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

 - Class of 1987

Page 1 of 664

 

United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1987 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1987 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1987 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1987 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1987 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1987 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1987 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1987 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1987 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1987 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1987 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1987 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 664 of the 1987 volume:

. ' J ' ' i_ ' .. ' -t i ' " ' i.f--; " %-- 7 • ■ ' ; ■ ' •)P ■ T h j-. ' J V , v " . ' • ' .■■■ ' i.v« ♦l« ■ ! ' ■!• ' ' " l l J ' ■. ' .•c C. • » J • ' ■ ' ' • ( . ' • ' ■ ' V ' ' e. ' . " , v- ' - ' v, . ' •■ ' •. ' ? ,-■ 1987 HOWITZER Volume 90 United States Military Academy West Point, New York 10996 HOWITZER STAFF Karl O. Schwartz Editor-in-Chief Francine A. Gagne Activities Editor Jose M. Gomez Administration Editor Wayne A. Green Karl O. Schwartz Class History Editors Donna A. Crouch Corps Editor James R. Orbock David C. Stockton Sports Editors Maryann M. Bean James L. Pyatt Graduate Editors Bryn C. Olexy Year-in-Review Editor Luz M. Cook Cadet Life Editor Michael T. Tolbert Photography Editor CPT David E. Tippett CPT Anthony W. Harriman Officers-in-Charge Special Thanks To: Mr. James E. Lester Walsworth Publishing Representative Mrs. Mary Jane Dennis Walsworth Plant Consultant Mr. Edward R. Hairston West Point Photo Manager Mr. Rob Smith DCA Publications Coordinator , A » 3 ' 4. - - ft. ' . ;4 -. CONTENTS Opening 2 Administration 14 Corps 64 Cadet Life 196 Activities 220 Sports 284 Year-in-Review ... 364 Class History 378 Graduates 422 Support 610 Index 641 Closing 650 OPENING-3 Do what you can, with what you have, where you are. — Theodore Roosevelt We come here, new to it all, reaching, striving to find ourselves, not yet knowing who we are. 8-OPENING M We give to others, contributing the best of ourselves for the benefit of all. OPENING-9 The experiences for each of us are different and special. They can ' t be recaptured except in memory. lO-OPENING Daily occurrences, though seemingly insignificant, are often the most remembered. OPENING- 13 " C ) ». . ♦ 1 . )f- .- PHOTO CKEDTT — MAKCIA UPPMAN f im j a SfS X i I THE CONSTITUTION: A HOPE America has an instinct for hope - and a her- itage for it. It has a history - in the face of defeat • of audacious, irrepressible faith. Valley Forge was proof. At Valley Forge men were freezing. We can imagine the air hollow, the lively sound of a bird breaking unreal stillness, the echo of its song al- ternately irritating and heartbreaking to the re- maining few men who weren ' t sure if they wanted to live or die. But they refused NOT to believe. Sorrow is a leveler; it strips us of our pre- sumptions, and exposes us as mere men, but dust. A national sorrow united us in startling recognition of our common bonds of humanity of need and loss and suffering - and it unites us in hope. It challenges us to a bolstered, deter- mined faith. Valley Forge was this leveler, this catalyst for hope, for faith. We staked our country ' s be- ginnings out of that defeat. You don ' t forget starvation shared: frostbite leaves its scar, ne- glect its mark. Pretensions are irrelevant when tomorrow is questionable: poses are mere mad- ness. You either give up, or you strike out, im- powered by faith - to win. In that hard winter of 1777-78, the 11,000 men of the American Revolutionary Army un- der George Washington were suffering starva- tion, sickness and cold. The soldiers were bitter with betrayal and defeat. Outbreaks of mutiny and desertion were not uncommon. Supplies did not come. But they did NOT give up. The power supposed by the Articles of Con- federation was blatantly impotent. Washington and his young lieutenant, John Marshall, who later became a Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, and one of the leading spokesman of the ratification of the Constitution, watched the ragged army in despair. They knew first hand, that the Articles had no power. There had been no binding authority to secure even the basic needs in food, clothing and supplies for the na- tion ' s army. If there had been doubts before. Valley Forge was dramatic evidence no one could question. This must never happen again. A UNITED states was imperative. In the penetrating cold, the disgrace of this failed commitment from the states to send sup- plies hurt as much as the frostbite on their hands and feet. Deserted: the cruelty demanded justice in the frailest heart. It gave fight to their will to live. This must never happen again. America must hold together - as one people. Years later, a meeting of thirteen states, mi- nus Rhode Island, would take place on Septem- ber 17, 1 787, in Philadelphia, not far from these humiliations of Valley Forge. The Articles had been ineffective as both domestic and interna- tional policy. Radical change was necessary. A whole new law. a written constitution, was form- ed - an experimental hypothesis that gave the people the right to govern themselves. Colonial interests of the past would be put aside. The pa- rochial attitudes, which had produced a start- ling ambiguity of loyalties, had rendered the states inbred in their interests, and had weak- ened all hope of creating a strong union. The outcry for change resulted in the Con- stitutional Convention. Forty-two of the fifty- five delegates, in a country of barely three mil- lion people, met for four, hot summer months to produce an experiment in government - the United States Constitution - that is only rivaled in historical significance by the Ten Command- ments and the Magna Carta. The Constitution is the oldest, still-govern- ing written instrument of government in the world. In its 200th year, its staying power has been predicted on its history of uncompromis- ing support of human rights, enforced for the first time in history by an unprecedented code of governing, enforceable laws. It was axiomatic to the American constitution that the creation of a nation, though of central importance, was second to God, and to the divinely ordained rights of all mankind. An egalitarian respect for the dignity of ALL people was the centerpiece to the founders ' philosophy. On September 17, 1 787, the United States Constitution was signed. On June 21. 1788, the Constitution was ratified. It was the first politi- cal system with power from " wethepeople, " un- leashing an unparalleled creative energy. No coun try has ever had a grea ter degree of well-be- ing. George Washington said of the Constitution that it is " sacredly obligatory to us all, " and that its existence " constitutes (us) as one peo- ple. " He knew that preserving this document of freedom demanded our dedicated support, and our profound understanding. As George Washington knew, standing iso- lated at Valley Forge, and later said, ■ ' Government is not mere advice: it is authority, with power to enforce its la ws. " America would hold together, one people, " ... one nation, un- der God, indivisible, with liberty and justice for all " 1 6-ADMINlS TRA TION ADMINISTRATION STAFF V 1 PRESIDENT 18 VICE PRESIDENT 20 DEFENSE SECRETARY 22 ARMY SECRETARY 22 CHAIRMAN JOINT CHIEFS 23 ARMY CHIEF OF STAFF 23 SUPERINTENDENT 24 COMMANDANT 26 DEAN 28 DIRECTOR ODIA 30 SUPERINTENDENTS STAFF 32 COMMANDANTS STAFF 32 DEAN ' S STAFF 33 ACADEMIC BOARD 33 ODIA STAFF 34 CAC SJA 35 FIRST REGIMENT TACS 36 SECOND REGIMENT TACS 37 THIRD REGIMENT TACS 38 FOURTH REGIMENT TACS 3 9 BS L 40 CHEMISTRY 41 ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 42 ENGINEERING 43 ENGLISH 44 FOREIGN LANGUAGES 45 G CS 46 HISTORY 47 LAW 48 MATHEMATICS 49 MECHANICS 50 MILITARY INSTRUCTION 51 PHYSICAL EDUCATION 52 PHYSICS 53 SOCIAL SCIENCES 54 USMA BAND 55 DOIM RESEARCH LAB 56 KELLAR ARMY HOSPITAL 57 DCA 58 CHAPLAINS 59 LIBRARY PAO 60 CADET BARBER SHOP 61 DENTAC 62 CADET HOSTESS 63 1 % • 4 I mi TABLE OF CONTENTS ADMINIS TRA TION- 1 7 President Ronald W. Reagan 18 ADMINISTRATION i. TV E W HITE HO XjS KSH G-VO i 3uiy 2T, 198T S ' ' mUtar ' ' , , once obser . States ,, f r suong f. e eirs people N our i eep g isTaed - and detnan Taave aW o« tncreas ' -. r But n t e J .voy o .or}i• J in large and detnan Taave aW o« tncreas ' in cowP in tTc e y rtoY « " orld- large ' ' °?er cYvel e f tnd nncev rv.Ul depend . ges. ($, ADMINISTRATION-19 I friends ' - ,asio ° vJorK ' ea " t e o ' tls i studied the occf - ' in tne « " ' e " eHf.VA%fne " aVa „ ,,n.e - success 20 ADMINISTRATION Vice President George Bush ADMINISTRATION-21 I Honorable Caspar W. Wein berger Secretary Of Defense Honorable John O. Marsh Secretary Of The Army 23 ADMINISTRATION Admiral William J. Crowe Jr. Chairman, Joint Chiefs of Staff General John A. Wickham Jr. Chief of Staff of The Army ADMINISTRATI0N03 Lieutenant General Dave R. Palmer Superintendent United States Military Academy 24-ADMINISTRATION T;0 V ' Vi HB ' .B S OY rfV B Cl P.SS O ' F 19 81 ltaT occ adet ' ut: s a ' d i ' l c 7 0 i n o VVi nq ; ' e t-i ot CO atv so to tOTC Id e e so 3 toe t . ' . co i ' ° Vet " St _ ,lt7 ° a atv .t vo voUTC " t e ei o 3 ce- tftO tto o ti t CV ' 3a - as ita NJO lietvq a ' ' . ' :T, oM eve %ce- VJi u e tfva tV e vji " ba ta Xe has ' ° ' i;;n9 ' l ' i ts ' ' o =-- po ' c=, au- T cao ' . -i ve d« vO o ® a_ss° t -a i no s ' ; «r. ■c a ...ri-a;.. ' " " „«- . ' • " ■r n-. »• ° re " ae e J " to l • t-o at a.v Y a- e g " r.odsP® iP l CO jt S ° .vJ o i iet ve tet to lO Y e at tte p,ttuY Dave atvt ,p t SUP« ADMINISTRATION-25 e D QU ' ' -,F -rue ' OFFICE ° ' ' .. se N sTAtes -THE ' ' " ■ voB OF CV aC ao E» rr THE A vo ..s a,o r. " - -Ita -.taa " " fr e eV :e - " Tour c Toqe-- cadeu .- duti-e . Y tne 3 se ' t.V e ' o£ V vo .i lead- c ' ' ° dutV e££° ' ' than fiers tV at 1 26-ADMINISTRATION e out Brigadier General Peter J. Boylan Commandant Of Cadets ADMINISTRATION-27 I f ' Brigadier General Roy K. Flint Dean Of The Academic Board 28-ADMINlSTRATlON 1 to t BW B s oY t c-b ss oY 987 :.fiV 3» ' Up on .tei r - .d S " rcul " " " ' career- ou •• ' -: oi it Y av rO i Y av ietv set to ..tatv Ho o ' atv - iweS ' - xal t . .ca °- rssi°ri ' vo- •a igo see oM suc ' l to V. vjel oro -- e l vJ e a c rtun Vitvo dS© le d tVO _ ' b .v tor ..r itV vO ' t ' C 1 .IbV. S se.;-e OPP ou p rtnV ADMINISTRATION-29 DtA HV- rtVBB OV Tttt Cl NSS OY igsT It is a P to setvt as t -ke Uitec tor inter co lie i ate to ics at Mest The I98fef ; strong, tV e s , ot " ' A leao ' ' - Apr-i- ' ' " t c deader _ t .at t ' tdlrsbiP :„,C ie igs " ? lV e ;cot Y a ' €:-- ' n - " re ;e.bers ;U tV e " •; poit ' " " m set : ' " had ling. to „ct done ind 3vet ' -oWP te eot d of 59V £tui ;alvie £ie3 tie ons e%ci leattve ' lcV as )jei in to V° ' ti£ -Itive tacK ' -;;%To ' - ' f gel to the KtroV d V ' " " %utase vii nsp iti fe lea det sbiP Good lucV - Beat YiavV -j O i ' 30-ADMINISTRATIC Mr. Carl F. Ullrich Director Of Intercollegiate Athletics ADMINISTRATION -31 jK am Superintendent ' s Staff FRONT ROW: COL R Behrenhaus.n, l.T( " , n Palmer. CSM I. nobmeicr. SEC- OND ROW COl. M Cilmarlin. COL E Aschlimun. COL E Counts. COL | Oppenheim THIRD ROW: COL I Yea;!- ley. COL C Flint. COL D Tillar. COL W Greene. COL B. Wolcott. COL D. Bartho- lomew FOURTH ROW: MAj R Pril- chartL LTC |. Flowers. LTC NL Rosebor- ouKh. LTC L, Dalv. LTC W Haiisman. Mr M Hellar. CW4 I. Thomas. BACK ROW: LTC F. Schwabe. Chap |MA|) M. Abramowitz. COL T. Hake. LTC I. Wal- lace. Chap R Camp. Chap (LTC) D. Wil- son. CPT I Chapman. FRONT ROW: MAj E. Rosier. COL C. Johnson. COL L. Bennett. BG P. Boylan, COL S Hudgins. LTC F. Johnson. MA] B Walker. MAj W Addv. SECOND ROW: CPT I Berrs-. SFC M. lones. SGM P ODonnel. CW4 H Cartier jr.. CPT M. Phillips. MAI K Oopf. CPT G Stone. MA| T Mulvca. MA] S. Cook. THIRD ROW: MAI P Gibbons. MSG M. Mesale. SFC I. Rollins. CPT D. Kristick. CPT W. Minton. MAI G Humphreus. MSG R. Oberlender. CPT M. Vaughn. MAI B Bodenhamer. CW4 R King BACK ROW: CPT I Grobmeier. Mr. R. Fine. CPT D Vergollo. CPT j Lvnem. CPT K Wilson. Mr W Yost. Mr. W Cosby. Mr R. Smith. Mr. A. Cochran. Mr F Potts. MAj W Pokomy. 32-ADMINISTRATION Dean ' s Staff ,0 1 , t t |i,,f -f ■. ' W FRONT ROW: LTC D. Rowe, COL D. Phillips, BG R. Flint. LTC L. Leach. LTC L. Donnilhorne. BACK ROW: MAJ E. Bustamante. NJAJ D. Monken. MAJ P. Lusk. MA| R. Yencheskv. LTC G. Jilbert, LTC ). Robertson. LTC ]. McEliece Jr.. CPT R. Davis IIL LTC W. Schutsky. CPT W. Sipes Jr.. Mrs. G. Waddell. ■f ' fi ' - ■■W ' - ' -m " w mm m w m A Academic Board FRONT ROW: COL W. Hoff Jr.. COL ]. Costa. BG P. Bovlan, LTG D. Palmer. BG R, Flint. COL D. Cameron. COL H. Prince. BACK ROW: COL P. Rushton. COL |. Golden. COL P. Miles jr.. COL R. Turner. COL P. Heimdahl. COL G. Arbo- gast. COL B. Wolcott. COL ). Lewis, COL D. Litynski. COL R. Winkel ]r. ADMINISTRATION -33 I Office Of the Director Of Intercollegiate Athletics FRONT ROW: Mr C WinlLTS. Mr C Ullrich. COL A. Vanderbush. SECOND ROW: MAI D. Preasl. Mr. ). Gallagher. LTCjRI W. Crim. COL(R| j. Woodruff BACK ROW: CPT T. Doyle. Mrs. ]. Car- roll. Mr. G. Gordon. Mrs. M. Humphrev. CPT M Keough. f ' 34 ODIC i tWetic Cadet Academic Council N " - J -CV W . III FRONT ROW: Robert Jacobs. Mark An- ders, COL Philips. Bernie Banks. Casey Wood. SECOND ROW: Mike Roberts. Jim Spence. Mark Morasky. Doug McKee. [im Schenck. Mike Aleman. THIRD ROW; [osh Stevens. Lisa Willis. Christina [uhasz, Aaron Bradley. Staff Judge Advocate FRONT ROW: CPT C. French. MAJ L. Reyna. LTC D. Limbaugh. COL W. Greene. CW2 P. Proctor. CPT D. Mac- Innes. CPT T. Tinti. SECOND ROW: Miss P. Babcock. Mrs. S. Prah. Miss J. Kelly. Mrs. M. Kilgore. Mrs. R. Critelli. LTC K. O ' Brien. CPT E. Kennery. BACK ROW: CPT J. DeBron. Mrs. K. Vosler. Mr. R. Vanduzer, Mrs. M. Keller, SFC R. Phillips. Mr. R. Salvatore. L CAC SIA 35 First Regiment i The First Regiment of the United States Corps of Cadets was estabhshed in 1942, when the Corps was modified from a twelve company single regiment to a dual regiment structure con- sisting of eight companies. First Regiment companies were comprised mostly of the taller cadets and many football players; the regiment thus be- came known as the " flanker " regiment. The First Regiment had a his- tory of Regimental Tactical Offi- cers who have continued to dis- tinguish themselves throughout their careers. General Davison was the Reg- imental Tactical Officer from 1954-1957, and later served as Commandant between 1963- 1965. In addition, he was Com- mander-in-Chief of USAREAU from 1971-1974. As well as excellent leader- ship, the regiment has prided it- self on its exemplary military reputation. The Sandhurst Tro- phy, an annual award won by I the regiment with the highest scores in rifle marksmanship, land navigation, and general solider skills, has been awarded to First Regiment eight times since its introduction in 1967. First Regiment ' s long-stand- ing and proud tradition of lead- ing the way and setting the ex- ample has and continues to serve as an inspiration to not only our regiment, but to the rest of the Corps. FRONT ROW: SFC A. Duenas. CPT C. Born. COL R. Seger. SFC M. Slevens. SECOND ROW: MA] B Bradlpv. CPT K. Dibti. CPT R. Lamb. SFC B Gaudette. SFC A. McDaniel. BACK ROW: CPT D. Moser. CPT |. Turner. CPT P Champagne. MA| L. Austin. CPT S. Hazletl. CPT R Porter. 36-lST REGIMENT TACTICAL OFFICERS will the bighei le Mrksmansli ■.50. and gens ■is l)een award -a! eight tin oxtioninl?, " ict ' s long-Stan d tradition of lea ri setting the es ijd continues It - ' ipiration to m :•!::. but to the res Second Regiment FRONT ROW: Ms. W. Lewis, MA| T. Austin. LTC B. Ball, MSG D. Huskey, Ms. |. D ' Addio. SECOND ROW: CPT P. Panzarella. CPT M. Flott, CPT M. Colpo, SFC A. Huerta, MA] G. Melton, CPT W. Wilson. BACK ROW: CPT M. Seaton, CPT R. Sanders, CPT T. Strehle. CPT F. Newton, SFC T. Rainey, SFC j. Barrentine, SFC C. Higgs. ,SfCA The Corps of Cadets under- went its first major reorganiza- ion in the fall of 1942; from one regiment with letter companies A-M came our present brigade organization with two regiments, aach of eight companies (sorry I- 2, still no mooses). Second Regiment got off to a iood start with COL Russell (Red) Reeder as its Regimental Tactical Officer from 1945-1947; we soon had a future Superin- tendent in the making as well. When describing the new Sec- ond Regiment, the 1943 HOW- ITZER said that already " it has its ' sackoids ' and atheletes. and some of the best sinkoids . . . " The Corps went through an- other reorganization in 1965 with the creation of Third and Fourth Regiments, where a ma- jority of the companies leaving Second Regiment went to the new Fourth Regiment. Today, Second Regiment finds itself in Bradley Barracks, the best in academics, showing itself to be SECOND TO NONE! i 2ND REGIMENT TACTICAL OFFICERS-37 l Third Regiment FRONT ROW; Miss L . Riicano. CPT A. Fields. LTC P. Kennv. MSO R. Riissoll. Mrs. B, O. malleo. Mrs. D. Rog ;endorf SECOND ROW: CPT F. Kearney. CPT R. Argo. CPT R. Holmes. MAj D. Shanahan. CPT D. Dickev. MAj |. ' Prelz. SFC M. Penning. BACK ROW: SFC B. Clmisc. CPT ). Morris. CPT C. Moorehead. CPT R. Garner. SFC A. Beck. SFC R. Holsinger. On March 3. 1964, President Johnson signed into law a bill in- creasing the maximum autho- rized strength of the Corps of Ca- dets from 2529 to 4417. On June 7, 1965. ground was broken for the addition of two more regi- ments. Thus Third Regiment came into existence in 1966 with com- panies A through F. Two years later G and H companies were formed, and finally I company was added in 1970. And now the Wolf Pack stands at full strength with nine companies stretching across the Plain f rom Eisenhow- er to MacArthur Barracks. Known as the " Show Regi- ment. " the Wolf Pack provides the public spectator with a view of formations, inspections, and rallies from diagonal walk. Third Regiment stands tall and proud, representing the Corps fine tradition of disci- pline, militant ' bearing, and scholarship with strong bodies, strong minds, and strong faith. 38.3Rn REGIMEN r TACTICAL OFFICERS Fourth Regiment In May of 1964 Congress Ap- Droved a proposal by the Depart- nent of the Army to increase the ize of the Corps of Cadets at A est Point. Subsequently LTG James ampert, Superintedent of the cademy was notified by the Department of the Army that the Jnited States Corps of Cadets vould be increasing to four regi- nents. The academic year of 1965-66 was designated to be the irst term in which the four regi- nent system would be imple- mented. On June 30, 1965 the Fourth Regiment of the United States Corps of Cadets was officially activated when COL Henry Schroeder Jr. assumed com- mand. The first cadet command- er was Cadet Captain David W. Arthur, Class of 1966. The motto and crest of the Fourth Regiment, USCC was de- signed early in 1966, and was comprised of a lightning bolt, crossed with a bayonet, over an eagle claw, and a number " 4. " Each of these symbols bear spe- cific reference to the motto of the Fourth Regiment; " Strict, Tough, Military, Proud. " The lightning bolt signifies the Fourth Regiment ' s strict disci- pline. The bayonet shows the tough spirit of the Fourth Regi- ment. The eagle claw signifies military professionalism and ag- gressiveness. The " 4 " symbol- izes the pride in the Fourth Regi- ment. i8tfwia»( • ii .•■ ' ••■r1 .-.:ni1j !aB ._ d 1 ' MX ' • i i ' RONT ROW: CPT C. Scaparrotti. CPT ). Martz, LTC W. Hughes, CPT D, O ' Driscoll. SFC R. Nakamoto. SECOND ROW: MA) D. White, CPT P. Pope, MSG D. Moore, ' :PT M. Clark, SFC M. Benson, SFC G. Millerschoen. BACK ROW: CPT U. Higgins, CPT ]. Molnar, SFC J. Bradford, CPT W. Orris, MA] J. Collins. 4TH REGIMENT TACTICAL OFFICERS-39 " JVI E . Department Of Behavioral Science y l r And Leadership ' Out in the boonies . COI, Hou.inl T. Princ. " II You ' ve been out in the boonies for four days. You are leading cuir platoon on a night combat patrol in a dark. cold, and deso- late forest near the Fulda Gap. It is " o-dark thirty. " Suddenly, the stillness of the night is shat- tered by the rumbling of ap- proaching tanks. Your platoon refuses to move: what do you do now? Suddenly, your head jerks up - you ' ve only got 10 minutes to complete the PL 300 WPR ques- tion dealing with motivation and stress and how it fits into the Model of Organizational Lead- ership. Sound familiar? Despite FRONT ROW: MAj |. Picart. Ms. P. Nes- bitl. LTC P. Benin. LTC L. Csoka. LTC I Burns. Dr G. Corso. COL H Prince II. LTC G. ForsNlhe. MA| | Beach. LTC T. ONeill. LTC E. Dovle. MA] |. LeBoeuf. Ms D. Horos. SECOND ROW: Ms. A. Blue. CPT G. Slovak. MAI A. Leonard. CPT B. Scott. SSG M. Buzard. CPT D Blvth. MA| L Shattuck. CPT P. Landn. MAj R Zak. MAI S Shambach. CPT R Black. CPT M White. CPT C. Graves. Ms R. Hollenbeck, BACK ROW: MA| M Sonntag. CPT B. Batten. MAj R Chase. MAI I Chase. MAI B. Wells. CPT D Brooks. CPT A. Chmar. CPT G. Wat- kins. CPT M Hughes. CPT D. Eyre. CPT D Hancock. CPT D Thompson. MAI I Halstead. MA| D Spranger. the panic you are now going through, you manage to survive PL 300 as you surived General Psych, as a Plebe. The result of your experience in the Department of Behavioral Sciences and Leadership is a ven.- healthy appreciation for the necessity ' that a leader must un- derstand the nuances of human behavior. The facult - of BS L has been with ou ever ' step of the way, not only through their two core courses, but also in their many elective offerings in leadership theon, ' , sociology ' , human factors, and individual psychology. 40-BEHAVIORAL SCIENCE AND LEADERSHIP ce Department Of Chemistry DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY FRONT ROW: LTC J. Allen, CPT R. Hudson, CPT G. Matis, MAJ E. Jones, CPT j. Hansen, CPT W. Harter. SEC- OND ROW: CPT T. Swaim, MAJ G. Isaac, CPT P. Wojciechowski. CPT ]. Manlev. CPT N. Lorber, CPT R. Root, MA] M. Laffosse. THIRD ROW: CPT L. Rich, MA] M. Mahan, MA] R. Morris, MAJ L. Shockley, CPT M. Collins, MA] P. Lemlev, MAI I- Scovil, CPT S. Bennett. BACK ROW: LTC D. Springer, COL 1. Ramsden, COL W. Hoff, COL H. Renna- gel, COL G. Palladino, LTC D. Allbee. Understanding The External Environment The Department of Chemistry presents a two-semester general chemistry course to all fourth class cadets. The purpose of this course is to contribute to each cadet ' s background those fundamental principles of chemistry and modern experimental tech- niques which are vital to an un- derstanding of man ' s external environment and internal chem- ical process. The course is also fundamen- tal for success in subsequent sci- entific and engineering courses, and necessary for continued in- tellectual growth and develop- ment as a professional officer. Additionally, the department provides a series of elective courses which support the chem- istry field of study, the chemistry major, and the basic sciences (life science and medical school preparation) field of study. COL Wilford ]. Hoff, jr. CHEMISTRY-41 ' f ) Department Of Electrical Engineering V FRONT ROW; LTC 1 Rolfes. LTC I. Or- islian. COL D. Lilvnski. Dr. C. Gross. LTC L Rapisarda. LTC P. Barber. LTC | lames. SECOND ROW: M | E. Shaffer. KLA| M. Snvder. CPT M. Bibbv. LT (IISN) |. Rice. CPT D. Smith. LTC M. Huslead. CPT H Hess. MA| I. Deal. CPT M. Kaura. MAj L. VaupeL BACK ROW: CPT|IISAF)R, Partridge. CPT D. Caiilt. CPT lUSAF) D. Nordqui.sl. CPT E. Healy. MA| R. Riddle. CPT R. Roberts. CPT W. Luk. CPT D. Bowman. A Special Brand Of " Juice " Electrical Engineering — the department which encourages yon to start your day with a dose of its brand of " [uice " to cf)m[)li- ment your morning 0|. Spending long hours analyz- ing AC and DC networks, you eventually had to ask the ques- tion. " Is there life after " Analog and Digital Circuits ' ? " Weil, you could take " control " , or. if you enjoyed wrestling with new ideas, you might even want to get " physical " — electronics, that is. The Electrical Engineering Department offers something for everyone. Traditionalists could take electronics and computer engineering while electro-optics was the choice of those who " saw the light. " With options from " DC to Light, " you could virtually de- sign your own program. In fact, it has been said that " Juice " could rcalK- " SPIC E " ii|) vour life. COL Daniel M. Lit nski 42 ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING II serins Department Of Engineering Subtle Intricacies Of Design The mission of the Engineer- ing Department is to teach a sometimes unwilhng audience the subtle intricacies of design and analysis. This is a difficult task that often requires the De- partment to confine the engi- neering concentrator to the bow- els of Mahan Hall on Saturday mornings while his classmates enjoyed long weekends. Encumbered by an exhaustive format of design projects and gross simplifications, the Firsties fought to overcome this last ob- stacle to graduation. The Department offers courses supporting a Nuclear Engineering and Operations Re- search field of study, and both fields of study and optional ma- jors in Civil Engineering, Me- chanical Engineering and Engi- neering Management. FRONT ROW: LTC T. Hand, LTC P. Root, COL I. Grubbs, Dr. R. Woolsey. BG .A. Grum. COL G. Arbogast, LTC M. Fel- lows. SECOND ROW: CPT P. Cannon, MA| R. Graves, MA] S. Matthew. CPT F. Nickerson. CPT H. Lincoln. MAj W. Olson, MAI A- Sciarretta, CPT C. Allen. MA] T. Edwards. CPT j. Gross. THIRD ROW: MAI A- lack, CPT H. Leeman, CPT F. Bowels. LCDR I. Kamen. MAI K. Kasprisin. LCDR A. Callahan. MAI E. Smith. MAI D- Howard. CW4 K. Shealy. BACK ROW: MAI M- Donald. CPT R. Acker, MAI R- O ' Neill, MA) I. Brown, CPT I. Bradburv-, CPT S. VanDrew. CPT W. Carlton. ENGINEERING 43 ' Back To The Future? ' The courtier, resplendent in his Klizabethan doublet, strode the boards of the Globe, a Globe odd and eerie, outlined in UV- li ;ht in the Mahan Mall auditori- um. " Back to the Future? " the courtier asked. He looked down at the cadet below him in the pit of the Globe. " Ask the jester, " he said. The courtier faded from view as a spotlight waned. But another spotlight went to full bright, lighting the curtain, suddenly rustling, on the opposite side of the stage. A jester opened the curtain just enough to reveal his face and leered at the crowd. The audience, cadets taking EN102. laughed. They were also learning the conventions of the Shakespearean stage. During the 86-87 academic year, the Department of Knglish w ' orked hard to enrich its courses in comijosition, literature, and philosoi hy. It also hosted Tom Wdlfi ' , wlm flattered to read two catlet pa- pers that mimicked his style, agreed to visit and lecture to ' 89. By department invitation, a visit- ing company staged Biirii-cl Child for EN301. Visiting musi- cians, assisted by members of the USMA band, helped the de- partment present a concert of medieval music for EN102. De- partment philosophers hosted eight lectures to enrich the PY201 course. In addition to its state presen- tations, the tiepartment arranged a full schedule of visiting poets, artists, writers, photographers and academic lecturers. III SMlilMi 1 t. t .A. ' V V ' " " Sr ' ' t ' ( IM " i i H l-i ' 1 FRONT ROW: MA| R Bell. CPT B. Overliev. LTC T. Freeman. LTC W. Mclnlosti. LTC | Calabro. COL A. Hartle. COL P Stromberg. COL I. Capps. MAJ |. Webster. MAj M. Hillard. MA| M [J. mpsev. MA| D. Bulin-ski. SECOND ROW: MA| L Ford. CPT D Dnimmond. MA] G. Huested. CPT V Louis. MA| M Drucker. CPTT Blakely. CPT R. Hill. CPT A. Harriman. MAI I McDonough. MAI M Blvlhe. MAI R Della-Cruz. MAI R Strom. CPT D. Tippett. MAI I Bolzak. CPT |, Hudley. MA) G. Coleman. LTC E. Kellon. BACK ROW: MAI F George. MAJ K. Weiland. MAI I Vazquez. CPT W. Schrepel. MA| R. Williams. CPT R. Largent. MAI W. Bransford. CPT M. Frisina. I,TC |. Hart. MAI P Christopher. MAI B. Hackman. MAI D Morse. CPT M. Palen. CPT I. Dubinsky. CPT K. Fugett. MAj H. Barton. CPT W. Mastin. MA) W. Wentz. 44 ENGLISH jjilPevosla ' i ■■ ' • . P. H.: p: K Englis Department Of Foreign Languages k ' Jf r COL lohn J. Costa ' i New Languages To Be Conquered; New Cultures To Understand A foreigner was someone who spoke a different language. But when your roommate said, " Guten Tag!, " you know that there was a httle more to this idea of a foreigner. In fact, there was a whole new culture to be learned. Cultures which addressed their elders as " Sir " or " comrade " and cultures which had no concept of democ- racy or freedom as most of us know it. It was not enough to learn vo- cabulary, one had to be im- mersed in the culture to truly un- derstand. The Department of Foreign Languages made it all easy. With fluent instructors in lan- guages of Arabic, Chinese, French, German, Portuguese, Russian, and Spanish, the DFL offered conversational classes, literature studies, and military studies. The minimum requirement of two semesters of a foreign lan- guage may be helpful in later years and in different cultures. «A|l ' «De« ' MAlC- mmMmmsmmmmmm FOREIGN LANGUAGES 45 qcs ■Deporlment of Geography Ir Computer cierK Department Of Geography And Computer Science J. COL Cilbert W. Kirhy. |r. Your own " piece of rock " As yon t!inl».irk on a new career in the " real world. " and the gray, stone-clad walls of the " rock " are packed in the dark recesses of your mind, hopefully you will car- r ' with you a firm educational foundation . . . your ow n " piece of rock. " if you will. Your many midnight hours in front of the computer terminal, your days out at Trophy Point checking and rechecking your closed traverse, and. yes, even the day night land navigation exer- cise at Buckner ... all of these ex- periences will be fundamental re- sources from which you will soon have to draw. In a world that relies on automa- tion, the Armv and. hence, vou are FROISTT ROW: MAI M Biiodeau. LTC I Dallen. COL G. Gallowav. COL G. Kirbv. COL L Thompson. COL W. Reyn- olds. LTC C Kelly. SECOND ROW: CPT H Scoll. MAj T. Cross. MAj S. Sarigian- is. LTC C Ham. MAj |. Missler. MA| L. Baker. CPT T Fong. CPT C. Svvanson. THIRD ROW: MA| G. McParlev. MA| P. Richard. MAj M Pearson. MA| S. Kidder. CPT T. Kuchar. CPT E. Palka. CPT E. Ressler FOURTH ROW: CPT L. Carmack. MAj F. Lane. MAI W. jock- heck. CPT R. Levoil. CPT | Move. CPT C. Gaelzke. MAj D. ludv. CPT P. Bowers. BACK ROW: MAj M Smith. CPT R. Revenga. CPT I Havs. LCDR A. Gar ' . MAj S Loomer. CPT H. Williams. at the forefront. Meanwhile, the basis for understanding the earth on which the army officer must operate requires a persona! rap- port which, with experience, be- comes an integral part of the mili- tar - leader ' s thought process. As leaders on call to serve any- where, we have a professional re- sponsibility- to understand the un- derlying causes of political, social, and militar ' instability- in diverse regions of the world. Perhaps your experience and hard work will eventually lead you hack to the top floors of Wash- ington Hail where you too can help others to prepare for their journeys. WIT-Ckm ' lest. Jiwpedi ' " iolprovii ifstadyo ■ slidyt] mparl i ■ ' Sion- of ' •■ " ppen ' ■ " ' wlio s 46 GEOGRAPHY AND COMPUTER SCIENCE F Department Of History FRONT ROW: MAJ M. Weinstein, MA| R. Hambridge. LTC T. Blake. COL K. Hamburger. COL R. DoughU-. Prof. D. Howard. LTC |. Goertemiller. LTC C, Brower. MAI L. Wyatt. SECOND ROW: CPT K. Weddle. CPT J. Williamson. MA| M. Kellv, CPT C. Jacoby, MAJ R. Wright. CPT M. Gillespie, CPT |, Carafano. CPT R. Kolton. CPT F. Taylor. CPT R. Hall. THIRD ROW: CPT L. Betros. MA] W. Cook. MAI I- Shorfal. MAI I- Lane, MAI M. Cannon. CPT S, Gravlin. CPT D. Carter, CPT P. lacobs- meyer, MAI R- Kaplan, CPT D. Finkelstein. CPT H. Keirsey. FOURTH ROW: CPT K. Bonn. CPT C. Engelhardt. CPT j. Treadwell. MAJ L. Ghormley, CPT M. Doubler. MAI I- McDonald. Chap. R. Geehan. CPT M. Byrne. CPT G. Tocchet. MAI )• Martin. BACK ROW: CPT D. Bolger. MAI A. Carver, MAI R- Rowe, CPT I. Medley, MAJ T. Christianson. MAI F- Williams. CPT P. Scjifferle. MAI E- Perry, MA] M. Haith. West Point . . . Steeped In History Steeped in history itself. West Point provided a good setting for the study of the past. Through this study the Department tried to impart the historical knowl- edge and analytical skills re- quired of professional officers. We had two chances to do this - Modern History for Plebes, and History of the Military Art for the upperclasses. For those of you who survived this process and decided that history was pretty interesting after all, the Department offered a concen- tration or major in history and Military Studies. Elective offerings included such areas as Nazi Germany, Asian Religions, and the Arab- Israeli Wars. For those seeking truly arcane knowledge, there were even special seminars (we call them colloquia) in such things as Classical and Early Medieval Warfare. Militarism in Latin America, and Communism in Europe. All in all, we pounded the fun- damentals of good scholarship into almost everyone, and of- fered a rich diversity reflective of the endless variety inherent in man ' s past for those who sought true enlightenment. I HISTORY 47 Department Of Law 1776 KRt )M K( )W MA| R Mnr dti. MA| M Neveu. COI, |. Lewis. MA| S. Simms CPT L Burjian SECOND ROW: MA| | Parkerson. CPT I Bridges. MA| L Piis sar. CPT R Malzkind. CPT D Wrijiht Prof. C Clark. BACK ROW: MAj |. Gib son. MAI P lohnson. CPT |. Sylvester, rPTO MrClpllanH I Uuxuluping A Sense Of Justice Cadets are not commissioned directly into The judge Advocate Generals Corps. But as com- manders, these same cadets must appreciate the basic con- cepts of militan. ' . constitutional, international, business, and en- vironmental law. The Law Department appre- ciates these needs, and it satis- fies this aspect of cadet educa- tion by providing courses in each of these areas. The Law Department ' s judge Advocate instructors assist these future Army officers in develop- ing a sense of justice and a ca- pacity for responsible judgment. The requirement contained in the oath of office to defend the Constitution of the United States has added significance because of the cadet ' s study of it. Officers are better prepared to fulfill their professional responsibili- ties because of their understand- ing and respect for the Uniform Code of Military ' Justice and oth- er militan,- rules and regulations. Somehow, all those case briefs, lengthy court opinions, and " Socratic " discussions ulti- mately come together and make sense. Now ' if only the Law De- partment could get a pocket edi- tion of the Manual for Courts Martial! COL Jerome X. Lewi. r Department Of Mathematics COL David H. Cameron Progressive And Continuing The mission of the Depart- ment of Mathematics is to pro- vide each cadet the mathemati- cal education essential to pro- gressive and continuing devel- opment throughout a career as a Regular Officer. Emphasis is placed upon achieving intellectual discipline, mastery of reasoning, strength of character, understanding of mathematical concepts, skill in practical applications of mathe- matics, and knowledge of the role of mathematics in the mili- tary. i FRONT ROW: LTC H. Reed. LTC M. Zuckerman, LTC G. Jenkins, COL F. Giordano, COL D. Cameron. COL ]. Kays, LTC R. Martray, MA| D. Arney. SECOND ROW: MAI M- Arnwine, CPT B. Smith. MAJ S. Huxel. CPT R. Chung, MAJ E. Polom, MAJ W. Sole. MA| ]. Lekander. MAj D. Kirk. MA) |. Hayes. MAJ V. Roeske. CPT W. Bayles, CPT G. Krahn. THIRD ROW: CPT S. Foster. CPT R. Bertha, Prof. |. Walker. CPT B. Robinson. MA| |. Robertson. MAJ C. Vena ' ble. CPT M. Lowery. MAJ [. Manzo. CPT R. Sinclair. CPT B. Osterndorf. MA] ]. Leake, CPT W. Ebel. MA] M. Siemer. FOURTH ROW: MAj I. Clouse, CPT |. McMahon, CPT H. Alguire. CPT ). Cheatham. CPT B. Porter. CPT R. Houle. MA| A. Colbv. CPT A. Mangniello. CPT W. Sandbrook. CPT W. Rue. CPT R. Ball. MA| D. Kelly. BACK ROW: CPT W. Newman. MAJ K. Beatty, CPT K. Beam. MAJ R. Johnson. CPT L. Alston. CPT A. Bowers. CPT M. McGinnis. CPT R. Hernandez, CPT V. Marucci, CPT S. Searles, CPT R. Rush, CPT C. Kennedy, CPT [. Gallo. MATHEMATICS 49 Department Of Mechanics cm. Pi-trr n H.-imihihl Theory Applied To The Practical The mission of the Deparl- menl of Mechanics is lo educate all cadets in the elements of en- gineering mechanics, thermo- dynamics, and fluid mechanics essential to continued develop- ment in the study of engineering at the Militar - Academy and to there practical application in fu- ture service as Army officers. Inherent in this task is the ne- cessity to provide experience in laboraton. ' and computer meth- ods and equipment, and to de- velop mental discipline and the faculty for logical thought pro- cesses. Additionally, the Department is responsible for developing and maintaining an accredited course of instruction leading to a degree in mechanical engi- neering. These processes are to be con- ducted in a manner most condu- cive to the development of those qualities of an officer of the Reg- ular Army essential to an honor- able, dutiful career of service to the countr ' . D( FRONT ROW; MAI 1 Whisler |r . MA| T. Holden jr.. MAI R Dunn. CPT M. Keith. LTC A. Dull. Prof. D, Morris. COL P. Heimdahl. COL E. Tezak. STC ]. Samples, MAI V Bice. CPT D. Murphv. SECOND ROW: MAj . Redinglon. MA| W. Conner III. CPT A. Lewis jr.. LTC A. Patterson III. CPT M. Mamula. LTC T. Dunn, CPl M. Asada. CPT K. Dennis. MAI N Kolar. CPT K. Scherrer. BACK ROW: MAJ W. VVhitesel. MA) S. Burns. CPT j. Goring. MAj M. Spas k, CPT | Modlin, MA] C. Cardinal, MAj R Dillon jr.. CPT M. Eberle. CPT C. Webster. CPT T. Bostick. MA| |. Schrepple. 50 MECHANICS Department Of Military Instruction u Mi . n. IM . ' FRONT ROW: MA] M. Smith. LTC R. Farrenkopf, LTC W. Roberts. COL C, Butzer. COL R. Turner. STC L. Swine- hart, MSG R. White. MAJ |. Sfaver, CPT I. Gmpp. SECOND ROW: CPT K. Stark. CPT K. Carr, MAI Legere, CPT [. Wright, SFC E. Williams, SFC R. Strad- ley, CPT C. Walling, MA] R. Simons. CPT E. Brennan. CPT R, Koval. THIRD ROW: CPT ). Greer, MAf R. Lawson, MA| G. Rhay, Mrs. L. Harris. Mrs. T. Bello. Mrs. P. O ' Quinn, MA] F. Thomp- son. CPT D. Stafford. MAI T. Kiggins. CPT C. Grates. FOURTH ROW: SFC M. Hernandez. CPT J. Vosler. MA] ]. Maye. CPT C. Witcher. Miss K. Obermeyer, Miss L. Smith. CPT ]. Small. SFC S. Goff. MA] R. Conners. LTC L. Sommers. BACK ROW: SFC A. Sheffield, SFC ]. Rose. CPT R. Reed. MA] P. Munch. MA] S. Finch. MA] L. Pardue. SFC R. Webb, SFC T. Bieger. MA] D. Fey. Facilitating The Transition From Reception Day to Grad- uation Day the Department of Military Instruction (DMI) helps train and educate all cadets to meet or exceed the requisites for an Army commission and to pre- pare for a career of military ser- vice. Oriented on leader qualities and skills, the progressive four- year military instruction curricu- lum provides personal and pro- fessional development training and instruction during the sum- mer and academic year. DMI develops and conducts the military training programs of instruction for Cadet Basic Training and Cadet Field Train- ing. During the academic year DMI presents instruction in COL Robert A. Turner MSlOl, An Introduction to the Military Profession; MS 102, Map Reading and Small Unit Tactics; MS200 Combined Arms Operations; and MS300, Readi- ness: The Role of the Platoon Leader and Public Speaking. DMI also conducts MI 410, Service Orientation Course, for the First Class during the aca- demic year. MI410 is a series of seminars and lectures designed to inform graduating cadets of what to expect and what is ex- pected of them upon joining the Officer Corps. Each spring DMI sponsors the Sandhurst Competition which provides cadets an opportunity to demonstrate skills in selected military tasks in a competitive environment. MILITARY INSTRUCTION 51 Department Of Physical Education (-()1. liimcs I.. Anderson Sfdnd.irds Of PInsical p]xcellence rh» ' mission of llie Depdil- ment of Physical Education is to provide a level of physical de- velopment for the cadets based upon the physical fitness de- mands placed upon Army offi- cers. These include a require- ment for physical fitness and technical knowledge to set and maintain standards of physical excellence for soldiers. This mission is accomplished through a four year integrated program directed toward solidi- fying the foundations of physical education, developing sports skills, and providing leadership training opportunities; a con- comitant four-year physical fit- ness development and evalua- tion (jriigram; and a imilli-li ' M ' l athl»!tic program. The program begins with iiii intensive physical conditioning regimen during Cadet Basic Training. During the academic year cadets are exposed to a vari- ety ' of individually oriented physical activities as well as par- ticipation in team sports. The physical development programs at West Point contrili- utes appropriately to lISMA ' s mission of educating and train- ing officers for exemplar. ' ser- vice to the Nation in that it is this program which prepares the graduate to be a physically ac- tive and physically fit .Xrmy leader. FRONT ROW: CPT M. Gulhrie. Mr. L. Tomasi. CPT B. Cardinal. CPT ]. Donivan. COL A. Rushalz. COL ). Anderson. Dr. A. Jewetl. Dr. T. Home, Mr. C. Brvant. Mrs. M Ilorodv.iki. CPT K McCaffrey. SECOND ROW: Mr M Siller. CPT M Brown. CPT D. Cliepauskas. Mrs. M. Rockell. MA| S. Walker. CPT R Farquhar. CPT ]. Munday. MAI M dConnor. Mr. H V ' eix. Mr. E. Sleers. CPT ]. Warner. CPT K. Lalsha. THIRD ROW: CPT G. Winton. Mr. L. Butler. CPT M. LeBoeuf. Mr. L. Alitz. Mr. D. Forbes. Mr H Kroelen. CPT F. Paikoska. CPT R Harringlon. Mr. N. Crossley. Miss S. Tendy. CPT M. Alexander. FOURTH ROW: Dr. R. Stauffer. Mr. B. Permakoff. Mr. T. Szurly. Dr. M. Welch. CPT P. Sullivan. MA| S. Pride. MA| V. Gwiazdowski. Dr. |. Pelerson. CPT N. Parlier. BACK ROW: Mr. ]. Worthinglon. Mr. |. Lemperle. 52 PHYSICAL EDUCATION )n FRONT ROW; COL K. Grice, LTC R. Winkel jr, COL W. Childs, Dr. |. Tanner. COL L. Ailinger, LTC R. Dunn. SEC- OND ROW: MAI M- Smith. CPT D. Be- dev, CPT R. Kehlet, CPT M. Hamilton, MAI R- Cherrv, CPT P. Martini, CPT B. Moretti. THIRD ROW; CPT S. Heinecke, CPT T. Rosener, CPT C. O ' Connor, CPT M. Kerrigan, CPT G. Ontai, CPT G. Fechter. CPT D. Hudson, FOURTH ROW; CPT P. O ' Reilly, MA] D. Frenier, CPT F. Valentino, CPT W. Eichinger, CPT R. Tokarz, MAI G. Doyle. BACK ROW; MAI B- Adams, CPT R. Wagner, Dr. C. Alexander, MAI R. Bonometti. Missing From Photo: MAI W. Decker, CPT L. Hergenroeder. This Remarkable Science The Department of Physics of- fers core courses designed to give all cadets a basic under- standing in physics. Our modern lives have been overwhelmingly affected by dis- coveries of physics; it is through this remarkable science that we have come to understand the fundamentals of nuclear energy, semiconductors, lasers, fiber op- tics, the interaction of radiation with matter, and even the work- ings of the universe. It is through this basic under- standing that applied scientists and engineers have developed and assembled the myriad of technical devices which are so COL Raymond J. Winkel, )r. much a part of modern life. The Department of Physics is staffed by thirty one officers, one visiting professor, and nine De- partment of the Army profes- sional civilians. Faculty gradu- ate degrees have been earned from Massachusetts Institute of Technology, University of Cali- fornia (Berkeley], Georgia Tech, University of Virginia, and many others. These diverse backgrounds make possible the finest of in- struction in all areas described above, instruction presented by the eminently qualified to the highest of instructional stan- dards. PHYSICS 53 Department Of Social Sciences ::. :.. ;-;u V; MA|S. Feil. LTCM. Pillsbun, ' . LTCT. Faga... : : ' ' . ' ' ' 1 ] ■- ' .■■■- ITCH K.iiifm.m, MA) T D.uiLlMi 11 Sir.Ms, MA| G. Hopkins. SECOND ROW: CPT j. Bannonline. MAj R. Azama. CP 1 j. Cliurbonneau. MAj B. |dt.kdn. CPT S. Sandusky. MA| |. Warner. CPT M. Edleson. CPT D. Arczynski. MA) D. Petraeus. CPT L. Keene. MAI S. Vogel. MAI I Reger. THIRD ROW: CPT M. Kimmitl. CPT C. College. MAI R Sellers. CPT S. Daffron. MAI I Adams. MAI I Rainier. CPT W. Pmill. MAI H. Bemer. CPT A. Grimalda. CPT E, Seadler. MAI R- Ramsdell. CPT |. Berner. MAI B. Berwick. BACK ROW: CPT A. Hayes. CPT D Clark. MAI R Baralta. CPT L. Bardslev. CPT K. Sheehan. MAj A. Ziegler. CPT F. Finelli. CPT I. Shepard. MAI P Guild. MAI R- Dessert. CPT H. Bulls, SFC P. Portlev. LTC D. Ehlers. I Interrelated Fields The Department of Social Sci- ences teaches courses in the in- terrelated fields of international affairs, politics, government, economics, and anthropology ' . Each course is designed to give the students an understand- ing of the subject matter, to pre- sent methodology- for handling problems in these critical areas of knowledge, and to indicate the relationships of each of these courses to the student ' s future duties and responsibilities as a citizen and an officer. Core courses in politics and government, and economics are taught to all third class cadets. Second class cadets take a core course in internatinnnl relations. The department offers fields of study and optional majors in American Politics, international relations, and economics. The department also partici- pates in the inter-discipiinan ' fields of Foreign Area Studies, Natonal Security ' and Public Af- fairs, and Management. M SOCIAL SCIENCES :es United States Military Academy Band COL Ronald O. McCown USMA BAND 55 Directorate Of Informaton Management 7 : H ,„»iiW4 ; hKuN i HuW: Mr. F. Macri. CPT D. Kennedy. MSG F. Thompson. CPT H. Rottner. CFl " P. Balaram. LTC A. I.hvv. I.TC R. Kaiser. COL D. Bartholomew. MA| |. Gav. LTC W Miinson. Mr. C. McCormick. SFC |. Shearn. Mr. M. Fusco. SECOND ROW: MA| |. Kehoe. CPT D. Connell, CPT B. Tolliffe. Mr. K. Devine. MA| R. Kirsch. MSG L. Sutlon. Mr. F. Mitchell. Mr. L. Boselli, MAI H. lenkins. MAj D. Keeling. MSG ]. Collins. BACK ROW CPT R Coxe. Mr R. Nelson. SGT S. Ramza. fm c COL Daniel E. Bartholomew Science Research Laboratory FRONT ROW: LTC T. |ohnson. MA| R Graham, BACK ROW: ILT |. LaFemina. ILT H. Cartland 56 DOIM RESEARCH LAB •Slim] I ' ' % , U||,Gay. H|R,KiKck FRONT ROW- LTC R Ritter, COL ). Riffle, CSM O. McGuire, COL B. Wolcott, LTC T. Krupka, LTC ]. Heston, LTC S. Collins. BACK ROW: CPT S. Bradley. CPT P. Alston, CPT ). Evans, CPT D. Smith, CPT W. Sippo, CPT D. Kayanan, COL D. Suttle, MAJ R. Martines, CPT R. Marple, MA] G. Hayes, CPT L. Ingram. COL Barry W. Wolcott KKI.LAR ARMY HOSPITAL 57 Directorate of Cadet Activities FRONT ROW: Robert Smith. William Yost. Alter Cochran. COL Charles Johnson. MA| Steven Cook. William Cosby. SECOND ROW: Arlene Stoddard. Andrea Walker. Kenny Devine. Robb Smith. Wendv Wright. Mriann Durnin. Toni Vignini, Car- olyn Gaspard. THIRD ROW: Susan Hopkins. Hel- ene l.ausnn. |.j. VanDuyer. Ruthann Schempf. Maria Chambers. Beth Howard. Chris Nutting. Valerie Gerke. George Witenko. FOURTH ROW: Vince Pellegrino. Walter Johnston. Barbara Sarff. Bill Robertson. Dianne Oswald. Roger Hassler. John Brower. Tom Brower. FIFTH ROW: Shirley Roberts. Virginia Heckle, Rachel Vereen. Biance Leach. Elena Christo- pher. Chet Goscicki. Bill Youngberg. Ron Herring. Gar - Keegan. COL Charles E. Johnson Director of Cadet Activitiei Mm Chaplains J Qmm Be ' i .FOlTiraROW: i Elena Cliisto- FRONT ROW: Father Robert Drummond. LTC Donald G. Wilson, Richard P. Camp Jr. SECOND ROW: LTC Kenneth Davies, Ron Magnus. John George Jr.. MAJ Andrew Hagen, David R. Pitt, E. Robert Geehan, MAJ Raymond E. Bradley. I CHAPLAINS 59 m m FRONT ROW: L Randall. G Walson. R. Scotl. E Wi ' iss. F. U snicski. K Hedmnn. C Ralslcin SKCOND ROW | D.ivis. V Sh.imlwck. A Aimdiu- THIRn ROW: R Rohischon. A K.io. 1. Thom| son. L, TihIiI. N UiilliiMxli.1. I Grazinno Kt)llRTM ROW M York. K Uim|)ack. M Miirr.iv. M K.-hUl. E Inco. C Sher- win. n Pincc.ll FIFTH ROW: j Har- Hrav»!S. I Hennessey. N Williams, |. Quinn. G Btilfe. S Lintelmann. j. Sibley. N Salisburs. D Grumpier BAGK ROW: I Maiichline. | Dabney. . Bartel. D. |un- ckI. P Uimica. M Ghanowilz. G. Galvetti. P Dursi. FRONT ROW: MAj D. Complon. COL I Yeaglev. MA| P Coonev. CPT K. Berg- ner SECOND ROW: Ms. S. Lodge. Mrs. . Hamburger. Mrs A. Gizzi. Mrs. C. Morris. SP4 G Bruner. PFC S. Evans. Mrs I Gottsch. Mr A. Konecnv. SP4 W. Rash THIRD ROW: Ms M. Storms. SGT I Abel. PFC R Hunter. Mrs. A. Bechtel. Ms K Kesgan. Mrs. L. Rangel. Ms. S Robins. SP4 j Fritz, Sp4 M Raymond BACK ROW: SFC H. Uathers. Mr. | Cvr Library Staff Public Affairs Office I 60-LIBRARY PUBLIC AFFAIRS OFFICE a Cadet Barber Shop FRONT ROW: Ms. M. Olavarria, Mr. A. Tabasco, Mr. ]. Cacciola, Mr. ]. Carter, Mr. R. Chatfield, Mr. E. Reyes, Mrs. V. Weygant. BACK ROW: Mr. F. Ferrara, Mr. J. Annonziata, Mr. M. Reyes, Mr. U. Frisenda, Mr. R. Demasi, Mr. E. Webb, Mr. S. Grillo, Mr. R. Serrao, Mrs. R. Yan- son, Mrs. I. Pascal, Mr. R. Labanouski. Mr. Jimmy Carter CADET BARBER SHOP-61 DENTAC FRONT ROW: LTC G. While. COL G Paul. COL R Freenv. COL R. Madden COL T. Tesch BACK ROW: MSG 1. Daniels. CS6 T. Laslowski. CPT D. Par- sons. LTC R. Releford. Birthplace Of Military Dentistry Mililar% ' dentistn, ' commands a ver ' special niche in the hal- lowed histon. ' of West Point. Ar- chival records indicate that an active dut ' soldier was perform- ing dental procedures on West Point cadets in the 1860 ' s. West Point Special Order 63, 1872 officially placed Hospital Steward William Saunders as the first active duty- soldier prac- ticing dentistn, ' at the United States Military Academy. Saunders ' first dental clinic was located in the Soldiers Hos- pital and was later moved to the Old First Division Tower. After retirement, Saunders continued to furnish dental services. Dentistry has flurished at West Point since the historic era of William Saunders. Today, the United States Military Academy is served by three modern dental clinics operated by the United States Army Health Services Command. All clinics are ap- pointed with state-of-the-art dental equipment and are ser- viced by superb staffs. Beginning with a staff of one in the 1860 ' s, to the present den- tal staff of forty five, the practice of dentistry at West Point is an example of health care contrib- uting to the well-being of the sol- dier, his family, and his countr . We salute the ver ' special n:- lationship of the birthplace of military dentistr - etched in the hallowed history of the United States Military Academy. COLTerr - H, Hake 62 DENTAC Cadet Hostess Mrs. Caroline Gaspard and ' 87 Class President lohn Hurst. CADET HOSTESS 63 - t •-- J9. I % Kmmt§ . V i XXWX :v:vv5 L . ' ' V NX VXXXXX WXXXVXNVXWXVXWXXW .SXXXXXX X 1 s s S k S v fl — ), r F J| 2 2 i | |jg PHOTO CKBjrr ■ HAKCIA UPPHAN • J IJl x ]S ■ISi-x ' feK i zr 1 1 n THE CONSTITUTION: A FREEDOM The Const it 11111)1) rt ' prtsfntt ' d thctirfutt-st leap forward in human history in encouraging human freedom and creativity, and - most important to each child of God - assuring freedom of worship. Yet. just as people take for granted the invaluable heritage of parents and ancestors, many Ameri- cans fail to appreciate the Constitution and the benefits it has bestowed. The Constitution is approaching its 200th birthday. This creates a challenge for all of us - both for Americans and for citizens of other nations. The principles of the American Constitution are founded on the goal to provide liberty and justice under law for ALL people. The very definition of America is housed in its mixture of peoples and cultures and races. America is INCLUSIVE, not exclusive. We have only a short time until we commemorate the 200th birthday of the beginning of the Constitutional Convention in May of 1987. We have only a short time until we commemorate the signing of the Constitution on September 1 7, 1987. We need dedicated, focused help to launch a critical spiritual revival in our land - a revival based on the godly tenants of the United States Constitution. Fortunately, we now have a distinguished commission in place, chaired by Chief Justice Warren E. Burger. Never have we had such a commission chaired by such a prestigious national leader. Chief Justice Warren Burger understands, as most of the audience here today do. the divine origins of the Constitution. Speaking at the National Archives. July 2, 1976. he said. " The founders, such as James Madison, recognized ' the finger of the Almighty hand. ' " This supports George Washington ' s declaration: " No people can be bound to acknowledge and adore the invisible hand which conducts the affairs of men more than those in the United States. " Furthermore, these founders recognized that religion, morality and virtue were essential to the success of the republic. George Washington, for example, pronounced that " religion and morality " are indispensable foundations for " political prosperity. " Some humanists believe that ethical systems are a satisfactory substitute for religion. But even on a practical basis, (totally aside from the basis of truth), that will not work for a society. Will and Ariel Durant. who devoted a lifetime to the study of human history from early societies to modern times, concluded: " There is no signifi- cant example in history . . . of a society successfully maintaining moral life without the aid of reli- gion. " Consequently, the best way to help achieve the primary goal of the Commission - to educate people about the Constitution - is for all of us as leaders and citizens to make a strong personal commitment to helping inspire people ' s interest in the Constitution. Understanding its guiding prin- ciples can be vital to our ability to function as free, creative people. To help educate our citizens about the Constitution, we should study a fresh the writings of the founders. We should also urge every organiza tion to which we belong to plan lectures, seminars, and dramatic and musical presentations at local and national meetings. Honoring the Constitution is every American ' s responsibility. Edmund Burke counseled, " The only thing necessary for the triumph of evil is for good men to do nothing. " If we are ruled by philoso- phies we do not like, we share the blame. Let us begin today to study issues and candidates: work hard and early for those that merit our confidence; and each try to get ten to twenty unregistered people registered and educated about issues and voting. America has an instinct and a heritage of hope. We are a people with a history of audacious, irrepressible faith, faith that anything is possible - with God ' s help. Our forbearers were uncompromising in their belief that America was conceived by God ' s inter- vention. They believed that, " Unless the LORD build the house, those who build it labor in vain. " The time is right. America, as our President has said, is experiencing a rebirth of patriotism . . . of freedom and faith. We have assembled here today, a great and powerful spiritual body. We are called to prayer; commissioned to celebrate our nation ' s foundations of faith. Our pilgrim fathers, with one heart and mind and spirit, were a people united on their knees in faith before God. May we do no less. Let us leave today renewed in our convictions to maintain this nation " under God, with liberty and justice for ALL. " gx _ fef 1;:..,, ,:, .., :ii:::::;iiiiiil x E!: ij m { CORPS OF CADETS BRIGADE STAFF 68 FIRST REGIMENT 69 FIRST BATTALION 70 COMPANY A-1 72 COMPANY B-1 74 COMPANY C-1 76 SECOND BATTALION 80 COMPANY D-1 82 COMPANY El 84 COMPANY F-1 86 THIRD BATTALION 90 COMPANY G-1 92 COMPANY HI 94 COMPANY I-l 96 SECOND REGIMENT 100 FIRST BATTALION 102 COMPANY A-2 104 COMPANY B-2 106 COMPANY C-2 108 SECOND BATTALION ,... 112 COMPANY D-2 114 COMPANY E-2 116 COMPANY F-2 118 THIRD BATTALION 122 COMPANY G-2 124 COMPANY H-2 126 COMPANY 1-2 128 THIRD REGIMENT 132 FIRST BATTALION 134 COMPANY A-3 136 COMPANY B-3 138 COMPANY C-3 140 SECOND BATTALION .... 144 COMPANY D-3 146 COMPANY E-3 148 COMPANY F-3 150 THIRD BATTALION 154 COMPANY G-3 156 COMPANY H-3 158 COMPANY 1-3 160 FOURTH REGIMENT 164 FIRST BATTALION 166 COMPANY A-4 168 COMPANY B-4 170 COMPANY C-4 172 SECOND BATTALION ,.., 176 COMPANY D-4 178 COMPANY E-4 180 COMPANY F-4 182 THIRD BATTALION 186 COMPANY G-4 188 COMPANY H-4 190 COMPANY 1-4 192 TABLE OF CONTENTS 1 I BRIGADE STAFF BRIGAPISTAK hRONTROW TinwihiyWhal en. Jam«( Korpollj. U illijm Covlo. Gregory Kry«lyni»k SKONP ROW John K-rirri. Jol frry Haxnun KACk ROU John hnodland. John Twn. Idwin tn-doruk (3d Ri-gi ASSISTi NT BRIGAPE STAFF FIRST SEMESTER. FRONT ROW Holly Hagan. Michael Duckworth. Daniel Pak. Angel Minichiello. Craig Christensen. SECOND ROW Samuel ligo. Ron Nelson. Michael Cacic. Paul Cioni. Nathanial Flope. Christopher Johnson BACk ROW Fletcher Munter. John Burger. Robert Buscher. Robert Olson. Brad Clay. Michael Malhes. ASSISTANT BRIGADE STAFF SECOND SEMES- TER. FIRST REGT. AND PROUD WE LEAD THE WAY A firstie checks the issue tags of a new cadet. FIRST REGIMENTAL STAFF - FIRST SEMESTER. Anderson. BACK ROW, Michael Shearin. Dar- FRONT ROW: Gregory Kilby. Michael Creedon, win Ebeling. Troy Nix, John Lynch. Claire Hram- Jeffrey Peterson. James Dugan. John Moeller- ier. ing. SECOND ROW: George Matthews. Wendy 1st REGIMENT r UUKjGOGr The First Regiment ' s spirit poster was made up of thirty-six sheets, one donated by each platoon within the regiment. FIRST REGIMENTAL STAFF - SECOND SEMES- borne. Terrance Greene. BACK ROW: Ross TER. FRONT ROW: Cori Lowe. Timothy Kroll, Brown, Darren Miller, Kris Peterson. Alexan- Donna Everson. SECOND ROW - Eric Zimmer- der Sousa. man. Elizabeth Wixted. Jeffrey Saur, Kevin La- nothi-r lini " en roccpiion day. FIRST BATTALION STAfF FIRST SEMESTER. Bergeron. Michael French. BACK ROW, Antho- FRONT ROW Steven Heidecker. Pwaync Rom ny Johnson. Mark Pincotki. Paul Ives, ero. Michael Johnson. SECOND ROW: Kenneth A New Cadet reporting to the First Sergeant of F Company CBT. 70-CORPS 1ST BATTALION CORPS-71 AXEMEN Swept iiilo bisoiiho Aci H.iiiacks and llio ihird class s sioin. the now Al mombors slowly adjusted to the uiv fannhar surroundings. Sliding into cow year, we developed a special per- sonality. At last first le year came. We ' ve come a long way! With T Roy and Baldo. ' We ' re too cool (or school but let ' s do our homework anyway. " O ' C. Jody. Bill, and hrenchie showed us how to " ride the wave outta here. " Who can forget Evan and the Zoomie? Kim " Need some help? " JoneS; Killer and Mica - the corps squad get overs; Co " the crazy Asian " Nguyen; Mark " Where .irii I? " Ariyoshi; Oireg York. Robert Beniamin; Skeezle and the Biter the company hazes; Steve ScriggS; Bret " Homeboy " WiggS; Tony Barlyczak; Tim and Dave - the Sandhurst twins; Beth " the brain " Wixted; Trese La camera; Pean " Why not? " Batchel der; Rob Painter; Mike Rose. Kenneth and Con got married; Duane almost did. Of course, we can ' t forget the loveable Gunter Seeger. With this crew the two A I tacs had their hands full. In between inspections and for- mations ' 87 managed to have fun and build lasting relationships. Cl ASS OF 1990. mow ROW Anthony Tillman. James Weber. Scoll Mapstone. Sliarlene Knyuell. krislin Edwards. Pavid Vebra. Chris una Juhas:. Margaret Meloch SbCONP ROW David Riddle. Jerry Nies. Mark Gagnon. Paul Wynn. James Orrange. Pouglas Boone. Ronald Felder THIRD ROW Michael Andrews. Michael Ransome. Scoti Grahin. tdward Wallace. Timo thy W hue. Roger SI heeler. Ross Brigger. Robert Hicks BACk ROW Michael Preisser. William Carrier. Michael Higgins. Timothy Singley. Scoti Paul. Thomas Fields. Reiner Harper. John Brumlik. Donald Hicks. CLASS OF 1989 FRONT ROW John Precg. Jef (rcy leGrande. Trevor trney. Bill Niketas. Stacy Mosko. Brian Sperling. Deborah Wei lington. SFCOND ROW Kevin lemke. Jeff But Icr. Bruce Thorn. Rob Holmes. Sara Bienkowski. Preston Lee, Jed Clark. I isa Maddox THIRD ROW Al Vernon. Pam Southard. Glenn Melhvin. Jeffrey McMillan. Mike Greene. Bill Monlgom ery. George Bowman BACk ROW Kevin Hub. Robert Gatush. Paul Goode. Robert Notch. Neal Creighton. Jelf knaner. Frank Brunner all The parly can ' t begin until cadets and escorts leave post. FIrsties of Al anxiously await their rings. Mandatory fun at the tac ' s isn ' t too bad after all. especially when one has a beautiful date. CLASS OF 1987. FRONT ROW, Robert O ' Connor Joe Baldellio. Troy Nip. Mike French. Dwayne Romero. Robert Benjaman. Evan Huelfer. Robert Pointer. Bret Wiggs. Ganter Seeger. John Heiskel. BACK ROW. Mark Beitz. Mike Rose Mica comstock. Elizabeth Wixted, David Reyes. Mark Arioshi. Co Nguyen. Kenneth Ber- geron, Lori Lowe. Richard Rowe. Trese LaCam- era. Kim Jones. Timothy Marshall. Gregory York. William Scholl, Dean Batchelder. Joseph Davis. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW, Lisa Denny. Beard McAulay. Robert Webster. Michael Lewis. Kev in Williams. Sharon Loveless, John Egan, Meg Foreman, John Woodbury. SECOND ROW, John Crawford. Alvin Carroll. Charles Johnson. James Orbock. Leonard Matz. Mark LeVarn. Mark Hreczuck. Robert Cornejo. THIRD ROW: Timothy Doran. Andrew Backus. R. Daniel Neg- ron. Joseph Voipe, Brian Mahoney, Michael Ev- ans, Patrick Doyle. BACK ROW, Scott Zigmond. Gary Duncan. Dylan Haas. Philip Verges. Keith Hohman, Edward Turner. CORPS-73 Chuck ckiTiiiji) jssisij in tho salto ot ilv Parjchuio loam BARBARIANS Vko onliTfiJ Coinpan B I atlor BuckiuT (ifcd up and roady lo j:o fvVlunaloK will) Ihe guidance ol our new lac. CPI Cliapnian. and a new Comni. Goner al Bolan. »o »oro atilo lo aoimilalo Ihe tl lo and requiroiiioiii« ot boiiii; uppercla»«men Mltwutlh we lost a couple ot cUi inaio». the oar will always remain special because we wore able to beat both Air horce ami Na in tootball Returnini; to the Barbarians after our sum iner ol real Army training, many of u« were able 10 become Air Assault or Airborne qualified. CLASS OF 1987. FRONT ROW Michael Johnson. Jim lutz. Angela Giordano. Jeanette Beemiller. Parren Miller. Gregory Olson. Jay Janscer. Ma- Ifiew Venhaus BACK ROW Thomas lavender. Michael Todd. Joseph Conrad. Michael Suggs. Mark Pincoski. Thomas Hutchison. Richard Ast. Shaun Wurzbach. David Cauble. John Sipes. Daniel Williams. Kenneth Biland. David Fee. William Leady. Michael Blaiz. Roberto Sartori. B I and the Olh man prepare for a rally. Books, boxes. TA 50. and uniforms what a mess for Dave Biersack to organize for the first SAMI of Ihe academic year. showing that H I did breed success. We were also able to secure a Brigade championship in lacrosse which brought the fierce Barbarians e en more pride. Our first class year, we were able to apply all ot our leadership training we had gathered during Ihe underclass years We were able to overcome a lew rough limes In pulling together as a class and showing Ihe younger Barbarians how things are done right. Our years at West Point ended with many fond and some great friends BtAT NAVY! Unable to wait until Christmas leave, Dave Fee enth usiastically opens a present from his room- mate. CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: Steven Schweit- zer. Stephen Welcome. Darrel Tackett. Patrick Davis. Dawn Carlton. Andrew Magracia. Ed- ward Miller. Stephanie Berndt. Daniel Street man. SECOND ROW: Joseph Ricciardi. Augusto Ingles. Hygh Bair, Richard Pendell. Mark Caza- las, Kevin Hill. Sean Kilkenny. Debby Dines. Dale Manry. THIRD ROW: Jeffrey Kief t. Douglas Bry- an. Charles Ackerman. Douglas Midyette, Sean Wittington, Mark Daniels. Mark Shattan. Brid- get Sullivan. Derick Smith. BACK ROW: Robert Reddix. Ira Davis. Joseph Carmody. Paul Potter. Todd Dellert. James Houlahan. Mike Berke. Mi- chael Kilbane. ' i.i. ' f.rrifit CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Mark Joh. Louis Giammatteo. Kelly Thompson. Roger Canazos. Amy Bennett. Bill Harmon. Maryann Bean, Can- dace Berry. SECOND ROW: Oliver George. Ian Moran. Scott Yanagihara. Todd Trafford, John Tonra, David Ice, Wayne Chun, Dave Biersach, Patty Davis. THIRD ROW: Mark Towery, Garth Home, Timothy Mealy, Todd Clarke. Stephen Robey. Lee Rysewyk, Doug Datka. Nathan Rosi- er. BACK ROW: Darren Schulz. Steven Schuiz, Chris Prigge, Steve Hineman. Jon Wildermuth, John Everhart. Darryl Scherb, Bill Padgett. War- ren Hearnes. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Frank Schutte, Ebner. Lance Hansen, Linwood Ham, Tony Vas- David Noegel, Shane Lee, Arnold Evans. Jon salo. Kathleen chandler. BAcK ROW: Bob Craig, Crocker, Darrel Stanaford, Gail Dart. Kelvin John Wiregarden. James Kennard, Chris Ban- McLendon, Dale Stewart. SECOND ROW: Rich- gerter. Dave Hopkins. Randall Reeves, ard Hinman, Richard Crusan. Kent Kildow, Greg CRUSADERS Well. iimm. lei ' s see. Whai can be s.iul about Charlie I? Hinni. Yes. well osseniially ... CI has been striving lor excellence. For ihe three years thai the class of ' 87 roamed her halls, they have watched her give birth to the warrior ethos. Never at loss (or mono or mascot, Chargin ' Cobra Cru- sader One has seared its mark across the history of Corps and the Cornm. Essentially, his inspections have pro- vided a few of the highlights of Char- he life. He has been ever inindtui to bestow upon us the accolades we de- serve (as long as the best platoon is inspected), tssentially. the unolticial watchword of Charlie I is pre- pared, whether it be to provide the maximum number of firstle privates or just to make sure all epauletis arc readily marked with name and num ber. Charlie! has always been the first to acknowledge that it ' s only four hours from Pope Air Force Base to Nicaragua. 7 i.l SSOMi ' S IKOM KOW Timfalh. n.iniol RotJri(;ui.-:. Phd Si-lion. t rod Ronii. Jonno Rommos. Vicki Vonol. Paroio Haimnoni) StC ONP ROW John lumino. Poug Cl.irk. W Shcarin. Rush i ' l orlon. Ponnis Farmor. Sli- phen Shoa. Johan Ahn. Tim oroon. THIRt ROW JohnCiarlo. Larry Jacobsoii. Shawn Buck. Barry Gacrlnor. Paul Ivos. Ted oung. Rich Baxler. BACK ROW Rob Isles. Anthony Johnson. John Vansani. Bill huiler. Scoll Seebold. Michael Turner. Steve Heidecker. In April. C A Heller, who is recognized at an oul Brian McGlumphy lakes refuge in Ihe yearbook standing swimmer, sends her long overcoat out office while studying with his roommate David for firdie tiripes. Siackion. Steve Shea. Bill huller. Phil Sellon. Oenie Remes. Steve Heidecker. Rush Yelverion. John Sharlow and Tim Fath are all excited over new rings. 76 CORPS The 4th class assumed all upperclass duties dur- ing Plebe-Parent week. Ron Green assumed ceo. CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW, Cathy Burnes. Da vid Stockton. Patrick Smith. Keith Melinson. Matt Martin, John Boyer, Lynn Anderson, Daryl Voungman. SECOND ROW, Joseph Canton. Mark Nester. Conrado Ramos, Walter Williams, Chris topher Wetzel, Ronald Druper. Preston McCormick. Steve Sherlock, George Seaward. BACK ROWr Craig Wiedl, Ronald Green. Wil- liam Hinshaw, Heynard Hutson. Dana Delisle, Steven Krnavek. Brian McGlumphy. John Thee. Ill CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW; Kyle Lear. Mat- thew Cadioand. Wade Yamada. Gregg Sharp, Stephannie Tallent. Chae-ung Dolin. Andrea Sal- vido. Nora Cusick. SECOND ROW; Michael Gar- vin. Jefferson Macklin, Henry Wardick. Sang- Yeob Lee. Jamison Selwyn. Leif Gunhus. Scott Mallory. Mark Brewster. THIRD ROW; John Bar- nett, Michael Ferris, Jeff Harrick. Norman Tel- litson. Chuck Mareouiller, John Andonie, Marty Leners. John Kilfeather. BACK ROW; Rob Horn. James Jansen. Steve Phillips. Thomas Deierlein. Jores William. Paul Ross. Matthew Reyes. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW; Robert Regan, Pe- ter With. Stephen Purtell. Bernadette McLaugh- lin. Dawn Hall. Ramona Laib, Kim Glassford, Christopher Durand. Stacey Sherman. SECOND ROW; Douglas Mills, John Cunniffe, Christo- pher Sharpsten. Kevin Smith. Joel Portuese. Coleman Larlee, Allen Flanagan. Michael Pan- etta. THIRD ROW; Paul Leistensnider. Martie Johnson, Antonio Luciano, Charles Hensley. Ronald Meredith. Grant Doty. Roger Wycoff. Richard Molyneaux. BACK ROW; Michael Bro- her, Paul Barber, Scott Clarke, Carole Ann Hel- ler, Bill Porter, Antonio Cruz, Ed Dahlberg. , « CORPS-77 rrof ' ar.ilions lor llio A h Ni liI livriul iikIuJ cJ ilccor .11111); ilio lisoi l owor t jllrooiii During PIcbc Parent Weekend, while the resi The Corps forms up prior lo iho Army Navy of the corps was on Spring break. Ifie class of victory 1990 cnioyed broom hockey as well as basket ball, raquelball. and volleyball Vi Ai fcr i Computers are essential for the academic re- quirements of West Point. They are also neces- sary for a quick game of football. KMMl W[ i «W« M ..«ll l «MI Fatigue settles in during the Brigade Open Box- ing Championship. There are infinitely many uses for the New York Timesi one of which is reading. CORPS-79 The cadre lead the Tour de Beasi 10 k run. SECOND BATTALION STAFF FIRST SEMESTER. Alan Sheinwald. BACK ROW: Paul Pachcco. Kevin FRONT ROW Norman Solomon. Elizabeth Barron. Waizenhofer. Richard Witte. Stephen Wingard. SECOND ROW: Terry Gelske. ll 2nd BATTALION The first person to cross the finish line is from the class of 1990. DUCKS Dl Pucks llo.iioi1 ihrout:h uk year by beint; seen al c not heard. Upon our return from a " real army " sutnmer. we learned that Arnio had been replaced bv Lanibo. and we had lumped from the trvint; pan Into the fire. During our cow ear. Blaise checked out of the net. Mo got check ed out. and the rest of us went on to have memorable experiences at the Holidome. First le year crept up on us. We were into the limelight of leader shjpi we were up to task. The whole chain of command lield their first OPORD meeting at the usual CP (the Holidome) during Ring Weekend. The CO (Bump) " camoed up " for the oc- casion, and along with Crash, J.C, and Cre . he assaulted the beer chest while the 4th PL (Skiddy ) lobbed gre- nades into the pool. The 1st PL (King- man), the 3nd PL (Swish), and the BN S 4 (Big AD did a frontal assault on the wet bar while the XO (huj ). the 3rd PL (Wil). and Matt h. had a movement to contact with the OPhOR (Lenny). While Zim and the Rat were MIA. J.T.. Dave J.. Geo. Kenny, and Kilbs. played combat engineers and cleared the room of obstacles (like furniture and carpeting). All in all. it was a success- ful battle, as were all of the campaign of ' 87. In the end. we only suffered three casualties: Kilbs, Beauford. and Scott. ' Kti X • ' lot of. (Utt CLASS OF 1990 FRONT ROW. Julie Stenger. An- drew Dillon. I .arl Greiffendorf. Randy Chung. Tonya Nation. Tina Manning. Bill Spake. Patrick Raichel. Christopher PeGaray. SECOND ROW Michael Blaney. James Crawley. Larry MctI rath. Douglas Hall. Susan Solan. Michael Len hart. Robert VanGorder. Jonathan Gelman. THIRD ROW Bobby Watis. Loren Cannon. George Ramirez. Lawrence Miller. George Thiebes. Magatte Ndiaye, Victor Garcia. Mario Diaz. BACK ROW Bryan Campbell. David Gu- lick. Robert Hulson. Kevin Hutchison. Daniel Donclin. Paul Owen. James Krakar. Happiness is being a lirstie with a ring. During a Navigator ' s retreat in ihe Poconos. Jim Nelson celebrates his birthday with friends. %J« Pele Tierney secures central Guard Room dur- ing Army-Navy Week. rt t it . »J% I . ■ 4 ip, CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Andrew Randrup. Larry Hamm. Erin Sweeney. John Vigglano. John Clady. John Reynolds. Sherri Langston. Steve Choi. Margaret Wilson. SECOND ROW: Ben Warner. Charles Emerson. Dave Trybula. Mark Strong. Shane kimbrough. Mark Coons. Bill McRae. Steve Kennedy. Bruce Floersheim. THIRD ROW: Gregg Merkel. Brendan Welsh. David Danikowski. Tim Sasser. Albert Yazawa. Robert Williams. Vincent Antolin. Christopher Flartie. BACK ROW: John Logston. Stephen Gray. Scott Henderson. Mark Provinsal, John Murphy. Doug Stutz. Paul Kouri. " i f o Vtti: t CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Damon Montgom- ery. Michael Hazelwood. Brian Fraley. Johnny Wright. Patricia McCarthy. Waymon Votaw. Eric Helms. Wayne Song. Patty Abt. Butch Ma- lejko. SECOND ROW: Gordon Kohl. Steve Mo- sier. Todd Kruse. Stuart Borr. Bernie Webb. Ric ci Kurt. Paul Williams. Todd Reynolds. Kelly Scott. BACK ROW: Michael Sinnema. Steve Stoddard. Jon Nelson, Dennis Wince, Angela Schaefer. Jim Gallup. Stuart Roop. Kirk Hanson. Eric Bassel. PP ' I m I arm f n -mHFmif fl - WiKK- J. .. CLASS OF 1987. FRONT ROW: Jim Nelson. Al Eric Campbell, Robert Smith, Pele Tierney. Da- Sheinwald, Lenny Badal. Terry Gelske, Lee Skid- vid Kingston. Jeff Bradford. BAcK ROW: Rob- more. Jim Tillotson, Greg Kilby. Will Riggins. ert Creveling. Erin Doe. John i.rino. Lori Goetz. Sheryl Young. David James. Matthew Faiello, John Whalen, Eric Zimmerman, John Swisher, Nicola Riley, George Matthews. SECOND ROW: Kenny Boehme. Matthew Kellerhals. Scott Kane. VIKINGS II nothing olsc. .ill iho V ikm s will rornombor $liooiin tor iho lop in all jroas. V o romeniber ihc battles in in- trainurals. conipain grailiiig. and par- ados. alvva s struing tor first. The true V living, however, opted tor the challenge in athletics over an thing else, whether placing basketball on the area or competing tor lirst place at the orienteering party. Competi- tiveness was found in everyone, bven Dan " Zeplen " Pak went all out by lead- ing the hirst Class to victory in a relay by spitting into a cup. A common bl competition ground was the dayrooin, where many Vikings congregated to play football or pool. Although compe- tition was the word for the day. it was born of friendly rivalry. As this group ot Vikings graduates and moves on to the world of the army (or the corpo- rate world for the chosen few), the halls of the divisions ring out with " b- I daninit. Sir! " " Go Vikings! " hRONT ROW Brulen Tliobane. Jolin Loe. Steven Sfiiclds. Rudolfo Sanchez. Paul Tsatsos. Theo- dore Perryman. Sharon Tosi. Lon Nickerson. kav linda Gelmas. StCONP ROW Timothy Tompkins. Andrew Barsala. Vlichail Huerter. David Williams, hrederick Schellmg. trie Gass. Anna Maria kratzenstein. Raymond Pruelt. THIRP ROW Michael Blezilc. James Ford. James Horion. Ron Paduchak. Will Childers. Gordon Johnson. Stephen Ziegler. Marc Resch. James Bo:lh BACK ROW Robert Wagner. Jet (rev tvenson. Thomas Clancy. William Perkins, Ronald Heatherly. John Moyse. Greggory Wal- lers. Michael Trisler. Terence Mclinskey. In previous years the fourth class designed, painted, and displayed the company spirit pos Icrs. This year, however, " spirit begins at the top " with the upper three class participating in the festivities. The second class of El study for yet another en gineering course. To the upper three classes Spring Leave means sunshine, palm trees, beaches, and .... CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Paul Haggerty. Carl Ramsey. Trina McGee. Cynthia Hargrow. Jeff Kybuvz. James Hill, Fernando Zuna. Lolita Stubblefield. SECOND ROW Chris Fletcher. Jonathan Ulshcer. Charles Hartford. Matt Her- genroeder, Michael Shea. Anthoy Jackson, Mi- chael Opitz. THIRD ROW: David Raymond. Ken- neth Toney, Jack Hornberger. Blaise Liess. Tom Niewald. John Lange. Greg Anderson. Tad Mcintosh. BACK ROW : Jon Brunner. Chris Mor- ns, Rob Cooley. Al Hogue. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Robert Fitzsim- mons. Kirt Mills, William Hasper. fcllen Dexter, Steven Frank, David Drotar. Sarah Llaguno. SECOND ROW: Stephen Burk. Jeff Heer, John Haller. Dean Hummer. Bruce Lipp. Missy Co- chrane. THIRD ROW: Steven Kling. Barth Fass- bender, John Amberg III. Brian Michelson, Mi chael Suk. David Schankin. Jeff Kimes. BACK ROW: Mark Owens, Randy George, Dan Prit- chard, Archie Jackson III. IffFFH CLASS OF 1987. FRONT ROW: Tim Fitzgerald. Jeff Smidt. Randy Paras. Eric Tuggle. John Derrick Dvorshak. Randy Moore. Steve Win- Moellering. Sandy Seward. Dale Malzi. Kevin gard. Kevin LaBorne. Darwin Ebeling. Clayce Bell. Craig Jones. Trey Skinner. Rafael Botello. Rodamer. Scott Hanson, Ron Knipping. Duncan Norm Solomon. Tim Kroll, Val Lawracy. Clyborne. Dan Pak. BACK ROW: Tom Albanese. MARCHING 100 Lyndel Nelson. " Ma ' am, there if a butt ol a day till Chri lma leave (Thank goodness)! " The hi gant! I ' l ' iilo us ir.insiiioii F I K.m ors will bo lino niomories tor from 3rJ class in Porshiin; to 1st class the crew. We will never forget Ring in New South, ronl a inotiev gang we Weekend. ICOth Night, and the final grew together as Iriends. while those countdown. When graduation divides who did not make the |Ourney will a! F I. and each one goes his separate ways be remembered. The Marriott way. each one will take a certain bit parties, weekends at the Zoners. and ol uniqueness, the essence of F-l. CLASS Oh 198 " . Don Canady. Brian Truesiiell. Jason Smith. Tim Brobroski. Ponna fcverson. Jennifer Rice. Pan Cunningham. Betsy Barron. Jel( Peterson. Bob Owens. Mike K-rrone. Bill Prior. John Calhoun. Brian Seidel. Paul Pacheco. Gerry Talzon. Bill Hainor. Thomas Vastano. Jay Welu. Pave Heece. Bill Grove. Mark Nelson. Clare Hrameic. Rich W itte. Pete laflucr. Mark Valley. Ponny Monteyne. Al Kearse. Brian Swarghoul. Tom Biol. Mik Big Purple! The Marching ICO won several parades during the fall grading season. Bill Hamor decides to begin the second semes- ter with a fitness program. CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: Steven Kroenlem. Seung Lee, Ronald Bunch. Terrell Boyd. Brian Garrison. Thomas Biel. Sal Sirna. Jennifer Flem- ing, Andy Tiao. SECOND ROW: Michael Dullea. Morrell Savoy. Brian Pierce. Charles Morris. Brian Swarthout. Patrick Walsh. Lyndel Nelson, rey Averill. Brian Mangus Audrey Hanagan. THIRD ROW: James Tukpah Joseph DeJulius, Keith Markham, David Smole, Moir Donelson, John Wade, Vincent Weslover, Gres Decker, Douglas Chamberlm. BACK ROW: Maitve Vertin, Jue Byassee, Todd Mulville, Karl Muehlheuser, Robert Lyons, Carl Curriera. Co- CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Joseph Bolton, Pa- mela Yates, Diana Strickland. Joseph Vi, Tony Briggs, Melody Smith. John Musone. Erin Mac- Leod. SECOND ROW: Joe Dyke. Scott Moure. David Kammen. Jeffrey Klein. Matthew Marcy, David Millner, Robert Gwinner. THIRD ROW: Brent Van Manen. Brian Kilgore. Michael Rau- hut. James Ford, Edward Urbaniak, John Mat lock. Eugene Yancey. Tyno Carter. BACK ROW: Michael Napierala. Craig Newmaker, Michael Francomb, Burton Shields, Mark Solomon, David G rauel, Scott McKecknie. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Robert Montgom- ery. Sonny Barnes, Laura von Valkenburg. Linda Schimminger. Caren Godde, John Menges. SEC OND ROW: Coll Haddon. Mark Knowlton. Mi- chael Noble. Edwin Martinez, Dean Dochter- man. Buck Dellinger, Matt Matsuda. THIRD ROW: Lee Walters, Antonio Garcia, Daniel Kirk III, Daniel Simpson. Mark Eichelman. Frank Tate. BACK ROW: Scott King. Lawrence Brede. Sam Swindell. Ian Hunter. lon »li ' o ,o»hirl«orn:oagainhavolie«.|u«I likr Amly Tiao (Ml and his beasi rooininaic p.uk ihi- ok) iorp» " his ruck tor iho march out lo lake hrederick Cadei couple relationships unnerve tactical of- ficers. Difficulty sometimes arises when one person is given a position within the chain of command. Usually however, no severe prob- lems occur. f-irslic Erin Doe (Dl» splashes m the Delaware Water Gap A second class cadet returns from CTLT. V.j THIRP BATTALION STAFF FIRST SEMFSTFR Bonnie Fisher. BACK ROW Mark karasz. Todd FRONT ROW: Daniel Cotlgan. Thomas Heibert. Cyril. Slewart Fearon. Tamara Czekala. SECOND ROW: Brian Willis. A cadel wans for his Ring Weekend dale. . is; 3rd BATTALION THIRD BATTALION STAFF - SECOND SEMES- TER. FRONT ROW: Michael Jones. Steve Myers. Fred Kaehler. SECOND ROW, Walter Daley. Mi- chael Donate. James Siewertsen. Gary Jordan. BACK ROW: Robert King, Robert Elwell. » Members of the class of 1987 listen for their The media records graduation, names. GREEKS What IS a coniomporarv Greek? The concept is a bit ditterent than a few short y ars ago. We all remember Our SAM! week back when we were still the iloormats. U ho could torget those strange people roaming the halls, mimicking a lew individuals that we hated to see go? Nonetheless, we started off the next year right with the rollicking raft rapids trip and the last great toga party. We picked up an extra Greek from Annapolis DID achieve victory at sea in our midst. That was the year of couch potato Ouades. bacchanalin booze cruises for the last time, and lunch with CBS. We also managed to excel in all the secondary areas and became the Supe ' s chosen. The summer brought us notoriety as the best company in Beast and the backbone ot the Buckner Regimental staff (and the majority share holders at Club I). Sad to bid farewell to Scotiy and Ger. we were more surprised to discover the fierce standards of our new leader than to hear of a certain engagement. We leave behind the legacy of a whitewashed dayroom. Gags, the man without a race. Geechie ' s spirited bathrobe, and a multitude of thank you notes. CIAS Of 198 " . RONT ROW, Randy Chavez. Carmino Cicalosc. Gary Jordan. Angela Mm- ichiello. Joe Craskev . Bonnie i isher. W endy An derson SfcCONC ROVl Jannetie Clor. Reginald dullard. Malthow Walsh. Oiiberl Inouye. Mike Jone$. Mike layrson. Greg Whann. Thomas Hieberl THIRC ROW Phillip Mead. Ivris Peter son. Matthew Ouinn. James Brock. James Turner. John Andre. Robert Geddis. BACK ROW Jeltrey Sauer. Robert Hwell. Michael Hi:patrick. frilz Maser. Joseph Birchmier. James Gagliano. Michael Allibone. Todd Cyril. Edging towards the goal. Gl plebes display the winning (pirn. 92CORPS This Is a contemporary Greek. ; , i p- CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: Morey Morris, Jim Tucker. Joseph Bruno. Deborah kolulich. Thor Sewell. Scott Lathrop. Brian Lauton. Sarah Lienau. SECOND ROW Jim Mares. Eric Dutton. Steven Miska. Matthew Kephart. Blair Thomp- son. Michael Hill. Michael Campbell, Dennis Chapman, Ricardo Davila. THIRD ROW: Daniel Kinikini, Rodney Davis, Gregory Sarahan. Wil- liam Slack. Scott Sutherland. Hector Ortiz. Tim- othy Ingle. Jennifer Guzbek. BACK ROW: David Williams, Donald Humphrey, Lee Moore, Tom Shea, Kenneth Casey, Troy McCann. James Wescott, Jeff Wheeler. Tom Gilligan. E9 ■T H 1 a A m 41 m Biinltr ■ ' ■ ' ' f " ' CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Leafalna Taval, Steven Lin. Jonathan Lacey, Maurice Williams, Dong Lee, Dennis Guertin, Kelly Heffernan. SECOND ROW: Joseph Reeves. Sean Carroll, Scott Storkamp. Nichelle Bennet, Jonathan Mayer, Mitchell Rambin. THIRD ROW: David Stone, Brian Funfar, Paul Metzcoff, Kelly Ouder- kirk, Shawn Studer. Ed Garcia. Joe Hawes. BACK ROW: Christopher Tapp. Steve Plank. Jo- seph Miller, Scott Vezear. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Aaron Brody. Joa- quin Agsalud. Kevin Harris, Sandy Galacio, Pete Bickford. Sue Bielski, Jeffrey Shapiro, Michele Futernick. SECOND ROW: Paul Benio, Michael Ryan, Paul Chevlin. Beth Ann Prost. Bill Soscia. Matt Anderson, Pablo Mariano. THIRD ROW: Michael Teth, Tim Isacco, Sam Gamel, Michael Mellor.Brad Gericke. Jack Painter, Michael Far- ley. Ed Acevedo. BACK ROW: Todd Hecker, Myron Reineke. Butch Silver, Jim Pruneski, Jeff Fuchs, Ted Daley, Dean Hughes, Steven Esk- ridge. ROOT HAWG S ' chocked inio tin- " Hotol " tiill of high hopes ami jspiraiions. After a tew moiiihs under the " Man from Motown " , we knew that we had in deed reached a place ot growth where we could realize our potential (or Our dement totals, whichever came first l. We thrived under the in spiring leadership ot Mongo. whenev- er we could find him. However, the rigorous pace soon caused a few to falter, and we began to lose the unmo- mated. Along our course, we learned e er thing from how to part en top ot the water tower, to how NOT to walk down the cliffside. We traveled to the four corners of the world m preparation ol our Cow year, the year that the Haug team would begin to en- grave Its mark on the company. The mantle ci leadership brought us to- gether as a class, but we still had much to accomplish, hrsiie year was a year ot change, as we assumed new roles ot leadership and responsibility. The style of our new Tac was nothing short of " sensational " . We even start- ed our very own " Barracks Beautiful " program along the way. hrom " LL " to " Woodeye " . from the " Golden Sun heed " clan to the " Dibb " . the Haug team is the essence of diversity and motivation. CLASS OF 198 " FRONT ROW Laurence Roberts. Kevin Breault. Rufus Williams. Daniel Costlgan. SECOND ROW Pat Martin. Waller Daley. Carl Ranne. Paolo Smith. William Wood. THIRD ROW Thomas Meyer. Valerie Austin. Mark karasi. Steven Boihrie. Alexander Sousa. Mi- chael Armstrong. John Lynch. Chris Moss. Scott Pulford. Lisa Bambry, James Siewertsen. Chris Okeefc. BACK ROW Arthur Rodrigues. Bradley Palmer. Brian Bedell. Fred kaehler. Law rence Wark 0530. " I ' m not overweight I " Spirit potters build company unity. One of the hop bands perform during the victo- ry party. CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW, Cynthia Branch, Greg Warren. Joel Meyer, John Gaerlan, Jim Sacconc. Kristen Kinker, Julie Desmond, Lisa Haylitt. SECOND ROW: Frank Mayer. Anthony Hofmann. Richard Kern. Gregory McCown. James Jones, Patrick O ' Dea. Rodger Smith. THIRD ROW: Curt Feistner. Janis Stewart, Sterrit Armstrong, Chris Lisick, Jeff Jack, Sam Morris. David Gluth. Fiore DeCosty III. BACK ROW: Michael Schoedel. Raymond Nichols, Travis Dalton, Stephen Brown, Louis Snowden. William Hauschild. iHH ihSii f JUiLSi WMTk s L CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Paul Finken. Mi- chael Hobbins, Gillian Schweitzer. Daniel Yun. Adrienne Ruggles. S. Peter Stark. Elizabeth MacLeod, Dena Dahl. SECOND ROW: John George, Craig McCarthy, Paul Snyder, Austin Neal. Chris Drinkard. Mike Brumagin. Kevin Nl- kodym. THIRD ROW: Brian Gilbert. Brad Gol- den. Jaime Serrano. Ronald Albrecht. Mike Bail. Kelly Sowell. Chip England. Jim Snow. BACK ROW: John Ford. Robert Mark. Robert Forte. John Dunleavy. Brian Horace. Matthew Martin, Kevin Hendricks. Mike Scott. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Dave Behrens. Bill Boice. Troy Busby. Phil Hayes. Darrel Nerove. John Hiatt. Michael Esquivel. Joseph McKay. Ann Marshall. Carolyn Birchfield. SECOND ROW: Donald Jillson. Danny Morgan. Tory Crawford. Dave Bruner. Dale Kuehl. Mark Rose. Gregory Allen. Marc McCreery. Alan Drum. BACK ROW: Scott Johnson. Darren Rebelez. William Wechsler. David Leek. Kevin Fortier. John Garnica. David Hamm. Scott Maitland. Nicholas Vozzo. David Bennett. I-ROCK As r.1nklo wouM h.i c s.iul. ' U o dill II our v .i . " Thirlv ihrco ood dudes inovod inio Shonnaii Barracks, but II look us a low years and a new mono before we roall came logeih- er. horiunaiely. ihis last year provid ed us enougli memories lo lasi a life time. Of course, we lost Ted and C.J. for three of our six seinesiers as a unit. Timmy became our goat on hri gade staff, and each of us ser od a role in II. During football season. Craig lumped into the stadium each week. Dee led the cheers on the field, while O.D.. Bill. Dugs, and Steve M. led the cheers in the stands. Then came Mike ' s inevitable and unforgettable tailgates. Halfway through the year Jim got his sabre back. Stank loiiiod our class, and Gary look over the helm. Steve served admirably as day room commander, second only to Reggie. Zippv and the Chief were the serious students, Paul and Stewart, the serious engineers. Spike. Dinger, and the Rat set the standard in aihlet ics. Pat was the first one to look for fun. Anneliese. Champ. Ross, and blla wore all unpredictable, each in their own wa . Ro became lean and mean, and Ruoster was the Boodler ' s runner. Bud-mans love life kept us entertain- ed. From Eyes Up to Good Dudes to Inforno One to I Rock to whatever, unilv has boon our true trademark. CLASS OH 1990. FRONT ROW William Gibson. Scott tador. David Lee. Amy Cromwell. Chris tine Viello. Mark kuharcch. Chris Gartrell. De borah Brown SfcCONP ROW Sievon Visorky. James Garreil. II Hon Kim. Mark Vara. Vince Camacho. Robert Hell. Lawrence Best THIRD ROW Da id Anderson. Joseph Tsagrunts. Shawn McCullough. Christopher Overdorf. Mi chael Backus. James Ross, (-red Wintrich. Gary Douglas BACK ROW Todd Maitson. James Law. James Warlield. Christopher Boyle. Mar tin Willis During role reversal Tim Whalen starts the Corps. " Sirrrr! The Corps! A one. B one. C one. Yearling Doug Gels reserves a seating section lor the company during the Army-Rulgers game. I Rocks ' s football players take a short break be- fore defeating company B-l. CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Kevin Meehan. Wayne Cancro. Phillip Tull. Ryan Martin. Joel Lin. Corwin Jackson. Kathy Hazelwood. Anne Patterson. SECOND ROW: Chris Collins. Juan Dominguez. Sally West. Dennis Blacker. Robert Klucik. Timothy Johnson. Michael Shinners. THIRD ROW: Tom Sheehy. Bill Nyfeler. Mark Jennings. Darryl Barr. Michael Brownfield. James Harrmgton. Wade Mahaney. Eric Nie- mann. BACK ROW: Mike Crawford. John Oar cia, Kenneth Kamper. Douglas Gels. Marcus Pe- rez. Mark Hamel. Arthur Hall. Andrew Strauser. f.t f.ri ' ,-ri iwmm CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Adrian Fehl, Jack Peak. Robert Weaver. Daniel Albert. Carl Woods. Alan Wood. Mark Freitag. Donna Miller. SECOND ROW: Sean Lewis. Bob Watson. Paul Hurley. Andy McCartin. David Munaei. Mary Dewe, Kevin Carroll. THIRD ROW: Andreas Ul- rich. Thomas Earls. Charles Crosby. Kevin Ad- ams. Robert Rabb. Doug McKee. David Hamil- ton. Mike Gould. BACK ROW: Patrick Mattock. Mack Hill. Thor Littan. Gerald Taylor. David Tuttle. Bill Coffin. James Meade. -.., Hjj CLASS OF 1987. FRONT ROW: John Rue, Brian Willis. Paul Rollins. Jim Dugan. Shawn Budke, Deanna Brown. Anneliese Steele. Tim Whalen. SECOND ROW: Rick Nieberding. Reggie King. THIRD ROW: Stewart Fearon, Ross Brown. Gary Bedard, Jeff Smitherman. John Farrington. Mike Donato, Bill Cole. Roderick Jackson. Steve Hilliker. Ella Templeton. BACK ROW: Ted Fred erick. Chris Johnson. Gary Linhart. Steve Muers, Mike Creedon. Craig Winton. Jim Garrett. Al Starostanko. Pat Pollard. Steve Odell. CORPS-97 H I .issomlilos in ihc compjiiv .iroj Iscorlmy duly has its advaniages. A man rallies the Corps r f • g -r tei " ! caf i?i Central Guard Room has announced. " Drill for today has been cancelled. " Ann Marshall smiles after the Tac recinded the ten demerits. " Screamin ' " Niemann runs for ' 89 class president. URST i.bMtSTbR hRONT ROW Laura Kelly, Jeff Voigl. Jofin Porris. Steve Pederson. Tim Ober jchlake StCONP ROW: Jenny Vogl. Mike Sob- lesk. Pave Delia Giusiina. Jack Poole. BACK ROW Tim Kielpinski. frank Rivera. Mail Zielin- ki. Mike eager. Ttie Zenilli computer makes its way into llie lives of cadets. KXVCORPS 2ND REGIMENT SECOND TO NONE SECOND SEMESTER FRONT ROW Veronica Santopolo, Christopher Russell, John Dorris, Wayne Green. Christopher Sharp. SECOND ROW; Thomas Adams. Martin Holland. Keith Ladd. Irene Zatloukal. BACK ROW: Matthew Zielinski. Derek Abbott. Kevin Brown. Samuel Homsy. CORPS-IOI URST BATTALION FIRST SEMESTER. FRONT Tom Costa. BACK ROW: Mike McCrea. Edward ROW: Ned Campbell, Courtney Billington. Dan Rowe. Karl Harrison. McCormick. SECOND ROW: Chris Heberie. Saturday morning, no classes a cadel skis on West Point Ski Slope. »2CORPS 1st BATTALION .., , FIRST BATTALION - SECOND SEMESTER. Smith. Chip Emmons. Peter Ercoli. BACK ROW Mike Sobiesk primes cadets Scott. Jackson, and FRONT ROW: John Harmon, Courtney Bil- Janez Sever, William Ewing. Reese for role rovL-rs.ii Imgton. Peter Trebotte. SECOND ROW: Steve SPARTANS We are fewer in number no . but the spinl of the Spartans has not suf fered as a result. Known as the Bri- gade Commander ' s " Spirit " Company because of bright purple t-shirts. we lived a life that others only talked about. It was obvious to the Dean that we had a different, perhaps bizzare lifestyle, by our sole possession of last place m academics for two straight years prior to ' 87. Maybe we were not the smartest bunch in the Corps, but we surely had the best attitude. In ret rospect. we are better people for hav- ing lived the " Spartan " life. GO TELL ' EM! CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW James Rudy. Bruce Williams, fclly Wear, trie Wang. Chauncy Nash. Michael Aguilar. Raymond Morin. Mechelle Lesher. SECOND ROW bric Egan. David Ferguson, luis Muni2. Curt Riester. kaihryn Donnelly. Andrew Clem ents. Michael Shade. Mall Reardon. THIRD ROW Lane Packwood. Mark Tomkovicz. Mike Debello. Myer Joy. James Schulz. Wen- dell Pardue. Gilford Haddock. Richard An lhi«. BACK ROW Fddie House. Jon Stauat. Ted Reich. Tom Schermerhorn. John O ' Brien. Richard Peiiii. Joseph McGee. John O ' Grady. Kevin Universal Firsiie sinpes allow Mark Landes to socialize at the Firstie Club. Spartans listen to the informal safely brief- ing before labor Day Weekend. KM-CORPS t f ' l ' f ' ,f ' ' « t •■» t ' •« ' ■ t? ' . ' • CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Michele Stratton. Kenneth Rhodes. Patrick OHannon, Mariano Amezcua, Mehmet Agascioglll. Jonathan Roll- man. Traci Slrohl. Suzanne Reeder. Lourdes Martinez. SECOND ROW, Michael Bindon. Tim Decker. Steven Hangenes. Michelle Bronner. Paul Grey. Steve Hric. Joel Levesque. Joe DCosta. THIRD ROW, Brett Boedeker. Doug Edwards. John Gromowsky. Peter Fowler. Rusty Haire. James Chamlee. Scott Rauer. Don Olson. Rick Kewley. BACK ROW: Spencer Robinson. Mark Janosy. Christopher Love. Andrei Nabak- owski. Mark Miller. Mark Carhart. Ed Flemming. John O ' Conneli. CLASS 1988. FRONT ROW: Patrick Dwyer, Wil- liam McCloud. Patrick McHenry. Dennis Sulli- van. Timothy Brown. William Grotz. John Duha- mel. Barry Depot SECOND ROW: Edward Saulny. Chuck Broadus. Jack Hoetz. Bruce An- tonia. Lanier Ward. Tom McCafferty. Ben Harris. Jim Baker. Delrakia Gray THIRD ROW: Dowaid Whipp. Kevin Klutz. Paul Knight. David Overton. John Coursey. Joel Magnussen. Scott Wychgel. Joseph Markert BACK ROW: John Maultsby. Patrick Bearse. Leonard Huff. Kevin Reeves. William Ratliff. Christopher West nwi nri CLASS OF 1987. FRONT ROW: Jackie Fabrizzio. Darrin Rodeschin. Lori Fitreim. Irene Zatloukal. Steve Smith. SECOND ROW: Peter Ercoli. Jeff Voigt. Michael Francisconi. Matt Fly. Ken Ro- maine. Janez Sever. Mark Landes. THIRD ROW: Will Chapin. Jamie Pearce. Bert Ross. Tim Ober- schlake. Jim Byall. Keith Ladd. Howard Givens. FOURTH ROW: Jim Parker. Ralph Boeckmann. Mike Spence. BACK ROW: Eddie Row, Bill Sta- cey. Mike Santos. Kim Randall. Ned Cambell. Norm Freund. Courtney Billington. Brian Allin, Sam Ligo. CORPS-105 BULLDOGS ClASS 0 m ' hRONT ROW Tcrronci- Onus by. Tracy Millor. William twin ;. H.vi Kim. Vc riMiica Sanlopolo. Chrulin.i Hohorlo. Ramon Jimincz StCONP ROW Mark Torch. James lowrry. Michaol Cacic. DariuJ Chronister. Po Iff Trcboili . Cecil Solomon. Michael McCrea. John Sanchei THIRP ROW Gary Foskuhl. keilh Greauv. Michael Milchell. David Pella ouisiina. Harrit tmmon . Oouglat Cox. 0 u» Anton BACK ROW Preston horchion. Karen Haddock. James Clausen. Kevin Brown. Jeffrey Plante. Brian Tar low. West Point presents a dualistic challenge to each cadet abide by the seeniingly outrageous rules and re iulaiions while siniultaneously at- tempting to retain one ' s sanity. One ' s ability to meet this challenge is directly affected by the attitudes and policies of one ' s company. Company B3. the Bulldogs, has markedly progressed towards building a company with the proper blend of nonchalance and respect for the system. With leadership from the Class of 1987, the Bulldogs have shown improvement in mili- tary standing, academic perform- ance, and on the fields of friendly strife. A continued emphasis on in- dividual enjoyment within the pa- rameters of the system by the ris- ing underclassmen will ensure Bl ' s future success. Cadel rock featuring Mike Boden on broom. Steve Miller is in the hurt box. At Yale company B-3 supports the Army team. " Cadet Foskuhl. sir. what a beautiful nngl " CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW, Filepe Ferrer. Richard Saledo. Shannon Cox. Charles Elliot. Shane O ' Kelly. Michelle Dunne. David Thomas. Susan Kelley. SECOND ROW: Richard Bilello. John Shin. Scott Frank, Timothy Snderson, Mark Mazmanian. Rene Sanchez, Edward Reperski. THIRD ROWr Stephen Stark. Leeann Duhuri. Mi- chael Swindell. Andrew Martin. James Fleitz. John Hayes. Len Botkin. David Barnes. BACK ROW: Ben Bigelow. Tim Cann. Jim Heidenber- ger, Aleks Milvindvil, Charles Starbird. Jake O ' Conneil, Samuel Cochran, Kevin Terrell. iM WI ■■Hj n n " S I Sfk Pljj ' « vHB Jv l P v«Jpi B liPw Pk i j gijpyfiPk NOj ill uo wuyi Sj 1 ' ■■ ' H toi iM 1 H mjm ' k CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Mike Graben. Al Najera. John Dailey, Alan Cheney. Tim Strange. Drew L. Reimers, Michael Wise. Leah K. Conser. Walter MicheL SECOND ROW: Page Karsteter. Mike Boden. Allan Hinker, Troy Goldhammer, Scott Suitts. Kevin Young, Ken Pollock. Rob King. BACK ROW: John Nelson. Pete Helmlinger. Da- vid Clonts. Robert L. Duffy. Sam Fagone. Albert Dombrowski. Michael W. Henry. James Tilton, Roy Therrieu. CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Jonathan McGlo- thian, Nathan Van Duzer. Roland Batchelder, Phillip Caccia, Christella Chavez. William Burruss. Brian Sebastian. Robert Taylor. SEC- OND ROW: Beth Thomas. Tim McWain. Dave Reichard. Jeffrey Perkins. Kimberly Semimi- rano. Jeff Castiue. Lincoln Oro. Isaah Wilson. Jesse Stewart. THIRD ROW: Jim McDonald, Mi- chael Ehard. Bob Sutter. Pete Janhunen. Everton Cranston. Algustus Lee. David Dunn. Stephen Miller. BACK ROW: David Sokol. Mark Merrell, Brett Bowman. Keiran McGowan. Rick Preuado. Cliff Lairson. Bob Hammond. Scott Jones. CIRCUS We caciii " back Irom Bucknor Jiul mo od inio " Tlu " Circus " lo tind ihai wo vvoulii be the last cLiss to scramble. Aside troiii CCO. lots ot Saturday classes, a short tall ol Cullum Hall, and ihe continuation ol Team H droplano. we were still the " K ' ar Beans " . U e said good bve to Herbie at the end ot that ear and upon our arrual back to the Buj Top the ne t fall, we became a little more important lat least in our own minds). We |Oined in on hriday night " Vice " , but saw the death ot our beloved Snoopy. We gave out third class beatings and partied with Pee Wee and Kirt ' s band at the tram sta- tion. We then counted the days from Prohibition ni hl to the day we could drink again When we tool over ,is sliadow detail anil bid bon voyage to PV T. we knew drill would never be ilio same with the arrival of the " Silver Bullet " •Xiiii ivliat a |ob we did! No longer would we be listed on the bottom of the roster. Check the top third. But we had tun too. Just ask the guys in the bM club. Ghetto parties, short wing parties. Navy posters, and those wonderful fluctuating showers. Now It ' s time to move on. Maybe someday we ' ll even look back on these as the " Good Old Days " . We wish the best of luck to the rest of the gang. Go Circus! CLASS OF 1990 hRONT ROW Michael Nason. John Zierdl. Bradford Johnson. Jonalhon Dois. Fred Welhcnngion. Tamara Roper. Andrew Girardi. Tracy SanlaiDcllo StCONP ROW: Franik Hawlnns. Jonailian Parow, Fred Bible. George Pilicman. Bryan Monleilh. Hely Wood. Breni Anderson THIRD ROW l avid Weber. Paul Pubbels. Troy Bergmann. Kris Zehm. Curl Sawyer. Geod Lussier. Michael Mammay.BACK ROW Andrew Kelly. Michael Gengler. Joel Rob- crls. Michael tgglesion. Terrence Hill. Timoihy Havenhill. Roberi Will. Scon Anderson. Todd Royars negleci his homework. The C2 mascot leads the " Rockel " cheer During role reversal CDT Whetherington tells Mike Callahan, " Remember, this is MV hall- way. " CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: John Kim. Greg Parsons. Todd Fisher. Melinda Nelson. Deron Kaseberg. Juan Estrella. Omar Gutierrez. Jamie Hme. Sandra Hassett. SECOND ROW: Jim Na- chazel. Greg Henderson. Jeff Jones. Chris Me- lancon. Robert Mcllwaine. Bret Garrett. Steve Metze. Jonathan Castle. BACK ROW: Christian LaPak. Darren Shaffer. Dana Garrison. Roy Van. Stuart Kindel. Steve Mathews. James Sparkes. Troy Lmgley. Paul Janecek. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Peter Stoneham. Shawn Granger. Kenneth Royar. Jose Gomez. Eugene Martin. Paul Cimino. Matthew Kirt. Jef- fry Chancey. SECOND ROW: Malcolm B. Frost. Duncan L. Barry. Luis A. Trigo. Christopher J. Lehner. Travis Strickland. Lisa Cornell. Eliza- beth Halfor. BACK ROW: Terrence Harshfield. Michael Haen. Michael Beckman. Sandie Schle- singer. Norman Fuss. Bill Beitzel. Greg Louks. Erick Reinstedt. CLASS OF 1987. FRONT ROW: Micca Imamura. McCormick. Kenneth Johnson. Virginia Scott. John Grahm. James Andrews. SECOND ROW: John Nelson. Terence McGuire. Karl Flarrison. James Yacone. Thomas Costa. William Garvey. Ricardo Morillo. Stephen Reed. Kurt Greene. Daniel Howett. Michael Callahan. Lincoln Kenneth Staresinic. Regina Weinpahl. Christo- Hayes. John Sogan. Richard Klein. Stephen Lisle, pher Russell. Christopher Pulskanp. James Murphy. BACK ROW: John Hardt. Daniel IIO-CORPS Melinda Nelson works backstage In the con- struction of the set for the lOOth night show. [ 2ND BATTALION FIRST SEMtSTfcR. FRONT ROW Paul Murphy. David McCormick. Anthony Robineltc. SfcC ONP ROW Mary Clark. Veronica Lenz. BACK ROW Mark Bliese. Joel Finneli. Jaroslaw Siwik. -r— , , 1 .. ,» % . .- v --■ . 1 1 ■f " 1 ■ • - ■ i i " B - . , — = ' jB r- ef JKf?: »« - tvb K -tfMi w - Xi W ' m-i ' L M nESflB v XKArw X M Fifth Company reunited for Ring Weekend re call the days of Bea t Barracks. Gil White and Cadet Currier quiz new Cadet Feeney at he reports to " the cadet in the red tath. " DEMONS We came to tho Pr.i ioiis is tlio best Yearlings at Buckner Uo loll a little betrayed at bein separated from the close buddies we had had plebe year, a little less respect lul ot the upper classmen who had not been Our plebe ear disciplinarians. Vie had the last real boodle or brace, and we could still drink on weekends. We had to break in a new TAC cow year, cheer during a disappointing football sea- son, tolerate prohibition, and replace Raquel Uelch with Rocky posters for the nev R TO. We had the Si and the P tools ,iiui pnvaio hotel room par lies, but when we made lirsiie year we realized that even if we did not al- ways party together, we could all re- spect each other. So we reprograin- med the Upperclass to be Demons, in- vented the D2 cheer, became the Dth man company, and suffered through the security reign of terror. We will all go our separate ways, and hopeful- ly each of us will drive out of the gate with Curley ' s stamp of approval per- manently imbedded in our foreheads. CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: Tom Gunlrip. Jolin loia. Lou Arfllano. Todd t-lulton. Meg Mar lin. Jcnnilcr tkroih. Stephanie tgberl. Jean Kobes. karen Taylor StCONP ROW Todd Fecney. William Medina. Michael Prisko.Chr is- nan Pf oil. W illiam Mckee. Christopher Belalani. William Sheboy. THIRD ROW Michael Ar mondu. Paul Pomeroy. Stephen Hoffmann. Glenn Clark. Ward Scott. Joey Rodgers. Russell Harville. Theodore Liddell. Eduardo Cartaya. BACK ROW Collin Fortier. Paul Reese. Rick tllis. Martin Spake. Jeffrey Westfield. Jon Amis. Mi- chael Tretola. Michael Jackson. Tim Doc ' Todaro gets a present from Santa House. Members of PO prepare Steve Gruenig for a happy birthday in central area. Making the fall run from West Point to Bear Mountain and back. f f t • ' t f .f CLASS OF 1989. FIRST ROW: Scott Merriam. R. J. Lillibridge. Guy Moore, Harry Curley, Steve Shone, John Ouinn, Robert Paley, Athena Bish- op. SECOND ROW: Scott Morrison, Todd Payn- ter, Daniel Jordan, Korta Yuasa, Heather Bran- Charlie Stone. Chris Landvogt. THIRD ROW: Neil Chapman, John Hurley, Tom Sands, Jeffrey Cleveland, Rosco Blood, Michael Orean- ek, Neil Sullivan. Steve Gruenig. BACK ROW: Michael Kristian, Jay Pyatt, Paul Sariego, Mark Parrish. Brian McCullough. Waldo Roy. Brett C0RPS-II5 GO DOGS ClASS OF 198 " . FRONT ROW lofu Robim-llo. Miko Puckworlh. Pole Arni»tron(;. Slovo Bol linger. C an t ans. Polygon Tsujounis. Paul W jshingion. StCONP ROW Jool F innoll. Mary Clark. John Pclmor. Mark Puhalla THIRP ROW Joel K-Wor. trod tt osiorlanj, John Orisillo FOURTH ROW Rob Fslcy. Tom Nigro. Miko Gonialos. Corey Robinson. Mark Ronioo FIFTH ROW Tim Mitchell. Jim Hamplon. Mike Poso yich. brio Moore. Ranily Nelson. J. P. Waltner. Mike oarceau BACK ROW Rob Olson. Fred Ro dcnbach. Fric Madoll Friendship among members ot the senior class will carry on throughout a life time. A cadet from Ohio yells. " Hi. Mom! " while mar- ching for the Army-Navy pregame show. Members of companies t-i and F-2 support the football team as they play in Michie Stadium. coiiipanv t 2 prided itselt on h.ird work, discipline, but most ol .ill teamwor k. The team was ntade up of talented members o( all four classes and lead with encourai einent by the class ot I9l5 " . bveryone rentembers the spirit posters, brit;hl banners luin ; from the fourth floor of Rradlev Rarracks. The first class set ilieexam pie; the second class instilled the dis- cipline; the third class gave helpful hintS; and the fourth class produced posters that consistantly won the reg- imental contests and hence a PMI on Saturday. The key was teamwork. Another area of excellence was academics, for most people. The study room, located at the end of the hall and away from the main gathering ot cadets, provided an oasis for those like Adam Schroeder, Athena Guv, and brik Howard to improve their grade point averages. On the athletic fields company E- 2 playeif witli an intensity and agility that won thcni a few regimental victo ries. flickerball, football, boxing, swimming, and lacrosse were the fav- orites. As the first class departs, we hope that the high standards will be maintained and traditions carried forth. For your dedication and sup- port we. the 1987 Dogs, salute compa- ny t-2. ; a The class of 1990 pack their bags, load the trucks, and head out to Camp Buckner. CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: Melynda Foster, Darren Lynn. Clay Adams. Daniel Huantes. Eric Buller. Heather Herring. Francis Polashek. Ther- esa Nichols SECOND ROWr Robery McKillop. Leonard Boyer. Steve Durham. Martin Wagner. Patrick Brosseau. John Williams. Edward Shep- herd. Dan Bernal. Ed Neveril THIRD ROW: John Austin. Robert Phillips. Christopher Jenkins, Mark Corbett. John Hof f , Todd Fath, Jeffrey Al- gari, Tyler Fitzgerald BACK ROW: Kendal Polk. Shannon McConnell. Steven Hocevar, Brian Ge- phart, Steven Marcontell, Warren Smith, Mark Kirby. Garrett Mulrooney CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Ron Davis. Roger Casillas. Jeff Scott. Dave Alatka. DeBe Gray. Timothy Abbott, Matthew Finley. Thom MukrI. SECOND ROW: Ronald Smith. Patrick Lacho. Edmund Moore. Adam Schroeder. George Bab- bitt. Martin Zybura. Russel Orona. Steven Joan- is. Jeffrey Workman. BACK ROW: David Row- ell. Brian Kelley. Joe Vest. Matt Curtis. Chris Malloy. Scott McClure, John Rayfield, Steven Calhoun. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Chris Hannon. Paul Wiersuhern, Chriss Magee. Jose Ibarra, Jose Lobaton, Athena Guy, David Llyematou, Anthony Malba. SECOND ROW: Tim McMInn, George Christensen, Laura Slattery. Aaron Par- lick, Mark Stevens, Robert Moyan, Julie Schneider. THIRD ROW: Ed Hughes. Eric How- ard. David Berdan. Curtis Paarman, Harold Hays. Scott Custer. Garth Estart, John Davis. BACK ROW: Kenneth Goodlow, Jorge Martin, Sean Nolan, Rick Woehler, Fred Barnett, Ben Partlow, Arunas Tamulaitis, Dennis Hopkins. zoo Kooiii M siarioii Out ol Popolo pen and inio the Zoo where the strong bond was soon (ornied. We soon learned that Plebes were t;ood targets (or tennis halls. We sailed through earling year with little inierlerence Ironi the new Tac who was sailing also. Cow year was a blur ending with the Spring Glen hangover. Spring drill streamer, and a new l-at Man. The Popfer sailed away, and the monkey skipped back to the Zoo. Labor Day adventures at Cape Cod opened Flr- stie ear. Alter getting our rings ami cars we telt ready to Graduate. With our stripes we were invincible, but we had to wait until second semester when the First le Club was open seven days a week to realize our lull poten- tial. We are: Baghwan. Boh. Gramps. J. D.. Vengence. Orv. Gift. Home- team. Gordy. C. J.. Maniac. Ouinn, MacPuff. Ando. Woody. Murph, Meat. Obs. Budget. Penthal, Stash. Huggy. Dano. Schreck. Otto. Shaves, Jaroslaw. L. I. Boy. Dog. Voe. Maddog. CI ASS Oh 1987. FRONT ROW Lisa Thompson. Jerry Siwik. Mark Blicse. Sirom Brosi. SECOND ROW Dennis Sclirecengasi. Andy Man in. Jack Poole. James O ' Brien. Clarence Jones. Bob Maylield. Mark fcbersbacti. Paul Murphy. Rick Muschek. Stan Pomilcher. Sam Homsy. Thad Tolberi. Bob Underwood. THIRD ROW Doug Shaver. Ron Lewis, Brenda fcsseninacher. Chris Wilhams. Craig Howe. Kathy Pierce. Karl Schwarl: BACK ROW Kevin MacWalters. Mark Donley. Larry Kominiak. Ralph Winkle- man. Dan Roberison. Todd Parrish. John Dorris. John Gilford. Sam Homsy enjoys an apple before dinner for- mation. After the speech. " Napoleon as a Leader " . Kev- in MacWatters receives Mr. Chandlers auto graph. During a winning season in flickerball Eric Schuster looks down field. CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Steve Parker. Carlo Sampson. Dan Ferrara. Cid Carmona. Kelly O ' Rourke. Taft Blackburn. Melanie Row- land. James Choung. Melissa Hyduchak. SEC- OND ROW: Jose Vbarra. Steve Hillory. Larry Halida. Jim Spence. Kib Johnson. Trevor Stan- ton. Daryle Flernandez. Brooke Carpenter. BACK ROW: Angelo Fazio. Bob Agans. Randal Glass. Michiel Canwizzano. John Busche. Rob- ert Rurzyna. Chris Beacham. Marc Lee. Jeff DeStefano. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Teresa Miller. Patrick Blair. Gordon Phelps. Jack Pender- graph. Thomas Dorame. Shawn Richardson. Celso Santiago. Jeff Boone. Eileen O ' Grady. SECOND ROW: Eric Schuster. Bill Caprio. Al- bert Cushon. Larry Iwanski. Brian Gates. Fran- cisco Zuniga. Paul Linkins. Michael Wernicke. BACK ROW: Erik Kurilla. Paul tisenmann. Doug Disinger. Dewey Sutton. Ledley Yaussy. Jim Schwab. Timothy Connors, Sidney Hinds II, Dave Warner. CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: Jill Schaffner, Sean Jordan. Joey Johnston, Stephen Anthonav- age, Sandra Stevens. Chris Storey. James Yee. Veronica Wendt. SECOND ROW: Taylor Gray. Chad Sturgill. Charles Smith. Mark Raschke. Tae Yun. Fleming Jones. Mark Jackson. TFIIRD ROW: Andy Etnyre. Michael Hubbard. Newman Yang. Ryan Stallings. Frederick ODonnell. Paul Walheim. Michael Sufnarsks. Jeffrey O ' Neal. BACK ROW: Thomas Rodgers. Todd Johnson. Steven Butler. Brian Vowinkel. Steven Gilland. Greg Gilley, Yale Peebles, Neil Minihane. ■nu Cp, Colpo .el, ,ho oxampU. dur,„, ,1,0 K.,„, ion (JO Army football Part V.cki Ion: reiurns (rom rhi- bojch lo. ia l Nighl ro),. reversal mtr al au::.:,;,!:; " " ' " ' ' Cha,.p,onsh,p Pa.| Wa.h,ns,on broa.he. a .gh of rel.e. af.er beco„„ng ,h. v.cor ,n ,he Rnga.ie Open Bov ing Tournamcni. _i IXVCORPS In preparation for 500th Night festivities two cadets make paper flowers for Eisenhower Ball- room. There is just nothing else to do on minimal man- ning except going to the Firstie Club. R. J. Lillibridge takes a break during study barracks. CORPS-I2I Dav« Hillburn marchct tho picbot of HO cm R THIRP BATTALION STAFF FIRST SEMESTER Maria Smith. BACK ROW Javier Hernandez. FRONT ROW Harold PeGralf. Don Walton. Glen Sanford. Douglas Andrews. Brian Rafferly. SECOND ROW Brad Snowden. The class of 1987 it released from graduation formation. -■ ' .:r - 3rd BATTALION I THIRD BATTALION STAFF - SECOND SEMES- phen DeBerardino. Fernando Huerta. BACK TER. FRONT ROW: Ed Orzetti, Bertrand Finken- ROW, Lou DeAngelo. Gene Griffin. Jerry Skin- beiner, Julie Haemacher. SECOND ROW: Ste- ner. LTG Palmer and General Wickham pass out the diplomas. GATORS ClASS Oh 1987. FRONT ROW Lisa Bergors. Gregory Shuliger. Louis Deangelo. Bobby Aut di ' ngjrion, Patricia Osl ov. Stophen Pebara dino. Jonnilor Vogt SbCONl ' ' ROW Joseph Cobb. l illiaiii Bardon. Fernando Huerla. Derek Abbott. Oeorge McPonncll. Scott Peters. Da id W illiams. Laura Kells THIRD ROW Joseph Ma nansa. olenn Baca. Br an V1i . Patrick Clark. Michael khulson. Harold Degratt. Shawn Chi come. BACK ROW Michael Jaeger. Douglas Andrews. Glenn Levanli. Anthony Vicari. Ver- non latum Sunglasses are authorized only during sporting events Jennifer Vogt dons a pair so that she would not miss a play during the Army Navy game A fourth class cadet prepares to jump from the ten meter board a requirement for plebe swim- ming. Corey Leveretle waits patiently for the food to arrive. Looking; back through the mists ot tune at our Gator careers now past, we. the lirst class ol GO. stanJ as seinbled tor the last tune. We are able 10 recall more than one dark cloud to ha e eclipsed our suiiiiy spirits, spoil- ing our weekend plans. Arruing at the Bradley pent house. Our spirits were quickly damp ened by a shower ol demos from the unforgettable Knian. As the year pro gressed. few Gators escaped his wrath, as 2- ' s fell like snowflakes in a West Point winter. Hell, we ' d been bowled over by a herd of turtles. As winter passed into spring, we were to discover that all those clouds had silver linings. The sun did shine upon the Marching Gators who proud- ly waved the Supe ' s Award as we marched into our new home in the Ho- tel Pershing. Assuming leadership, each day was brightened by the friendships we made and the special times we shared. Lou ' s humorless monologue. Monty ' s vociferous Plebe counseling. Mike and his better half. Patty. George and his dress right dress pen- cils. Decker and those crosswords, and our other Gator comrades in crime will always be remembered. Thanks and Good Luck Gators. We made it! f mwifi Company GO is one of the few companies to retain the mascot costume. CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: Fred Miller. Scott Bolick. Kevin Ruth. Peter Lydon. Tiffany Peters. Mark Reilly. Marc Albanese. Christina Hull. SEC OND ROW. Rammo Huerta. Pawn Boland. Mi- chael Petlefson. Scott Hoelsder. Gary Winch. Scott Murock. Mark Miller, Rick Davis. Brian Freidhoff. THIRD ROW, Rodney Hulse. Michael Hassman, John Wenke. Scott Belanger. Mark Landes. William Huff, David McCloslecy. Paul Stringfellow. BACK ROW: Patrick Keane, Earl Boberg, Rodney Teasley, Morgan Hornyak. Shannon Yates, Robert Turfe, John Roou. Shayne White, Andre Pippen. s n iMMk m ituif ' lifllrliJ CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Bill Champine, Lester Layman. Ed Falta, Amber Allen, Sheri Stittsworth, Andrew Kissig, Kathy Nagrant. SECOND ROW: Anthony Castagno, Ross Ruchti, Keith Thompson. Alexander Huke. Ernest Lee, Michael Johnson, Edward Amato, Ben Sim. THIRD ROW: Edward Hlopak. Mark Kremer, Brian Allen, Chris Barra. Adam Such, Kerry Brunson. Todd Kinser. BACK ROW: Doug McCoy, Greg Winston. Joseph Lopes, Alan Cof- fel, Jon Wozniak, Mark House. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: John Vigna. Kent Harrington. Charles Rigney Jr.. Scott Bradley. Allen, Philip Rufe, Mark Steele, Brian Pulford, Eric Keltner. Christopher Anstead. BACK ROW: Stephen Egbert. Gregory Cox, Christine Sieg- Warren Sanks, William Bohnaker, David Toe- warth, Catherine Dix. SECOND ROW: Edward zee, Marvin Wohlgast, David Krall, Craig Hur- Lawson, Jr., Walter Frye. Leonard Wells, Glenn ley, Corey Leuerette, Darren Alch, Daniel Rice. CORPS-125 HOUNDS Jim l " ussiMihiTrN w.iits p.iiii ' niK in Newark air- port. Cdl. Adams IS abused under the tirst class system during role reversal 111 I9S 110 OIK- i.oukl li.i o proilict ed the events that m.ido our coiiipanv so unique. Yearling voar sol the trend for Cadet eyebrow tashioii. As tune passed, we became ret mod. Many will recall the crack outfit that an unsus pecting iTiidshipan encountered. Ho really thought that H2 was the " 1 " in USMA! Cow year was also the year tor plgrollJng. Cadets will niiss the loud screams of " jowler. " " snouter. " and " makin ' bacon " in Central Area. The Hounds were born Firstie year. With this name came the responsibility for stimulating conversation at the Comm ' s address. Remember that last, quick question? We ' ll all remember: W oil all remember; nobody likos Tom Cords ' unused Blazer. Kims faiili Rudy ' s Yale trip. E a normal por son?. Freeze ' s ill-fated excursion Gene ' s extra roomttiate. Matt ' s loud ness. Holly at parties. Amy and the RTO. Ski ' s sponsor. Tina ' s age. Pau summer detail. Mac ' s team. Plul ' s LH260. Mud ' s mule. New ' s girls. OBs subtlety. Eds nature. Pise and the Comm. Brian ' s gadgets. Johnny ' s broads. Pete ' s morality. Glenn ' s sing- ing. Tooch ' s back. Al ' s brush with De- cember ' 87. Mark ' s spirit. Bill ' s coffee. Don ' s opera. Spence ' s demos, and Z ' s borrowing. CLASS 0 1 30. hRONT ROW tddie Cottle. Frank Zimmerman, Ronald Cosme. Thomas Au- guslin. Stephen Inouye. Tracy Smith. Holly Stem. Scott Simpson. SfcCOND ROW Michael Panciera. Randall Nalyig. John Vogel. Michael Taylor. Kenneth Chapman. Michael Varvolo. Baird Cehay. tlissa Bergevm. Tom Cheng. THIRD ROW Bob Barnett. Albert Farrar. David Sanders. David Smith. Karl McSchreiber. Jeff Hagler. Sean Owens. Robert Scanlon. BACK ROW Joseph Benz. Patrick Davie. James Seck- el. Paul Schmitt. Richard Rabago. Kevin Gre- goire. Aleks Kupcis CLASS Ofr 198 FRONT ROW Tom Adams. Ed Orzelli. Tim Newsome. Tim Kielpinski. Tod Hopson. Amy Hoogerwoof. Matt Zelinski. Al Stemple StCOND ROW Tod Freeseman. Rudy tsteves. Tina Kracke. Don Walion. Jim O ' Brien. Jim Sanlucci. Brian Rafferty. Fric Fverton. THIRD ROW Aaron Fore. Jim Cordell. Glen San- lord. Paul Lucey BACK ROW Matt Gulbranson. Phil Mitchell. Pete Rosario. Holly Hagan. Mark Toy. Jim Recktor. Kim Lurland. Billy Vemura. IJ6CORPS t - 1 .. ' f ' I f fTr t f I i CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Tom Hall, John Ghirardi. Stephen Caro. John Noback, John Noweu. Jenny Adams. Kelly Whiting. Mary Masters. Ted Samotls. Amy Munson. SECOND ROW: Quinton Arnold. Mitchell Nance. Robert Schmidt. Stephen Mapa. Reginald Holland. Da- vid Seigel. Mike Hanson. Lori Hess. Christopher Doniec. THIRD ROW: Paul Meggers. Thomas Lynch. Dennis Villasenor. Michael Minogue. Vicky Kost. James Markert. Martin Case. James Kennedy. BACK ROW: Charles Bauer. Brian Hopkins. Tom Maiwald. John Suggs. Glenn Hedin. Troy Gourrier. Leo Pullar. Walter Rugen. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Jeffrey Seay. Philip Sobiesk. Allen Jackson, Scott Landry, Ray Elderd. Robert Percy. Victor Mondo. Jeanne Britanisky. Hugh Campbell. Eric Bruns. SEC- OND ROW: Lewis Johnson. Joseph Chatfield. James Hall. Stephanie Sykes. Raymond Grif- fiths. Marc McClellan. Mark Jones. Gregory Graves. Mitchell Johnson. BACK ROW: Arthur Hood. Darin Jones. James Baldree. Trevor Shaw. James Talley. James Dusenberny. Antho- ny Gilb. Theodore Epple. Gregory Hodge. W. Dale Conwell. ■ On braM ' cM arrii loam " sing tho cailols of 12. at ihi Black knighls score again Ridinc on ihi- SufU " » boal. ihe lir»I class en|oy» llio MOW . n iho Huilson GO MOOSE The sliilo IvT lito niiTilo us .ill lunip for joy as we learned thai wo would all become members of the looso. Our first two years m -2 we all thought that we had a mom for our Tac. however, it wasn ' t until Ursiio Year that we had a real mother. Enter ing 2 we were definitely the " class the stars fell on. " While some have shined on. others have burned out. Cow year brought 5C0ih Night, new responsibilities, privileges, and a 21- year old drinking age, but not a car show. Somehow we marched on and managed to play the game successful- ly. Our summer details polished our skills, and we returned to assume the mantle of leadership of the Moose. Ring Weekend was a one of a kind cel- ebration, and as we floated down the Hudson River, we somehow knew that we had at last arrived. As we depart from West Point, we know that our lasting memories will be of the friends and good times we shared. CLASS Of 1990 f RONT ROW Sergio Mora. Dan lol f-ay. John kerish. John Bruellinan. bric Pellz. Pamela Smith. Anno Hillis. Melissa Flynn SEC OND ROW Pavid Hill. Andrew Grocgcr. Philip Regualos. bilzhugh Duggan. Alan Kalz. Sean Dorfman. kovin Whang. Suzanne Nielsen. Jae Pak. THIRP ROW Mark kneis. Carlton Rico. Ivan Rockman, Mark Parnell. Michael Traver. Jonathan Peters. Pavid Warns. Pavid Hurley. BACk ROW James Lavin. Quay Jones. Lloyd McClure. Ryan Thomas. Michael Tschirnet. Scon Richards. Matthew kirchner. Mike Rem- CLASS OF 1987. FRONT ROW. Mary Holland. Chris Sharp StCONP ROW Troy Redmon. Scott Schwartz. Bert hnkcnbionor. Maihow Kupersiein. L oug Pennobakor. Stove Blanchard. Justin Roby. Javier Hernandez. Bill Voss. THIRP ROW Marion Garcia. Jay Patton. Gene kaiser. Jerry Skinner. Julio Hammacher. Maria Smith. Hcrbie Hoffman. Pave Hilburn. keith LaFranco. Matt Hogan FOURTH ROW Jenny Gronlund, kevin Vink. Stove Pederson, Bill Lamply. karl Manle. Brad Snowden. BACk ROW Chip Hollon kurt Hoornlein. Chris Rigoni. CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Anthony Sebo, Kimberly Thomas, Randy Moe, Brendon keegan, Louis Mayo, Julie King, Cameron Kramer. Noel Pratap. SECOND ROW: Trent Suko. Dennis Kirby, Dan Cruser. Marshall Cain, Troy Faber, Ron Campbell, Robert Bozic. THIRD ROW: Rich- ard Creed. Robert Radtke. Daniel Cole. Marc Holden, Joe Macro, Joe Baalman, Jeff Morton. Roger Skavdahl. BACK ROW: Mark Hudak, Chris Degutis, Jim Wenner, Scott Nelson. Rob- ert Kroning, Mike Karsonovich, Calvin Hines. ri!;!;.!?. ' :?. ' ?. ' .! CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Dennis McNulty. David Martinez. Clark Heidelbaugh. Jeffrey Tronvald, Eddie Oliver III, Michael Aleman, Mary Kearney. SECOND ROW: James Durham. John Klatt. Ed Roess. Jon Shupenus. Douglas McBroom, llean Brook. Christopher Ballard. THIRD ROW: Laural Ricketts. Nicholas Hart, Christopher Clark. Robert Hannah. Kenneth Fritsche. Peter Glover, Joe McMillen. BACK ROW: Greg Friedland, James Brennan, Robert Young. Joseph Woodbury. Jacqueline Bays. An- drew Jukneiis. J. James Murphy. CORPS-129 FOOD BRINGS CADETS TO LIFE Tho knock on llio lioor is noiliin it noi I mini. Bui it is aiulihlo A piclio s knock IS a tricky thin . |usi loud onoutih to leave a sleeping tirstic un ilisiurhcil Thov stand at tho door, ca dots who |ust minutes before were nothing to me except names Cl the sliver of computer paper tacked to nu kitchen cork board, names lagged " Oregon " in the USCC data base and drawn tor me b S3. USCC under the auspices of the USMA Sponsorship Program. I am to be their surrogate mother. Luckily, my wife has gra- ciously consented to help me. but only as a consultant. I haye to bake the cookies. I inyite them in. introduce them to my wife, help them with their coats and hats, then lead them into the liv ing room to the accompaniment ot altogether too many echos of " Ves. sir " and " No thank you. ma ' am. " They choose the couch. Tex Turner haying warned them about exposed flanks during beast. The cadets sit nervously, knees together feet flat on the carpet, el- bows in their laps, forearms running along the tops of their thighs to end in the hands that grip their knees, palms down, while knuckled, and still. Wo ask obvious questions; " Where are you from? " " Pendelton. sir. " " Gresham. sir. " " How are your classes coming? " " Fine, ma ' am. " " OK. ma ' am. " We suffer their monosyllables. After a time, we run out of questions; my wife glances my way with a cocked brow. V y son runs upstairs to get Ted- dy, intending to introduce the bear all around. One of the cadets takes the opportunity to stare at his freshly pol ished shoes. Food time. I think to nn self. I Roxanne. Stacey. Joyce. CPT Heidi Heckle. Be- linda, and Carolyn relax during a retreat over La bor Day Weekend. CPT Heckle sponsors many women, opening her home, her ears, and her hear! 10 aH. Joel Kain finds time to relax after dinner in the home of Cpt. and Mrs. Harriman. Military spon- sors provide msight to the family side of mili- tary life. know that given the will ot a burger and fries, or the sight of a roast gleaming amidst the place settings of the family china, or the feel of a pota- to chip sliding deep into some dip. the cadets will perk up and become more relaxed. Food is an inherently polysyl- labic business-, cadets will speak on the subject of food. " Hey sir! How about a refill on this coke? " " You wan- na go on the last slice of beef ? ' Food brings cadets to life. I excuse myself and head for the refrigerator . . . I have been getting food for my cadets ever since, even though our re- lationship has progressed far beyond the level of the belly. They have be- come good company. My son far pre- fers them to Teddy and has yet to un- derstand why we must put them back by evening even though he is pushing three. Ji B At the home of Cpl. and Mrs. Harriman. Tom Guntrip plays with their son Chris. Thirteen-year-old Scott Dettra and Cadet Trae McClure share a birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Dettra sponsor two cadets. 1 ' " " i BM M t_ . M 5 1 n_ J f- Jgj mm . M » VS I m . i IW CADETS GIVE THANKS Dear Mr. CPT SGT and Mrs. Sponsor. Thank you very much for having me over to your house. I really en- joyed myself — it is always nice to spend time with you and your family. I hope to see you again soon. Thank you. Sincerely, A Grateful Cadet P.S. Thank you for all the home cooked meals and for treating me like one of your family. Thank you for the inter- est you have taken in me. You have opened your house to my visitors. You have given much needed rides to train stations and even airports. You have visited me in the hospital. You have made me feel not quite so alone here at this great, oftentimes imper- sonal, academy. Thank you for teasing me when I become too serious, lectur- ing me when 1 let my grades fall, en- couraging me when I become discour- aged, and for bullying me into reach- ing for my best. I am grateful for your guidance and your criticism. From you I have learned that I can be a ca- det and a young adult. I have learned that officers, NCO ' s, and enlisted sol- diers are people too. I have learned re- spect for the officer corps, the non- commissioned officer corps, and for myself. You have never doubted my abilities through all the mistakes I have made. Thank you for being someone whom I can look up to — a counsellor, a teacher, and most impor- tantly, a friend. Thank you for believ- ing in me. The Rabble Rou«or» choor lo iho US U tight tong. On Bravi Old Army Team Bill Collin wear the lull dre 5 unitonii hkh hat changed lilile since it( inlroduciion iii the earlv ISO s THIRP REGIMENTAL STAFF FIRST SEMESTER. SECOND ROW: Sieve Rocmhildt. Axa Perwich. FRONT ROW Kevin Stringer. Mark Blodgett. THIRD ROW: Carl OhIson. Nick Leshock. Ken Jenny O ' Brien. Mike Gajewski. Dennis Farrow. Gross. William Howard. A cadet and his dale pose for a 500th Night photo. 3rd REGIMENT WOLFPACK t 134-CORPS 3rd REGIMENT A company sergeant takes charge. A cold drizzle falls for graduation day. FIRST BATTALION STAFF - FIRST SEMESTER FRONT ROW. David Ketter. SECOND ROW George Glaze, Randy Bachman. THIRD ROW Teresa Nelson. Belinda Bauer. FOURTH ROW David Mikolaities, Theodore Wilkinson. FIFTH ROW: Bruce Marchetti. ARMADILLOS At lor succcsstullv eiulunng tho reign of iho Great Muci Turtle, the ' S Armadillos united to torni the epit ome ol a cohesive troop unit. A-3. not |ust another compan but a retornied institution, l-roni drunkards to conipa n commanders, trom plavboys to pla t;irls to |Oint domiciles, trom Bar nev Rubble to Telly Savalas. from the Super S Motel to the Marriott, from Cullum Hall to laccobuccis ' place, and linalK from the " long grey line " to the " big green machine " , each Armadillo has advanced and will now go on to reform society in his own personal way. Cl ASi; Of l 0 HJONT KOU Mjrk Caniarona. KritltMi TownsiTu). Johci kiiit;hlon. trie Scliimpl. Ji ' Mri. Mook. John O Noil, Michaol Papp. Manila oraiit;iT. Sarah Penii-n SK ' ONP KOtt John HaskiT illo. kexin Clark. Michael Shroul. Janu-i l " i-llolio. naniol Koall ' ,. Charli ' S Kanil.«ll. Scon Curli . Brian Mark 1 HIRD ROW. Siephenj OPry, Albert Anderson. Jerome Schuke. Patrick Anthony. Clitton Skye. Tyler Miller. Paniel Berry. Joseph Owczarek BACK ROW Mark Clouse. Glenn Amnion. Robert ko korda. John Silvers. Pon Pruitt. Stephen Ole lasz. Shawn klawunder itwW r CLASS OF 1987. FRONT ROW Stephanie Pollard. Dave Garza. Elleh Adams. Lynn Sprague. Rick Horsley. Chris Voisinet. Greg Stinson. SECOND ROW Pave Ketter. Jim Petro. Jim Fritschi. Mike iacobucci. Paul Bntton. Steve Alvermann. Paul Krause. Donna Matturro. THIRD ROW: Trip Bowcn. Miko Bara. Mike Mathes. Ted McAleer. Mike Lyman. Mark Green. Mike Gajewski. BACK ROW R J. Sollohub. Keven Stringer. Mud- dy Park. Rob Burdette. Chris Schroeder. Dom Perriello. Shawn Wilson and Joe Sawyer photograph the claf! of 1990 during role reversal. A-3 lacrosse team practices on the plain. NO PARADE f.f;fi ' r. ' f. f:r CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Joseph Sawyer. Shawn Wilson. Bob Boyer. Peter Ziomek. Carla Miller. Madeline Manley. Sandra Petrin. Trudy Jones. SECOND ROW: Chris O ' Connor, Thomas Jarzen. Joan Hemmans. Randolph Petgrave. Da- vid Blain. Keith Flail. Jae Chung. THIRD ROW: Dan Cooney. Michael Dieroff. Carl Zaiser. Charles Ball Jr.. G. Brian Roberts. Fernando Maymi. Bob Oehlers, John Faria. BACK ROW: Nathan LaMar III. Stuart Goldsmith. Stacy Pahl. Lee Vanhouten. Gary Bloomberg. Bryan Canter. Conan Ward. Kevin Barber. Fred Hawkins. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Scott Douglas. Scott Byrnes. George Dixon. Sean Gano. John Von Ahn. John Washburn. Loyal Van Dyke. Judy Kress. Alex Puig. SECOND ROW: Mark Jeffris. Deanna Bernard. Benjamin Sandford, John Kea- ting, Martin LeFevour, John Lindsay. Christo- pher Kolly. James DeMoss. John Quintas. BACK ROW: Colin Hotnit. Mark Jones, Davis Sommer- ness. Michael East, Barry Ives, John Mosher, Christopher Schwartzbauer. Norvin Burrus, John Schotzko, Anthony Olvey. )iSlMebt MUESr%Xi. BcSinart.BoFit.BeStrac. B 3. Mighty Finell Upon entering B-3 we soon real- ized to our chagrin, that these were the standards that we would learn to know and fear. B-3 was the last com- pany that any ot us yuks wanted to be scrambled to. Midnight PMI inspec- tions, covert mess hall operations to enforce etiquette standards, and spe- cial invites to the Comm were all hall- marks of Denni, " Monkey Head " . Lewi. Though we suffered seven casu- alties that first brutal year, 25 of us still managed to survive to see cow stripes, bad car deals, and sponsors (maybe). Despite losing another Ban- dit cow year, the poor, fair, good, ex- cellent standards of the Dickey re- gime made life somewhat easier. Our total strength is now at 24, and the chances seem good that we will all graduate - eventually. CLASS OF 1989 FRONT ROW Paul Olsen. Jason Walralh. Chuck Tuily. Michael DiTullio. Albert Alba. David Warshaw. Amy Williams. Pianne Maniuszko. SECOND ROW John Lewis. Ruben Lopez. Todd Smith. Frank Sanders. Darrin An- derson. Cip Jungberg. John Foresman. THIRD ROW Ronald Salvador. Todd Winklbauer. Hal Halchelt. Susan Irons. Scot Allen. Vince Malone. Rich Pemarce. Scott Petersen. BACI . ROW Brett Jenkinson. John Whatley. Kevin Lingow, Scott Sparus. William Moore. John Conboy. John Feuiz. CLASS OF 198 . FRONT ROW, Kelly Fehrenbach. Brandy Langslon. David Mikolaities. Kenneth Grots. Robert Allen. Teresa Nelson. Michael Stewart StCOND ROW William Norton. Ste- phen Lasse. Stanley Olenginski. John Higgins. Thomas Goss. Andrew Heppelmann THIRD ROW Joseph Gillis. George Glaze. Dale Willis. Chr istopher Guidry. John Mitchell. Reynold Maus. Ronald Shultis. BACK ROW Stephen Mor ris. Robert Dickerson. Marvin Walworth. Mark Blodgett. BANDITS CLASS OF 1990 FRONT ROW Robert Jones. Catherine Orpen. Samuel Royles. Brian Cook. Jennie Koch, tncarnacion Rodriguez III. Keith H.ities. Kathleen Solomon StCOND ROW Alan Jones. Robert Munden. Mark Borowski. Albert Abbadessa. Michael Hustead. Wesley Rimer. Charles Nolan II THIRD ROW John Brown. Har ja W ' fci I ' lHi .1 Wi i Ji « W A- k B V J 1 Mi ' ' ' ,;•?. i.ri t,-ti 11 11 ITiTTrS fTi a CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Andrea Ford. Jef- ferson Panton, Christine Killoran, Mark Krav- otta, Gwen Zemartis, Jeffrey Teach. Colleen Dwyer. James Schenk. SECOND ROW: Pablo Es- trada. Steven Donaldson. Robert Hookness. Ste- ven Loglisli. Christopher Guyon. Richard Gillem, Joseph Sroka, THIRD ROW: Leo Buzzerio. John Tewksbury, Joseph Bagonis. Jeffrey Cain. Jef- frey Sauer. Karlton Hamilton. Scott Hunt, Chris- topher Williams. BACK ROW: Paul Morton. Tim- othy Engling. Tom Hadel. Jeffrey Schorr. Geof- frey Craft. Craig Raymond. 1987 Bandits get fired up at a tailgate party be- fore the Army-Navy game. COCKS C J retiuins siandiin; during .1 lull 111 ihf r Navy game. t Iho 1 i ;luin Cocks h.i o .ilw.i s be. Ihis is because ot ihe strong been proud lo be who the are ami bonds holding us together - bonds to where they are Thev ha e alwa s the academy, to the company, and stnved for excellence in all that thev most importantly to each other. We do. be It academics, athletics, or drill, will always be able to look back, hold No matter what happens as the years our heads high, and say yes I was a go b C3 will always be the place to Fighting Cocks. ClASS OF 198 " . FRONT ROW: Scott Canocico. Jeff Elliot. Randy Bachman. Dan Karbler. Ted Wilkonson, Tom Slader. lisa Hudon. SECOND ROW Dent Knapp, ken Cheeseman. Doug Hil- derbrand.Carl Ohison. kevin Turner. Mike keg ler. Belinda Bauer. Mike Griffith. THIRD ROW: lou Barlulock. Tom Forrest. Al Visconti. Bruce Marchelti. kevin knutti. Jeff Hazelwood. kim Cochran BACk ROW Bernie Wilford. Jim Mes kill. Tom keslo. John Friedland. Todd Friedman. Carios Cone:. Howard Brewington. CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW Richard Clark. Christopher Lehner. Tracy Wrenn. Marjorie Campbell. Geoffrey Blover. kristin Standing. Vickie Miialas. SECOND ROW Charles Tos cano. Douglas Hamilton. Carl Barrington. kevin King. Tad Gerlinger. Christopher Lengle. Tho- mas Jones. Roberi Maschke Jr. THIRD ROW: David Robinson. Michael Foster. Frank DeCarlo. Eric Chibnik. Robert Barrie. Dan Levenson. Scon Shell BACk ROW Nick Markowitz. John McGinn. Oleg Gostomelsky. Scott OHearen. Bruce Vanderbush. John Berry. CLASS OF 1989 FRONT ROW Samuel Moore. John Voorhees. Steven Bray. Jennifer Ellington. Douglas Maiihis. lynclie Breucker. Janet Seuf ert. Patricia Anslow SECOND ROW Marc Puppo. Stephen king. James Romero. Mark MacGregor. Greg Mullinger. Linda Timm. Frank Nocweito. Marco Barrera. Lee Sornson. THIRD ROW Richard Poiterton. Emery Chase. Eric Handy. Andy Mapes. Steve Casey. Geoge Pat- terson. Timothy DeFoe. Edwin Allen. BACk ROW Paul Mayer. Mike Braun. Steve Svoboda. Eric Bohnemann. Allyn Lynd. Dennis Okeefe. David Harville. Alex Brown. t t ,f t, t t I ,-t,t, .•!.. ■♦.-!.,. f..,t, :- f V t ; Lisa Hudon wears her Rday uniform for role re- versal. The company mascot prepares for the game. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW. Daniel Barullc, Cheryl Moman, Jan Lockhart. W. Scott Field. Tom Lavallee. Bobby Kirkpatrick. Suzanne Nel- son. Michael Walsh. SECOND ROW: Daniel Gadbois, Keith Olson, James Galonte. Steve Baker. Steve Fusinetti. Carlos Zamora, Christo- pher Hupp. Devrie Lafreniere. David Chapman. BACK ROW: David Snodgrass. Craig Amnott. Dan Olexio. John Lewis. Shavvn Penning, Frank Oneal, Erik Dahl. Joseph Benevento. TANNING - A SPRING RITUAL On a sunny day, cadets head up to the water tower, down to the river courts, or out to Pebble Beach. After returning from Spring Leave as the weailior begins to warm, cadets are heard coiiiinetiting that it is almost " beach " weather. ou can be assured on the first warm spring day, tliat there will be a stream ol cadets heading toward the gym- Those head- ed for Pebble Beach can be identified by the poncho liners, space blankets and beach towels they are carrying. A few are studious enough to bring books m an attempt to lustify a lazy afternoon of soaking up rays. Most of those who bring their books find the lure of listening to tunes and lying back to relax loo great of a tempta- tion to resist. On the best days the beach is wall to wall with oiled bodies, but when three o ' clock rolls around the unfortunate half must depart for an- other form of fun in the sun on the plain. It has been rumored that cadets at the beginning of the semester alter their schedules just so they can par- take of these afternoons. If you want to see Pebble Beach at its best, go during the spring term, during midweek prior to TEE ' s. TEE ' s have the mysterious power of shifting the sunseekers to the river courts. Here is a fall season at Pebble Beach but it ' s not as popular, after all cadets don ' t prepare tans to stay at West Point. 2nd BATTALION A trip ihrou|;h hngjdr hallway rfvoals ihe hu inor o( John Burger Ron Howfll rolaxi ' S al Sky top ilunrnj a tall moun l.iincorint; trip section SECOND BATTALION STAFF FIRST SEMESTER. FRONT ROW Joseph Henderson, Peborah Han- nigan. Randall kirby SECOND ROW: Alfredo Mycue. Theresa Rinino BACK ROW. David Bra- dy. Jedrey Adkins. Robert Jarvis. In Ihe sixth floor gym a fourth class cadet of company E-3 demonstrates power In his serve over company B--4. 144-CORPS CORPS-145 DELTA HOUSE The cadets of D-3 are rightly proud 10 be members of the " Delta House. " While our ranks change annu- ally, the Devils carry on a tradition of excellence and enthusiasm. The aca- demic year ot 86 8 ' was no exception, lead by the class of 8 and supervised b a motivated new Tactical officer. Throughout the year, the Devils ini- tiated and continued many activities which make the " House " unique. The Devils did themselves proud in that most beloved of company ac- tivities, drill. Previously. D-3 was no- torious for Its consistant finishes in the bottom third of the regiment. De- termined, the Devils strode out in the fall, winning their first parade and earning a drill streamer in the pro- CLASS Of 1 ?0 FRONT ROW George Wafford. Brennan Marion, louis Jackson. John Mayer, Chris Willman. Catherine Hunter, .hrls Small, John Miller SECOND ROW Tim Collins, Jeff Helbling, Michael Tumino, Bob Unger, Joy fcbbcrson, Pavid Oclander. Myles Bartley, Christian Aune, Thomas Angioletti. THIRD ROW Michael Murphy, Michael Lewis, John Lenkart. Bryan Brauer, David BrechbuW, George Gehnnger, Todd Rennet, Greg Fennew- ald. FOURTH ROW David Bottcher, James Painc. Martin Abbott, Hillery Broadous, James Lincoln. Joel Van Timmeren, Frank Rusch. Raoul Gaines, William Armelin. CLASS OF 1989 FRONT ROW Wiliam Fecteau, Rol crl Hennessy, Scott Brower, Robert Orlan- do, James Frezeil, Pale Henderson. Pam Heck- athorn, Tamara Singleton StCOND ROW Mike Klein, Ryann« Kelton. Chris Dcstito, Sherman Henderson. Mike Weglcr, Jin Lynch, Pete Pa- tacsil, Jim Boehl, Cody Brothers. THIRD ROWr Heather Bryn, O W Cowart Misenheimer, Brian Lane, David McVay, David Dinger, Bruce Karinshak. Scott Telford. Alen Jarotzyky. John Rippley BACK ROW Steven Levus, Douglas Bol tuc, Casey Reed. Stephen Mannell, Pete kiz amer. Rob Jorgansen, Frit: Hager, Ken Griggs, ' Scott Graves. But not all in D 3 changed. " Doha Love " did not fade, despite the fond wishes of some. The emergence of two new romances brought the run- ning count of company couples to four. In still another unofficial tradi- tion, select Devils continue to lead D- 3 ' s own brand of the Spirit Mission. The initiated know who they are. Del- ta House also holds an unofficial re- cord In providing the Corps with the most permanent captains. This year three members of D-3 occupied Bri- gade Staff Hallway. In all these varied accomplish- ments, we of D-3 have distinguished ourselves from the rest of the Corps. Therefore. GO DEVILS!! 146-CORPS Traditionally the Fourth Class has provided the bulk of the spirit of the Corps. The Plebes of D- 3 enthusiastically keep up the tradition. At the company party held in the autumn, the Cows and Firsties attempt to win the fireman ' s carry relay. CLASS OF 1987. FRONT ROW, Sam Prugh. SEC OND ROW, John Ferrari, Kevin Winkle, Briar Rhonehouse, Natalie Wmn. Rob Cairns. Jim Kor pela. THIRD ROW, Bob Jarvis. Mike Gallante Steve Roemhildt, Ron Davies, Ann Beecher FOURTH ROW, Rodney Roederer. Chris Petty Chris Rush. Larry Biggins, Charles Jackson. Benny White. Jamie Hillman. Mike Young. Craig Christensen. Dave Brady. Al Grein. Grace Ol son. Gerry Bruening. BACK ROW, Lisa Elsaes ser, Jim Meisinger, Dave Shepard. f-rivirtf CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW, Chris Cook. Kerry Trahan. Nick Seaward. Marilou Jilbert. Gregory Miller. Michael Keith. Lisa Kuessner. SECOND ROW, Douglas Appert. Douglas Baden. Michael Manion, David DeTata, Shannon Pederson. Rob- ert McAleer. Ryan Richardson. Timothy Laugh- rey. John George. BACK ROW, Brian Carson. Troy Prarie. John Oleinik. Chris Carinsell, Merrit Alberti. James Anderson, John lannitello. Vaughn Frigon. CORPS-147 WHERE EAGLES DARE CIASSOFW8 ' FRONT ROW Ink Ohunus. Nick ItfShock. Paul fogoronimo. Pa id PuMy. Paul R i»l. CaKin McCommon . Vlalcom Colo. At (redo M cuo SkCONP ROW Jct( kim. Jovoo Shannon. Vlonica Smiih. Tom Roth. Sujiar Ray. Sha n hril:, Roh liclili-nburKcr. Vlnjuol Po lanco. Pavui Anderson. Pobbio Hanajjan. lisa Bauer BACk RO hred Jesson. Chuck Boyd. Jerry Tiller. Jimmv Odea, oeorgo kyle. Jeff Ad kins, trie Turner. Rich Fredricksen. Howard No- rowic Todd Rugbies. Geoff Farrell. We onioroil the t.iglo ' s nest as a diverse group of yearling from all over I he Corps, but quickly formed a class with a special identity. We gave E-3 Our individual talents and in return we never experienced a dull moment. Whether it was ' Predo dressed us the O.C. the me ssy, and wet. squirt gun fights In MacArthur. or the " Pawgs " enlightening comments on life, we never stopped laughing. Although the company was divided for two years, It did not stop the fun. We undertook the challenges that faced us and suc- ceeded in overcoming each succes- sive obstacle, like DCP, CTLT, Beast, and Buckner. As Firsties we confi- dently took control of the company and finished up the year by continu- ing to foster the traditional bagle spir- it. Where fcagles Darel The Third Reich Tom Roth. Paul Reisi. and Al S«i «. Robert Morris, Scott Murphy, Chris Neville, William Oliver, Charles Penigis, Nicholas Reisdorff, Brian Roeder, Jeffrey Rufenach, David Silverman, Richard Spinelli, Michael Stevens, Scott Suhr. Charles Walls, Elizabeth Winkler. CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW, Julie Hiebert, Paul Kuznik. Allen Abell, Heriberto Moreno, Carolyn Ford, Joseph Bianchi, Raymond Cho, Brandon Herl. Neysa Taddy. SECOND ROW, Rodney Ofte. Robert Reppa. Jeffrey Kopp, Larry Perino, Steven Dyches, Steven Milstein. Brad Mitchell. Ken Fu, Albert Armonda, Alisa Schnittker. THIRD ROW, Brian Yesalonis, Robert Schug. Jason Anascavage, John Reim, Mark McRay, Frederick Danner. John Croze, Kimberly Wal- lace. Arnold Seay. FOURTH ROW, Tim Shively, Jamie Gough. Brad Tieke, Edward Hoyt. Chris Robbins, Kevin Zurmuehlen, Bill Reinhart, Rob- ert Cormick, Leo Gatewood. Moore. Scott Strine, Edwin Starr, Scott Shore. David Monk. THIRD ROW, David Hathaway. Gordon Whatley. Jan Miller. Chris Donovan. Charles Haywood, John Ryan, Edward Melan- son, Philip Woodham, Steven Knight. CORPS-149 F-TROOP Thirty three yearlings marched back from Camp Buckner into h- Troop in August 1984 expecting the best: Liv- ing on the first floor in the barracks and the mellowest TAC around. We survived Snarz and Delta, while taking unlimited weekends. We didn ' t real- ize it then but we were in heaven . . . What 71! A Ranger from Grenada is our new TAC? Tom T. is CO? Harnoise is still a Trooper? What you call home, we called hell. We moved way up in the world as firsties ... To the fifth and sixth floors. From Jennys six stripes to our six century-men (Ronnie. Scott, Todd. Eric. Boogie, and Bart ) and two double century-men (Dave O. and Briegs). We had athletes too: Lou - football. Matty - hockey. Fred - tennis. Aimee CLASS Oh 1990. hRONT ROW. Jamnong Suksacng. Scott Tufts. Clare O ' Keefe. Kimberlv Griffin. Leslie Texas. John Eggert. Scott Brown. Christopher Reid. SfcCOND ROW Paul Cusack. Pennis Collins. Jeffrey Sanborn. Brian Kramer, kcilh Burleson. Michael Thorson. Gregory Whited THIRD ROW Kenneth Stevens. Cyrus Lung. Johnathan Lundstadt. Brett Bailey. Wil liam Burke. Scott Hackenberg. Richard Nair. Matthew Kennedy. BACK ROW Carl Hill. James Rupkalvis. George Godfrey. Derek Jones. Pat nek Boyer. Aaron Kalloch. William Bliss. - tennis. Fernande - swimmingi even a few Starinen: Dennis. Joey, Eric, and Paul. Then there were the troopS: Siggy and the Philippino Ma rinesi Bobeye. Michael and their carsi Coop and his tanks-. Teresa; Cully. Chuckle and the flexi Ricky and his bagpipes: Tim and Mil Arti Boogie and the Dayrooni; Rob and his Honor Stripes; Rich and the Ori- ental Express; Tom N. and Navy; Dave A. and California; John C. and the gymi Andy and his smile; Chris and his rack; Dan-O, Randy and the Breakfast Club; Ronnie and his money; Todd and his kniveS; Briegs and the Dean; Dave O. and his beer . . . MOUNT UP! 351 holds a special place in the heart of F- Troop, especially after a victorious season. CLASS Oh 1989 fRONT ROW Phillip Macchi. Mike Sutton. Larry Boekowski. Bob Hatala. Jin Soo Kim. Robert Richtmyle. John Delblasio. Sang Oh. StCONP ROW Craig MacPonald. Mike faulkner. James Swingle. John fcpperly. Chris Lee. Harold Rambusch. Troy Goodman. THIRD ROW Tony Pa|akowski. Chad McGougan. Mi chael Worden. Jack Otteson. Andrew hedor chek. Christopher Morse. Lynn Breen. Linda McLaughlin. BACK ROW Rob Heiningcr. Pave DAntonio. Johnathan Waller. Charles Raffav. Mark Loggins. David Balsbough. ♦ t f. t t f f f f f „ UIM 150-CORPS Scott Kessel and Siggy Mnon provide the leader- »hip (7) at Camp Buckner. ■ • v- ' V Dressed for the Firstie Club, Dave O ' Hara. Scott Kessel. and John Briegel relax in the barracks before a " night on the town. " CLASS OF 1987. FRONT ROW, Rob Buscher. Dave O ' Hara, Dan Masoun. SECOND ROW: Todd Nicholson, Matt Wilson, Scott Kessel, Eric Roth, John Combs, John Briegel, Dennis Farrow, Ron Ciesi, Chuck Stuart, Rich Pesselli, Siggy Mi- son, Tim Barton, Chris Kapsal, Aimee Lenz. THIRD ROW: Dave Atkinson, Fernande Smorra, Paul Cooper, Joe Wenderson. BACK ROW: Andy Milles, Paul Whitecas, Rick Hoskins, Bart Kemper, Mike Jones, Rob Barks, Bob Wells, Lou Dainty, Randy Kirby, John Cullivan. Jenny O ' Brien, Theresa Rinino. | I CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Howard Arey, Douglas Trainor. William Garland, Albert Dun- fee. Martin Olson, Christine Held, Kathleen Brucker, Rhonda Ziegler. SECOND ROW: Morris Turner, Alan Hester, George Salerno, Michael Chenette, Jon Staples, Daniel Walrath, David Miller, Walter Isler. BACK ROW: Gregory Jack- son. Robert Hamilton, John Maradits, Michael Lover. Michael Porter. Gregory Haack. Chad LeMay. Eric Schrenker. Puring " Ih wertcn.1 o( opoch proporlion» " Todd Nicholson bra ci Iho I? I- noalher lo climb " ihtf unear ol fear ' r E The first class began home shipmenis on 37 April Saber manual is fun when there are only forty- five days until graduation. ; ' g I H " ' | jT JHf ri i ■• » During a retreat on Labor Day weekend, John George unloads the car. h Drill practice for the under three classes is a haze. CORPS-153 3rd BATTALION Pon Phillips cn|0 s the company party. THIRP BATTALION URST SbMbSTfcR. TRONT ROW Joseph Simonolli. Bryndol Jones. Garry OGrady. StCONP ROW Charles Hazzard. Thomas Hynn. BACk ROW George Young, fcd- ward Monk. Christopher Rollins. At Camp Buckner a cadet demonstrates river crossing on a one rope bridge. First class cadets gather in the dining halt after A slow moment in intramural lacrosse practice, receiving their " crass mass of brass and glass. " THIRD BATTALION STAFF - SECOND SEMES- Janet Taylor and Jaquiline Peterson who are TER. FRONT ROW: David Scheyer. SECOND members of battalion staff, observe a Thursday ROW: Janet Taylor. William Tomasi. THIRD retreat ceremony. ROW: Timothy White. William Sanders, Brett Kawakami, Jaqueline Peterson. BACK ROW: Larry Ridge. John Galassie. CORPS-155 GOPHERS B The illustrious " pors " managed to make West Point tolerable by refin- ing the delicate art of not taking themselves (or Ret;s USCC) too seri- ously. Led by the lacttul 1athias first semester and the dynamic O ' Neil sec- ond semester, the " phers " applied their laid back approach in both room appearance and academics. The first class provided insighttui leadership with such antics as the Press Groy pool picture and Cooter ' s ballroom in- flation at the First Club. The Cows showed their disci- pline in the miles walked by Mark and Adam, while the Yearkings excelled in the physical side of the house. Unity was so strong within the company. that company parties weren ' t need- ed. The company jokesters. Theron Lambert and John Zolton Bohach. kept humor at a high level. The First class will certainly miss their rockbound highland home, but not enough to come back. Allcr prjclico Larry Bi gins oxplains lo Al Bad gCT. " ou sliould conic up slron er en ilio quar lorbaclk ncxi Iinic. " CLASS 0 I98 RONT ROW Paw l ul.ion. Clill PaMS. Palrick Khvne. Brol kaoraKami. Miki- laci ' v. Li; ONoiII. Jackie Polcrsoii. Miis.i oooii SLCONP ROW LVrnbori tdwarJs. 1,ii llu ' w oillinan. Rich K- ung. Bill McConoriu UN Howard. Tim VI Into. Jim Glackin THIRt ROW Tom O ' Ponegliue. John W hilenack. Sieve Cass. Pave Poucheiie. Sieve Gayion. Tim Seen:. Charles Me::erd. Joe Samek. BACK ROW Tim llowers. Tom Cascino. Pave Scheyer. Gary Ooradv. Michael Mathias n ft m CLASS Oh 1990. hRONT ROW Kristin Baker. Pon Minton. Pavid Williams. Brodrick Bailey. Matthew Michaelson. John Palazzolo. Penelope Lcnz.Kimberly Parby.StCONPROW Jonathan Boyer Kendrick. Michael Mahon. Timothy Car ley. Rotten Young, trie Iddins. Robert Auker man. David Ciesintki. Jonathan Mitchell. Kelly Pemers. THIRP ROW Ponald Ideman. Michael Mazur. Jeffrey Clark, fcrika Cramer. Bobby Olaspie. James Noles. Robert Kelley. Pablo Ruiz. BACK ROW Michael Kramer. Pallas Holverson. Joseph Pay. Howard Webb. Robert Guerriero, Michael Polan. Stephen Kerwick. George Nail. Adam Muller. m After a lecture on the Constitution given by Sandra Day O ' Connor, the Supreme Court jus- tice speaks with first class cadets in Benny ' s Lounge. CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW, Todd Atwood, Theron Lambert, Jesse Folk, Francisco Domin- guez. John Bohach, Tonya Cheek. Jane Brady, S. Jayne Hitchcock. SECOND ROW. Charles White, Randall DeSoto, Michael Young, Thomas Champion. Paul Schubert, James Kardos, Ste- phen Edwards, Tracey Clyde. Kenneth Han- cock. BACK ROW: Paul Kreis. Lars Danner. Frank Oprandy. Ron Stewart, Joel Alent, Gerard O ' Connor, Richard McCanley, Aillan Goub. Da- vid Oksenberg, Christopher Johnson. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: William Nase, Phil Nepolitano. Jodi Hodge, Rod Schlosser, Jac- quelyn Haug, Michael Henley, Ward Honbo, Donna Dennerlein. SECOND ROW: John Haley. Andre Pauka, Gregory Mclntyre, Michael Mitchiner. Kirk Sheperd. Raul Pina, Anthony Di- Nallo, Greg Lee, Sean Sinclair. THIRD ROW: Daniel Colasanto, Larry Vorpahl. James Hill, Mark Salas, Steven Nitsberg, Michael Toatley, Torrance Porter, Adam Grijalba. BACK ROW: Christopher Pietrzak, Frank Kubista, Leo O ' Donnell, Wade Foote, Mark Brantley, Ralph Kauzlarich, Michael Johnson. The tailor fits Rich Young for his dress green uniform. HURRICANES CIA ; OF I9S ' FRONT ROW Jim Rankin. lorn H nn, Ru»» lainarro. Mall Jonniinis. bru il liam». Chri» Rollins. Nato Hope. John Galassio. A»a Pcrwich stCONP ROW Larr Ruige. Jan 01 Tavlor. Gri ' tJ Hagfri . Kovin Cunlop BACK ROW ' Grog kr $iiniak. Ed Monk. Brad Borgor. Do wild company parties ion and off post , canipm ; trips. Marios, and good Irionds sound tamiliar? Well. H 3. THIS IS OUR Lll t: It all bo an alter the suniiner of ' 84 when 34 members of the last class to be shuffled were sent, hesitantly, to become Hamsters. During the next three years these 34 would become iO. and the Hamsters would become the Hurricanes. Vuk Year was a " get to know ya " year, and with each member creating his own unique image, loud and obnoxious, quiet and reserved, tall and " hatt. " keeker, da Boigah. Apathy. Hynner. JG. The Tope, Beave, " Matt, " Mike, Boodlers, Rodent. Larz. Ponch, Drew, Plobcs rally lo beat navy Ponch leonc jutl can ' i lake the stress of the academics, athletics, and military of WooPoo U Tom Vastano and Eddie Monk speak with the Honorable Sandra Day O ' Connor. Teej, Monk b. Pooch, The Old Man. Lar I e. The Child. Will, Planet. Mike Buddah. Jeff. Grid, Hollywood, arui Zano all interacted in iheir own spo cial way. Including various field exer cises, from Dunstable to Kutztowii. Dansville to Harriman, New Rochel to Philadelphia, this elite partying force leaves in Its wake a total of 14 damaged cars, .2 drill streamers, a Supe ' s Award, various intramural le gends, 3 tacs, and several cases ot " Dam Bramage. " ' They leave H-3 ,i hard act to follow, but " Canes every where know that the tradition contin ues. 158.CORPS vv The Hurrlcan Christmas Party was a success. CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW Brian Paxton. Mi- chael AMison. Robert Davidson. Sheri Gale. Vic toria Miralda, Anton Pineda. Christina Hebert Kelly Depreker. SECOND ROW: Glenn Reilly David Hardy. Dan Moll. Jim Wyrwas. John Ken nedy. Matthew Green. Mark Tribus, Kim Harp er. Joseph Mack. THIRD ROW: Ted Volmassei Thomas Petznick. David Ortega. Harold Sta- ford. Andrew Unwin, David Lucas, Jon Chytka. Kristian Marks. BACK ROW: Pete Andrysiak. Richard Stikkers, John DeVine. Paul Mathew. Tom Jones, Steve Hallas, Michael Fisher, Lance Granholm, Steven Tullis. ' ' -J m . wj i ' 5 PSM, a ' r.rt rr n t . ■t;,t tt ' 1 CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Amy Blanchard. George Hasapidis, Richard VanderWal, Robert Rombaugh. Troy Perry. Seung Lee, Natee Won- gissares. Amy Yaeger. SECOND ROW: Richard Pannell. Patrick Cason, Robert Simmons. Paul Edwards. Jeff Jones, George Sarabia. Richard Hancock. THIRD ROW: David Nero, Michael Wyant. David Hauck. John Laporte, Ward Phi- lips. Nathan Sweetser, Victor Duran. Craig Zeit ler. BACK ROW: Chris Schirner, Brian Stumme, Hon Pak, David Kalb, Mark Grabaski. James Bar- ren. Mark Mooney. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Sharon Grasley, co Minicucci, Keith Detwiler, Michael Gillette, Richard Reyni. Inku Hwang. Joseph Skufca. Raymond Jefferson. James Dodson. Scott Kun- Steve Chi. Kerk Brown. Sean Corrigan. Jo Hall, selman. Mark McLaughlin. Gerald Ankeny. SECOND ROW: Scott Braaten. Rich Paul. BACK ROW: Jeffrey Oppenheim. Michael Lee. George Franco, John Worthrop, David Eblis, Pete Finken, Daniel Picking, Marc Furey, Davis Karen Schemel, Lisa Benitez. THIRD ROW: Roc- Ebbrecht. George McNeely. CORPS-159 POLAR BEARS 1-3 worked diligently to earn its reputation as the partiers of the corps. No sense crying over lost class- mates, right? The firsties of ' 87 sur vived the purges of 8?-86 to emerge as a tight but considerably smaller class. Nobody could accuse the Polar Bears of being smart, but what we lacked in brains (Simbo). was made up for on the playing grounds. The cast of characters was rich (except Mo Pratt was usually broke). Huge always had a beer tap in his mouth, while Ralphy-Boy yanked Hursil away from another cheerleader. Whaker and Bod sang tunes while Bhopal played his own instrument. Mark spent years an- Cl ASS OF 1990 FRONT ROW Barry Ehlers. Don aid Sparaco. Brian Burlingame. Cynthia Rami re:. Howard Hail. John Jenkins. Jennifer Flores. Joann Acciarilo. StCOND ROW Carr kizzier. Kenneth Hawley. Harry Yauger. Anthony Mit- zel. Scwoo Pyo. Mark Keicis. A! Mannes. THIRP ROW Allen Shutt. Rebecca Dobbins. Michael McNalK, Brian Pavis. Gabe Bratton. John Ver mcesch BACK ROW Brian Nichols. Michael Strauss. Michael Fvans. Dana Woodall. Jamie Bull. Michael O ' Toole. CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW Louis Laligue. Eric Tilley. Gregory Chandler. Michael Loccisan. Stacy Maciukenas. Brian Bartos. Telita Cros land. SECOND ROW Marion Krumm. John Gal- loway. Andy Lippert. Rich Murg. Dan Slempniak. Chris Scuron. BACK ROW Darius Powell. Mark Koenig. Bryan McClure. Vincent Barnhart. Jeffrey Daws. Thomas Scannell. Jc( (rey Ouam. FOURTH ROW John Boeschen stem. Shawn Genal. Robert Giczy. Paul lomtev as. Gregory Conn. Frank Johnson. alyzing Bill ' s inner locus of control, and Regs passed his time low crawling back from the Firstie Club. Smitty " knew ' eiTi all. " while Topper " drank em all up " at Major " Pain Face ' s " house. Charlene pulled perpetual mini- rnal manning, while her roommate. Sona. was the perpetual maximum mouth. Only Fred could laugh like a toilet, and Bryndol gained an unfair advantage by having to live with Joe. Clint (of course ) lived happily ever af- ter, and to Brennan we say. " Hi there big fella. " Colonel Valdez is attemp- ting to take control of Costa Rica by buying all of its stock on Wall Street. Good Luck to ail. Go Bears! Sunny days and lots of snow enable Stacy Ma- ciukuenas en|oyment of DPE ' s cross-country ski program. 160-CORPS • L Climber Greg Crouch displays his mono. " bai. Sleep. Climb. Surt ' Thomosi imporiani but also Ihe most ilislani ol his goals is iho name Call (oriiia surl ' A A lourlh class cadel watches the corps inarch into Veterans ' Memorial Stadium in Philadel phia. Pennsylvania. Alter returning from Christmas leave and prior to commencing academics, these cadets wait many hours in the Dean ' s Office in order to rearrange mixed up schedules. New Cadets remain at the position of attention Members of 13 en|oy a little horseplay, in North Area during R day. Inprocesiing on that first day includes uniform issue, a haircut, much waiting, and finally a friendly introduc- tion to ihe first class. 162-CORPS I ' , A practical joke - Brian Stumme attempts to wake Rob Rambough. However, given a cadet ' s propensity for rack, the task will be difficult if not impossible. Fourth class cadets rally on the Friday before each football game. The winter clouds dropped several feet of snow, and the resulting piles of white, frozen crystals served as a playground for cadets. Monioa Sollies rousmj; iho crowd fOURTH RIolMINTAl STAf MRS T SI MIS BACK ROW klau» Schmidl. Oloxy Brsn. TIR fROM ROW WillMiii Corr. Carl ho»»a. Schripp Jonathan. Sloven Johnson. Richard I u M.uk I ' .uriih Hao «uo Park, Rolu-rl Jones SIC «•» " » ' ONP ROM Mailhov 1arkol. Richard Rowo Now follow we musi say goodbye. We ' ve Although graduation is a happy occasion for the stuck our (our years through Our future Is a first class, underclassmen sometimes feel left cloudless sky We ' ll don the army blue " behind as friends depart for assignments throughout the world. 4th REGIMENT CHARGE FOURTH The first class gathers beneath Michie Stadium. At the Brigade Championship a member of the F-4 lacrosse team races towards the goal. 1st BATTALION HKSI HM IMION sIMl MRST StVUSTbK Boau.ioin. T.ir.1 Millor BACK ROU Joseph Hi bRONI ROW JosopI) Argyros. Brcnda Childs. imnick. larrs Polors. BL-n|.imin Bonnoil Charles Gaiiieros. StCONP ROW Christopher Janet Piss and freg Graves meet near ti hower Statue after Saturday morning classo and prior to the parade. Joe Argyros. Al Bilyeu. trnie Weyand. Pa Skowron. Todd keck, and Wally Putkowski ar read to go to the tailgate party. Members of the Theater Arts Guild put togeth- er the flat In preparation for the lOOth Night Show. FIRST BATTALION STAFF - SECOND SEMESTER. FRONT ROW: Brenda Chllds. SECOND ROW: Tim Brown, Bernie Banks. THIRD ROW: Kathy Sherman. Todd Burns. BACK ROW: Wally Put- kowski, Steve Long, Steve Nulty. Bob Huffaker jumps daily near Lake Frederick with the Parachute Club. CORPS-167 APACHE Mei Camp Binkru-r. 5 vM ' eks ot training S weeks ot Buckner. Barf Hall Parties. W hue Oak Island Parties. 3 kegs of beer in 45 mm., " mot i anon " at Its best. The JAM. " great field sol diersbul yaainl worth • " $%y) in gar rjson " . " correct me if I ' m wrong ' , " don ' t ask your subordinates what they think of you " , clip clop clip clop. " 50 demo 21s. CCO. low paid recep tionist. Supe ' s boat ride party. Zoom- le ' s inquisition and birthda party. Squid ' s gold chain m pennies. Buffalo food flying night. Navy at the Rick Shaw, VICTORY!. Cherry Bowl. VIC- TORY!. Yearling supremacy over the Cows. Plebe attrition. CMST PCP CTLT. Crash Parrish. Brace ' s wife. The " I " Bar. Air Assaults ' trips to Nashville. .lunfc, ' los ' rainv days. Nor- Uars losi liiilc pub. SLKls run tor your life. Squad leaders, t cl power all the blame, the Cabbage Patch Tac. the mandatory LSTP approach. Lay man ' s large romance prepares to leave, the roof of the Hyatt Regency at Navy, trips to Marymouni, cars at Pellie ' s, 500th night, watch ' 86 leave. Beast Buckner. less privileges than the new cadets, training the non-navi- gating and the non shooting. RINGS!, longs, " Your class now runs the Corps " - right!, goodbye Scotty - who ' s gonna stop Petey now?, unoffi- cial party. Navy - Victory again. Com- mander-in-Chief ' s. lOOth Night with only 87 left, final spring break, bye- bye DPE, in fact - Good Bye to Woo Poo and all of our friends. Good Luck Apaches! It .oft. vWlf« CLASS Ot- 1990. FRONT ROW. Jon Newhard, Mi chad Mize. Susan Peck. Jacqueline Stennet Palnck Rohan, Hclga Anderson . Henry Jackson SECOND ROW Mark Zarnan. Kelso Horst. Rob en Palmer, Brian Cannon, Dennis McKean, Da vid Hall. Kevin Murphy. Mark Stabile. THIRD ROW Gregory Sierrd. Juan Ulloa. Scoll Laboul- icre. Triton Gurganus. Jose Thompson. John Sinsley, William Pielt BACK ROW John Jones. Philip Wahlbom. Mark Murray. Garret Gonza- lez. Eric Flowers. Markham McMullen, Freder- ick Sirampe. David Hart. Mitch answers. " Company A-4. Cadet in Charge of Ouarlers . . . may I help you please, sir? " Brace. Brent. Pal. Mark M.. Mark V.. and Scott arrive early (or the ArmyRulgers game at the Meadow- lands. A " strac " firstie prepares his bed prior to 2000 hrs. 1 Jt «,t ' »i»i ' » %«,♦, f f f ■ Jfi CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Martin Salva, Betsy Berg, Francis Cwiklinski, Kathleen Regan. Dawn Harold, Dean Flint. Trey Hastings, Valerie Colangelo, Onesimo Torres. SECOND ROW. Da- vid Wilbur, Joseph McLamb. B. Douglas Peter- son, John Barth, Kevin Petit, Michael McManus, James Lippincott, Lisa Rice. THIRD ROW: Doug- las Sutter, David Staley, Donald Brewster, Rob- ert Parker, Jeffrey Dillemuth, Alfred Badger II, Brian Thompson, John Ainsley, Timothy Sulli- van. BACK ROW: Andrew Riebe, Dennis Yates. John Cole. Robert Mueller, Kyle Delaney, Todd Lattimer. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: , Michael Hoynes, Thomas Brennan, Carmen Pino, Colin Itagaki, Marc Gauval. Jackie Cain, Gregory Gatti, Christina Girard. SECOND ROW: Tim Brereton. John Stanley, George Gat- ling, Gary Sullivan, John Hartke, Patrick O ' Bri- en, John Letarte, John Griffis. BACK ROW: Brian Mennes, Wayne Hutt. Claude Perkins, Richard Bauer, Lance Bagley, Daniel O ' Neill, Warner Irizarry. CLASS OF 1987. FRONT ROW: Jason Tanaka, SECOND ROW: Tara Miller, Kathy Sherman, Charlene Williams, Marie Stagg, Brenda Childs. BACK ROW: Andy Forgay, Jeff Alias, Larry Bradley, Sean Long, Mark Mitchell, Brent Weav- er, Darren Johnson, Toni Simard, Larry Peters, Brace Barber, Gary Reider, Mark Vilardi, Sam Barry, Earl Bragg, Pat Mathes, Brian Ebert, Mike Regan, Brent Layman, Chuck Kibler, Jon Fliss, Ron Rowe. Kelly Thrasher, Ed Daly, Rich Lakis. CORPS-169 BUFFALO CLASS OF »87. FRONT ROW Koiih Sabol. Pan OltMton. Joo Ivnirh. Bill Gamoros. Joo rgvros. Poarl Vkon:io. ' Vnn Hurlov. Irv Smiih SkC ONP ROU Hon X- ' hnson. W ado l.uklo. frnn- Uos.vnl. Scon n. ro» . Jorgo Miischko. Shawn Marshall. To.id kock. Pi-ior Ikhorg. Na laho Conroc THIRP ROW Pavid Sko ron, Al Bil ou. Bill Wlhenv. MichaiM Bonnoll. John Ri dt1 . John Tion. Martha Bowman. Todd Burn BACK ROU Rob Bowman. Tclc Booh mer. Sieve Johnson. Wallv Pulkowski. Paryl U il«on. kevin Larocholle. John Tryoo. John List- crmann. Who were those guys with the fur r fi.lts ib.ick wlieii lliey li.iJ ' spirit ' li.its I? Tliese were the uys who h.id the " Jam man. " but still felt like little silver dimes, put out the fires m ' ' th Company, won TCAT and Infantry Week, liul sti weren ' t the best company, closed Harth Hall every chance we could, put -Ith Company ' s guidon across the lake, and marched back from Buckner after ev- erybody else. Parrell ' s tailgates made our yellow shields a little li ihler during football season (back when 3 could drink regardless of age). 2 class summer honed a lot of leadership skills (notably DCP — back when it was " DCP " not " DCLT " ) in preparation for duties as a cow. Wayne and John played Zoomie for the semester, and big Al took time lo rellect on his summer We started Lirstie year witli our rings and couldn ' t help remember those who came before us (back when Firsiies got their rings in August). ' 87 came to B -1 from across the Corps (back when they had the " scramble " ) 34 strong and only lost one Buff along the way. Jorge will be bring- ing up the rear, but that ' s our way of keeping a little bit ot influence back home. Good luck to all from Scott. Joe. Bubba. Al. Pete. Martha. Rob, Todd, Na- talie. Pete. Bill. Dan. Ann. Don. Steve. Todd. Kevin, John, Joe, Wade. Shawn, Pearline, Bill. George. Wally, John. Keith. Moose. Irv. John. John. Ernie, and Darrell. Go Buffs! Puring role reversal John Tien sounds off vulh, " Sir. I am a ghost! " Puring the academic year John lived in brigade hallway, failing lo interact with his company on a daily basis. Mike " Bubba " Bennett cannot maintain serious- nett when being " hazed " by a fourth classman. Although Ihey both hale football. Francine Gagne and Chris Gerard tolerate the Army- Navy game. 170-CORPS I The hour before role reversal brought uniform drills and equipment accountability inspections for the fourth class. THIRD ROW: David Vigil. Rafael Schuize, Scott Burke. Daniel Delp Jr.. Richard Cain, James Bor- neman. James Lowe, Stewart McCarver. BACK ROW: James Diggins. Heath Roscoe, James Hermacinski, Kumar Kibble. Paul Baker. Larry Schauer. Patrick Linmihan, Jason Helal. CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Timothy Lauth, Christopher Johnson, Kevin Barry. Ron Hill. Si- grun Denny. Randall Nykanen. Chelsea Mac- Dougall. Virginia Marion. Bobbie Vance. SEC- OND ROW: Shawn Bell. Kevin Tucker. Joseph Thompson. Michael Sullivan, Jeffrey Bergman. Scott Greenhalgh. Michael Saluto. THIRD ROW: Mark Hannon. Jeff Anderson, Ken Leisey. Ear- nest Boyd. Stephen Capp. Kevin Dice. Steve Workman. Nathan Barrick. Eric DeFrancisco. BACK ROW: Claude Nusom. David Halligan. Martin Cesana. James Moody. Chad Dalton. Al- vin Lindsay. Peter McBreen. Jeff Hutchinson. John Wilson. James Squire. Hodge. Brent Borden. Richard Bond. Joseph Foster. Antonio Aguto. BACK ROW: Mark Sim- monds. Christopher Ganny. Jean-Louis Davis. Rod Mentzer. Robert Schroder. Daniel Wallace, Anthony Wisely. Mark Morasky. Russell Barnes. 1 COWBOYS JO ClASS OF 198 ' FRONT ROW Pouglas Moody. Anno Anderson. Brian Johnson. Tony Cariello. Gary McFarlane. Rcbocca Trosior. HaoSue Park SbCONP ROW Pouglas Tuinincllo. Bryan PeCojier. Joseph Piminick, Bernard Banks. Peic Sload. Chr:s Beaudoin. kathy kubista. Gary Chipindale THIRP ROW Joel Tiede. Thaddeus Siwinski. Jeftroy Jordan. Lawrence Pnnkwine. James Bosion. Charles Rogers. Todd Brown. FOURTH ROW Sieve Nully. Jeffrey Khul. Wen- sley Barker. Andrew Piffat. Pain Williams. Tho- mas hlickman. Jeffrey FHassman. Wo. the " loo cool lor school gang. " bid a not so fond adieu to our rock-bound highland sanctuary. As treshmen. we arrived vvilh high ideals and egos to match. While our egos were trashed and our ideals tarnish- ed, we plodded through the worst year of our lives and finally pinned on our Yearling brass. After good ole ' Buck-Buck, we finally came together as one and descended upon C-4 as yearlings. We were as fired up as wet rags and helped the cows and firsties maintain the company ' s position of 9th place in the regiment. After a summer of DCP (left ... left ...). CTLT (watcha gonna do now looten- ant?). and CMST (DROPII). we re- turned as cows to take our positions as squad mommies and daddies. Today ... As firsties. we look back on the four years we have spent as cadets and are really glad to be leaving this place. Before we close, let those of us who ran the gauntlet and survived dedicate this page to those who are not with us. The Bunk. Rob, and Tieder are sorely missed. As the years spread us further apart, let not the true distances between us grow. Jeffrey FHastman and a member of hit " Beast " company gel together durmg Ring Weekend. Ro«anne Fox strums the guitar during her daily quiet lime. ri ' 1 A fourth class cadet borrows a cadet lieuten- ant ' s uniform for the " Beat Navyl " rally. CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: Colin Moore. Paul Steven Raymond. Richard Durost. Richard Han- Hester. David Fugazzotto. Shannon Acklin. Ra- sen. Brian Poe, Darrin McFarland. Expiditus Bo- mon Negron, Julie Signorelli, Regan Welch. SEC- lanos, William Copenhaver. Douglas Apelt. Dan- OND ROW: Kevin Strode. William Nygaard. iel McCarthy. BACK ROW: Robert Irving. Peter Marc Ruyac, David Foye, Christopher Vara, Haines. Daniel Kennedy. Richard Gieseler. Al- Richard Belanger, Beaver Huh, THIRD ROW: bert Burke. Michael Wertz. Daniel Firlie. M In X t J ' t Jrf t » ' v ' V ' fl i- W p r W V- K Wk •• » sl ' i ' Ss, " ■ t- " t . ' I 1 1 ' t ' ' t t ' i CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Gene Roddy, James Ecker, Ellen Denny, Michael Popovich, Charles Yun, Randie Gardener, Marcos Madrid, Amy Ritz. Roxanne Fox, SECOND ROW: Brian Cox, Anne Wanner. Eric Johnson, Michael McManus, Richard Chism. Timothy Place, Guy Herman. Paul Ottariano, Ricky Riley, Nicholas Piantanida, THIRD ROW: Tracy Turner. Mark O ' Brien, William Miller, Robert Jankowski, Kar- en Dunn, David Quickstad, Robert McCann, Vincent Wallace, Michael McGowan. BACK ROW: Mark Gullick, Frank Sturek, Jack Frey, Timothy Brooks, Douglas Delancey, James Clark, Eric Chilian, Douglas Vinson, Thomas Robertson. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Todd Miller, Jen- nifer Donnelly, Donald Fallin, Robert Tamaro, Anthony Copeland, Brian Spicer, Scott Spanial, Curtiss Bailey, Lisa Heveri. SECOND ROW: Dave Shirley. Paul Hoogenboom, Bob Eisiming- er, Greg Anderson, Joel Hagy, David Chrismer, Karl Grizio, Bob Fabrizzio, Tom Hallet, Greg Jen- kins, Rob Butler. BACK ROW: Jed Sorenson, Keith Parker, Nicholas Steele, John Shattuck, Timothy Clouser. James Saganowich, David Farrick, Robert Redman, David Pencar. Prf«»i-il in Irnlia whilrs. .om( ' ,inN C •) (;.iiIuts «c lli.it llu-ir roup phoio nuv bo taken in tlu ' Tli.ivt ' r w.1 lj Klhiiii Untoriunali ' lv no oni }LT Williamt rrceWei gold bar( from hit par brout;lii il i- ln ' Mui ihf ptioio liai) lo bo niadir i nl» while Ihe company tactical officer reads up Ihe onlerj from the fieparlmenl ol the rm Late to fall in. a cadet sprints across the plain for a rehearsal of the graduation parade. Puring role reversal two cadets mimic the fear that they remember of Rday. ' Fourth class cadets of company B-4 sing. " Ooom pah, oom pah " during uniform drills. Al- though the fourth class systems manual forbids uniform drills, this regulation is not strictly en- forced during the hours prior to role reversal. Tom Hallet shows a winning spirit. CORPS-175 :Jnd BATTALION StCONP BATTMION URST StMt?TtR Tarsa THIRD ROW Tcrr Willumson. Br.n) fRONT ROW Scon Rcsi-n. Ron Sicploe. loroll.i Horn.ion. loo Mcfaddon. Olson StCONn ROW Irank Milcholl. 1kIi.u-I First C asi Cadcis modol all possibilitios of ca det uniforms. I GO DUKES As tho last class to be scrambled and the tirst to march back from BuckniT. wc v oro welcomed back to Pukedome. b KP a lirm belic er iii the third class s stem. Nonetheless. we quickK adapted to the easv t;omg atmosphere ot DA. Then there was Ma ic who looked to our class for leadership positions one year early and often referred to us b someone else ' s name. A few aspiring a iators made their wa to hort Lauderdale lor 3n evtcnded Spring leave. Steam luii nels. pool parties, and tailgates caused a few others to be on the area. When cow year arrived two people loined our class. We wish our best to Diane as she enters the Air Force and remember Scott who briefly blessed our lives. During this year " Maj " often spoke of those animals we would face when our suits turned green and he even got our names right. Second se- mester was dry. but private cocktail hours still prevailed. During the sum- mer Ranger Kip did his best. Johhny traveled to Africa, and Glenn hazed Zoomies while the rest of us went to Beast o r Buckner for a challenging leadership experience. Returning for first le year, we found no Ma|ic. but in- stead, an tiectron trying to fill his out- er valence shell. Duke te ,er lasted hrielly with dreams ot tinishing first in cver thing. Miss horthright tried to keep the Comm in line, but things still got swept under the rug. Through three years we worked together, par- tied together, and counted the days until graduation. Out here; That ' s a RogI - Ping. Ping. Pingll ClASS Oh 198 ' hRONT ROW Terry Campbell. Car! hojsa. Alex Ccballos. Witi GailhiT. Vuelle Hunlor. Jenny Shaw. Jotin Nalan, Lorella Olsen. SlCONn ROW Mike Cooper. Kip Kaiiler. Sean Mcoetli jan. Hruce Gorslii. Calhy Cuiri|;hi. l ive Ray. I erry BarshinBer THIR[ ROW Id Pero. Malt Hyre. Barry horlson. Rick.y Morn- son. Patnon Hotsirand. Steve Walsh. ScotI Mills. Sam Houston BACK ROW Glenn Veaw. Jim Kutledge. Terry Williamson. Joe f-elter. Chris Valentine. Mike Cooper. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW Ronald Clark. Timothy Scott. Karen Burgin. Carol Young Jr . Peggy Hayes, trie Keltz. Chad Bailey. Rhonda Cook. Scott Snair. StCOND ROW Randall Bech tcl. Jeffcry Toomer. Patrick Matthews. Freder- ick Rice. Shelly Schumaker. Monica Settles. Cur- tis Ramsey. Candice Richardson. THIRD ROW: John Thurman. Willard Burleson. John Schwab. Charles Kllnge. Frederick Nutter. David Kim. John Crawford. BACK ROW: Glenn Cover. Jas- on Nielson. Jeffery Watson. Robert Bartholet. Clay Scherer. Members of the corps sit with family and friends behind the end zone at Mtchle Stadium. The drill team performs for the Superintendent in Central Area. CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Emory Leather- man. Julia Fain, John Sheehan III. Wesley Pruett. Javier Rodriguez. Marshall Reiner. Michael Bell. John Short. SECOND ROW, Nelson Emmons. Andrew Filson. Eric Campany. Mark Reuter. Mi- chael Morrisroe. George Hanhauser. Stephen Witzmann. Charles Hornak. Patrice Boemio. THIRD ROW: Kelly Perdeu. Mark Stock. William Walski. David Kessler, Pat Paulsen. Melvin Park- er. Nicolas Demir. Ian Ross. BACK ROW: Brian Reed. Keith Page, J. Charles Shifferd. John Seamon. Timothy Seitz, Shaun Faunce, Peter Caldwell, Jon Tellier, Andrew Merrit. CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: Raymond Lewis, Michael Cooper, Edward Cashmere, Dominic Trader, Rachel Bier, Catherine Stewart, Luz Cook. SECOND ROW: Jonathan Paschal. Joel Kain. James Nygaard, Michael Browne, David Bierman, Tony Burgess, Paul Huszar, Jay To- land. THIRD ROW: Bryan Newman. Jeb Down- mg. William Gray. Robert Carselle. Thomas McClesky. Keith Havenstrite. Andrew Olson. BACK ROW: Timothy Dukeman. Darryl Griffin. Erik Jensen. Stephen Iram. Zachary Taylor, Charles Miller, Daniel Izzo, Stephen Delvaux. ELEPHANTS ClASS Of h»8 ' FRONT ROW Frank Milchell. Art Kovjch. Tnna Hall. John Jossup. Jobe Smrcony. Sti " ( Santanollo. larr Arthur. Miko liAnionio. 1iko Tar»a. Jake Kolossar. ShelK [ vc SKONP ROW Joll Ashmore. Brad Hern don. Sam halaiia. Jessey Jerniain. Tom Pialaka THIRP ROW Brad Cla . Jim Vogel. Mike K an. Rick While. Jell Opperman BACK ROW John Border. Robert Fancher. Trent Andrews. Scon king. Ron Sleploe. Dan Oh Thirty-two of us became elephants in August ot 1 84. and only lliree were lost. Uncle Pave never had a had day. but made sure we had a tew Many ol us spent lime in outpost eggplant isplurta. splurtai the pleasure dome, and us own drinking scan- dal. We could always count on Gene with Wendy, being last in drill, and a trip sec tion to see some VVhitev chicks. 3IOof our sheets helped Army beat the Hell out of Nayy Twice! Oo fcpsilon Ouadl Scott and the Chairman carried out a reign of terror. Pog persisted against the Pean. and Sam carried out his Batman fantasy. Our class produced I star man. 5 team captains. 7 cadet captains and countless area birds. We had our share of enemies in the corps, with Schmo chasing First battalion on the elevator alter taps, and our davroom allowing only elephants Prompting our restriction from other day rooms. As we look back oyer these years together, let us remember the good limes and those whom we shared them with: Soupy. Chester land his nursery). Ash. Burgs the furry one. Brad. Shelly. Bert, Jesse, kat. Pog. J. J. Scoity k.. Jake, kelod. kio. Gene. Nersiy. Danoh. Opie and lez. Tom. Ski. Mike-Eye. Samboni. Steph. Step. Jobey. Tars. Vogues, and Whitey. GO NA- KEDIII Tom Pialaka is ready lo return the serve. Lyie Lewis. Matt Sebenoler. and Mike Tarsa ob- serve intramurals. 180-CORPS l Andy Poppas smiles since company E-4 is seal- ed in the sunny section of Verterans Memorial Stadium. CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: Paul Andres. John Basso. Nora Ramirez. Glen Cornell, Peter Van Prooyen. Hugh Williams IV, Rodney Decker. SECOND ROW: Christopher Dejohn. Kevin Parker. Christopher Helixon. Eric Zeeman. Richard Sheridan III, Todd Traczyk, Frank An- drews, Tracy MacFarlane. THIRD ROW: William Baldwin. Jeffery Carlson, Vann Knight, Thomas Raggio, Davis Scharf. Michael Stuart, Robert Ryan. BACK ROW: James Verbic. Ritchie Dea- ton, Gregory Anderson, Paul Lackman, Mat- thew Smith, Brian Trammel, Eric Ferroggiaro, Geoffrey Tinelli. •V Y J ' V I«V ' I ' V 1 V t t I. f... t ' . fi " I ■■ CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Robert Stephens, Bruce Woolverton, Kevin Hartzell, Scott McHenry, Michael Ward. Michael Vassalotti, Nicole Workman, Kim Blacker. Jill Laplaunt. SECOND ROW: Arthur Herold, John Knieriem, Tina Baker, Alan Dodd, Bumjin Chang. Christo- pher Vaka. Marc Cook, Terry Wilkowski, Hiroki Allen. THIRD ROW: Thomas Ballanco, Kevin Volk, Scott Matthews, Norman Turfe, Drew Bartkiewicz, James Raymer, Timothy Watson, Christopher Fowler, Todd Henry. BACK ROW: John Fortson, Todd Stevens, Curtis Stedron, Michael Wright, Wayne Peck, John O ' Connor, Donovan Phillips, Bryan Babb, John Edwards. John Palmer. John Green, Jerry Rodriguez Jr., Patrick Hynds, Tom Schuler, Tim Herbert, John Maza. SECOND ROW, Vincent Bond, Charles Williams, Won Kim, Morgan Hanlon, Matthew Easley, Robert Barret, Daniel Larsen. THIRD ROW: Jeff Margan, Steven Hart, Lyie Lewis, Kirk Hotelling, Jude Bilafer, David Wilkie, Andy Peterson, George Waring. BACK ROW: Eric Werner, Jeffrey Ahrens, John Lakser, Andrew Poppas, Matthew Sebenoler, Jonathan Lau, Da- vid Martin. FROGS After arriving from our various plebe companies, we were quickly ini- tiated into the F-4 lifestyle. We found that F-4 was an island unto itself, hav- ing It own rules and values. It was dif- ficult to say goodbye to " Jaws " and the " Study Room Rat. " but we knew that nothing was forever. We had a grand opportunity to gain responsibil- ity as cows, for we outranked one- third of the firsties for the first se- mester. 5COth Night was the first Frog event thai we shared everything, some more than others. Firstie year began with the intro duction of Herb into our company. Then came speed in our hands. Ring Weekend, lOOth Night, and gradua- tion. We all had to say goodbye. We are a unique group of individuals, and we built a special company. A salute to the F-4 Frogs, class of 1987. GO FROGSI CLASS Of 1990. RONT ROW: Candace Vernold. Joseph Kridcr. Francisco Grace, Frank Clark III, Fehsa Aldas, Sophia Crenshaw. StCOND ROW: Jon Solem. John Farnham. Joseph Saccon. David Longhorn. Todd Taranto. Sean Drake. Garret Heath THIRD ROW Kenneth Naderman. Gerar dus Smith. Nalhanael Allen. Patrick Mangin, James VIcNultv- Cecil Dawes. Thomas Deniler. BACk ROW Brian Wheeler. Stuart Meyer. Mark Haseman. Christopher Hannemann. Beniamm Smith. Brian Birmingham. Only hours at the gym could produce Fighlin ' Frogs like these two specimens. Tailgailing is enjoyable during a victorious firsiic year. 183-CORPS Alcohol Is a privilege for only the first class. . ;■ -t .r -t ;t-y 1 h n o f ' m , ' ?.m . t . £. CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Greg Buehler, Chris Bates, Alan Cordova. Gilbert Chavez, Paul Varner, James Ziegler, Carlos Perez Jr., Teresa Sobiesk, Susan Young. SECOND ROW: Robert Mitchell. Donald Hermann, Kimberly Barton. Alan Metelko. Bryan Karinshak. Michael Price, Joyce Woo, Jesus Aguirre. THIRD ROW: Jay Marshall. Edward McLarney, Paul Krueger. Glenn Balian, Craig Young. Peter Dunn, Jason Stine, Peter Sullivan, Leslee Bechtel. BACK ROW: Chris Gerlg. Kurt Kasun, Joe Perdue, Mi- chael Halpin, Joseph Reed III. Andrew Stone, George MacDonnel, Adolphus Gwynn. Todd Kobberdahl. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Jeff Hensley, Mi- chael Holland, Patrick Gary. Robin Lesjack, Jeff Martindale, Pete Rayna, George BIsker. SEC- OND ROW: Windsor Buzza, Tom Barnett. Erik Valentzas, Charles Degutls. Stephen KoskI, John Edwards, Michael Rape. Brett Avants. THIRD ROW: William Stallworth. Todd Helt, Ronald Johnson. Michael Carlino, Matthew Travers, Eric Mohney. Brian McNaughton. BACK ROW: Patrick Ross, David Forchielli. John Carlisle. Murray Starkel, Richard Kivi. Stephen Duea. IKX- I ' ' - ' ' ' iji i ffSSB CLASS OF 1987. FRONT TO BACK: Gregory Sarka, Robert Brenner, John Novalis, Nathan Johnson, Richard Fugate, Paul Pasquina, Mat- thew Ambrose, Patricia Raugh, Eric Downey, Klaus Schmodt, Joseph Kaple, John McComes, Mark Rice. David Cole, James Klotz. Jeffrey Huisingh, John Cephas, Michael Cote. Jeffrey Angers, Nathan Berman, Gregg Skibicki, Brian Maka, Douglas Carr, Karen Hurd, Michael Kiene, Christopher Miller, Alan Craft, James Hagan, Scott Rosen. CORPS-183 J Rub a dub dub. Ihreo mon in a lub Aniicipaling sum- mer Icavi- Ihreo cadelt hold a pool party in ihe male lalnno A cadel Iroiii ilu- . 3d BATTALION IHIRP BAITMION HRST StMt TtR tRONT RO Tro Baor. Paud Puft . Jcflrov Buc:ak. SfcCONP ROW Jool Paniols. James Robinelle. Timoihy McOuiro THIRP ROW Richard Meyer. Wendell Nol«on First class year brings smiles. At the WOth Night banquet Caroline Moore dances with a classmate. 186-CORPS THIRD BATTALION - SECOND SEMESTER. FRONT ROW: Timothy McGuire. SECOND ROW Kyle Knauf . Jeffrey Hartley. THIRD ROW: Jo Welch, Thomas Yanoschik. Gregory Calvin. Dale Derischbourg. BACK ROW. Robert Lane. Donald Barlow. (2nd REG) CORPS-187 FIGHTING GUPPIES OnK the ' 8 ' Guppios know o( our unusual group. The Aunt ' s magician waved his wand, and behold, fcddy Reece and Murray Head appeared un der the desk with a swunnier and a ba nana. Col. Potter and his San Diego beach buddies and Blade halwell teamed up in Miggs swimming pool, compliments of Noah ' s weird science. Did the Irish sip the Italian red wine at the 4Sth? The Mad Haitian played Radio Tokyo in a BMW parked at the Red Carpet Inn. while Tuna Casserole was served and a Scolathlete break- danced in the bar. Weekends would tind the Rude Dude. Red Swine, and the Fudge Packer in wargames. Rod- ncv Dangerfield gased up at one end while JB. his accomplice belched out the other. Beaner hit Wall Street while the weather is hot in Berlin. Oneeye hits Montreal, and Daphane bites the bullet. Split-tail has a hole-m-one, and Fletcher Fantasy has moved to the mental ward. Jack was here, but no one saw him. Everyone saw Norman, but he was not here. Robert is a career BP. Four will be void. Poko moved be- CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW Cameron Worsh- am. lyn Sammons. Ryung Suh. Anthony Mau- rello. Alex Aimelle. Marc Garlell. Suzanne Ken- nedy, trie Burger. StCOND ROW Oscar Rau- dales. Michael oabel. Stacy Siarbuck. Michael Orielli. fclexa Wills, kcvin Podson. Pornc Wiese. THIRD ROW Claude Bosio. Robert Shearer. O ' Neal Miller. Jeffrey Hubert. Ponn Hill. Thomas Shollner. Samuel Plumer. Peter Szelwach. FOURTH ROW Ralph Hudnall. Paniel king. Ronald Wilson. Thomas Neville, lee Kirschbaum. Pan Giesing. Michael Ross. Pavid Cox. Kevin Arata and W iM Weathersby model the lat est in first class lewelry. almost suitable for the Firstic Club. Pal Mackin. Poug Cnssman. Jeff Shiley. and Matt Mollering proudly wear the swcalshirls that they won from the Naval cadels after the Army ' s football team destroyed Navy ' s. I Cameron Worsham and Mark Garlett " camo up " during Army-Navy Week A A iMJl « t ;f r.. f ' f ft t .- f jf . , f i ' f ,t.» . j CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Eric Stewart, John Wheeler, Joel Bosco, Ronald Weiss, Christina Richter, Patrick Morris. Kathleen Sherry, Kimberly Griffin. SECOND ROW, Jeffrey Crawford, Russel Hayes, Martin Brackett, Robert Balcavage, David Brunnert, Bruce Estok, John Carey. THIRD ROW: Charles Crane, James Walton, Darren Moore, Jer- emy Musioka. Eileen Nolan, John Burgess, William Michaud, Thomas Weisenfels. FOURTH ROW: Roy Alston, William Lynch, Charles Schretzman, Jeff Anderson, Michael Fischer, Patrick Mooney, Gregg Softy, Frank Forney. f. lit f.j;f. f J CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Scott Surek, Ken Carlson, George Garrett, Sheri Whipple, Michelle Matthes, Doug Crissman, Heidi Kuebler, Magda Rodriguez, SECOND ROW: Michael Barsella, Keith Garwick, Jeffrey Shiley. David Wheeler, Albert Cala, William Kim, Brian Chee, John Darney, David DIuzyn. THIRD ROW: Jay Beckerman, James Brown, James Bosworth, Pat Mackin, Matt Moel- lering, Tom Mathers. Erik Hanson, Gary Branch, Will Reed. K J?cc ' ' r ' A KVy ih CLASS OF 1987. FRONT ROW: Jim Clare, Jack McGuinness, Kev Keenan, Matt Petrocelli, Will Weathersby. SECOND ROW: Matt Dunlop, Don Bennett, Jim Redwine, Wendell Nelson, Vince Martinelli, Andi Hidalgo, Kevin Arata, Paula Gil- key, Nick Ouitana. THIRD ROW: Paul Green, Jo Welch, Chris Kolenda, Tim Covell, Rob Hulett, Reece Eddie, Ken Sampson. Mark Migaleddi, Dave Duffy, Tim McGuire, John Korfmacher. BACK ROW: Fletch Munter, Bryn Olexy, John Kalainov, John Bettner, Dale Derischebourg. " m HOGS ClASSOF l98 RO TRO JoltHjrtlev.Tro Baor. l.irc Chjrolh. Miko M.uis SKONPi ROW RobiTl Tuscino. Bob Jom-s. Bi-nton l in nor. Tom jiioschik THIRD ROW Miko Brid|;o$. Ron Pacheco. Ponnio Barlow, oi-or jo Thomp»on. Hugh Muriha. Holcher P.ims hOURTH ROW Paul Pinecn. Andy WiM. Hill Corr HKH ROW Paul Cioni. lare Allen. Carol Anderson. Tania Shipman. kont C5of(. BACk ROW Jamos Mora. Casov Wood. Benn Wright, John Rabena. Jeff Thor. Joe Doherty. From the " Louki Dock " oul of the sivili floor ot the -49111 liiMSioii lo the sinks ot the ?.2iul. " Airborno " Division the Hogs operated and gained many of their numerous achievements. The Supe ' s Award, Drill Streamers, i and hurst Champs, and intramural Brigade Champs were all part ot their Academy experience. They had a lot ot tun living together lor three years (sometimes to the point ot no returni). The fun really started though when they left the barracks in Ben ' s van. George ' s Battle Wagon or numerous other vehicles en route to their stomping grounds, hirst. there was Milkmaid weekend at the Mo- st ways (Rutgers Nam) and the fun never stopped; be it Perkins Drive-, Mar- y mount ot the Beaver Pond Camp Ground, the Hogs always had the best parties. They saw many faces come and go. On his way out, CPT Collins said " The easy days ol living for the Hogs IS over! " and in came CPT Scaparrotti to straighten us out. He brought Tinger along with him. which only made his )ob tougher. They were there to welcome the Class of 1990 on R-Day and they were there to say goodbye to Grandpa Joe Stanyones when he finally made it out, all the while standing looking good, and ready with the ever friendly " GO HOGS! " Kevin Shiller rests after classes with DPfc The title of a hit movie is altered in the name of army spirit. Carol Anderson and gang chill out after the road march that ends Infantry Week. mmm Tanja Shipman is fatigued after completing the river crossing site. CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: Jared Daum. Daryl Newton Jr.. Ruben Matos. Juanita Acker, Walter Lamb Jr.. CeliaRenterla.HiepVo. Kristin HulL SECOND ROW, Charles LeDuc. Gregory Mitchell, Andrew Blank. Mark Tulkki, Christo- pher Hughes, Chad Lemond, Daniel Higgins. THIRD ROW: William Blume Jr.. Craig Cannon. Eric Enos, Randy Cales. Gregory Lang, Darryl Ahner, Suzanne Oldenburg, Scott Hair. BACK ROW: Jeffrey MacDougall, Richard St. Rose, Jonathan Tibbals, David Bushee. Kimo Gallahue, Michael Odom, James Copenhaver, Mi CLASS OF 1989. FRO NT ROW: Patrick Brown, Harold Stewart, John Allred, Judith Ricken- backer, Joe Doran. Miguel Howe, Carolyn No- lan, Melinda Malskis. SECOND ROW: Matthew Phillips, Antonio Fletcher. B. Shey Doane, Jona- than Drake, Michael McCully, Jack Machek, Gerald Lilly. THIRD ROW: Andrew Efaw, Eric Staat, James Willis, Bic Good, Charles Ehlert, Ronald Myers, David O ' Connor, Christopher Chavez. FOURTH ROW: John Sager, Todd Erickson, Bryan Galetano, William Gebhards, Russel Williamson, Walter Robertson, William Bijesse, Jeffrey Geoffrey. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: K. Scott Prygoski, Kerry Shafer, Greg Graber, Sanju Goswami, Ce- cilia Knecht, Garth Conner, Antoine Freche. Lori Klinger, Tanzy Engebretsen. SECOND ROW: Marcel Naujok, Mark Coplen, Robert Kirkland, Paul Maetzold, David Weinerth, Ste- ven Anderson, Timothy Hess, Kelly Evans. BACK ROW: Kevin Shillier, John Kilgallon, Ozzie Collins, Peter Tofani, Ron Stupert, Simon Goer- ger, Veronica Storbeck, Jeff Petersen, John Schoepnach. I-BEAM Cadets instructors parlicpalo in more 1-4 antics CLASS Of I98 fRONT ROVl Clinton Pollit. Pe lor Bailonian. Chris knowlion. Mark Relich. W il ham Sorrclls. Rolu-ri Johnston. John Zsulo. Ron Haddock. W alter Cunnirn;liam. Robert Lane, fcd ward Cole. Patrick Reardon StCOND ROW James Robinette. Tom Ivans. Rich Checkan. td win Rodriguez. Gordon Taras. THIRC ROW Joel l " aniels. orej; Calvin. James Harris. Jonathan Schupp. Jelt Huczak. Me Slro|adinovic. Wil liam knaul. Harry Theus. John Skiles. Being in the lost 50 ' s has always enabled the l-beani to [tiaintain a unique atmosphere of excitement. This year has been no different. Through the chaos of it all. the first class has developed into a cohesive group Jn which friendship and unity prevail. The " boys " in the beam will always be remembered for their abili- ty to find huitior in any situation, no iTiatter how embarrassing. Good luck to all l-beamers. % Cadet instructors rest prior to giving a class on • ' " -r subiects such as " field sanitation " , " bayonci i— 4 . - training " , or " defense preparation " . After a day of riding Gary Polsinelli fixes a hal- ter on his horse. 192-CORPS i Ik " Where can I display this spirit sign? " CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: Carol Johnson. Wright Wall, Joshua King, James Jacobs. Car- olyn Wahl, Kurt Mosher, David Esposito. Cynthia Rodriguez, Joni Johnson. SECOND ROWi Joseph Sniezek, Clayton Speed. John Scott. Jami Flannery. Keri Hester, Thomas Harper, Jonathan Boell, Benedict Chu. THIRD ROW: George Riggins. Paul Ashcraft, Gregory Bastien, Wade Phillips. Daniel Gerrity. Jason Kelley, Jason Begue. Davis Ottavianelli. Stephen Cifrulak. BACK ROW: Steven Rothert. Douglas Rogers. David Lewis. Bertrand De Forest. John Eisenhauer, Jeffrey Harrod. Davis Shelstad. Brett Steele. Charles Notes. CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Bryan Jones. Mi chael Lawter. Lisa Shay. Christine Choi, Brian Nakamura, Sandy Vann. Joseph Walker. SEC OND ROW: Edward Sullivan Jr.. Michael Bell, Paul Baisted. Sal Petrovia. Roger Kashaninejad Mark Phillips. THIRD ROW: Andrew Lohman David Santo, Richard Wulff, Stan Martin, Timo thy Lorenz, Robert Holder, Christopher Rich ard. FOURTH ROW: Ken Gibson. Thomas Ghi gleri. Bill Braswell. Michael Carlson. James II lingworth. Wendell Stevens. Franklin Laden Kurt Striegel. rM LM CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Craig Borchelt. Mike Bargen. Jay Paprocki. Brad Pippin. Joe Gaudette. Monte Masters. Caroline Moore. Mi- chelle Patin. SECOND ROW: Jay Shonka, Tho- mas Gabriele. Ray Colucciello. Matt Schnaidt. John Janowski. Stephen Michael. Mark Wittlin. THIRD ROW: Carl Kiellbusa. John Powers. Erin Edgar. Phil Krichilsky. Kelly Ward, Barry Siev- ers, Richard Krafft, Aaron Kuzemka. BACK ROW: Christopher Easter, Michael Christians. Eric Pluckhorn. Ed Struzik. Lyie Caddell. Not roali:ing who niav bo watching, this (irst class cadot sots a poor oxamplo ot iiiililar ' , boaring After the (light bolwcon London and Scotland Phil Krichilisky collapses from air sickness. The last of the corps. Third Battalion of the Fourth Regiment, practice for graduation pa- rade. The parents of Jeff Thor pin second lieutenant bars on their son. PHOTO CREDTT ■ MARCIA UPPHAN 196 198 CADtT Lift i CADET LIFE .3«4SSJ»SSaESE.aKiu X pi PHOTO CREDIT ■ MARCIA LIPPMAN 1 SOCIAL LIFE 200 HELD REPORTS 202 THE AREA 203 FORMATIONS 204 ACADEMICS 206 ALL NIGHTERS 209 PHYSICAL FITNESS 210 FREE TIME 212 PIZZA BOODLE 214 CADET TALK 215 SPRING LEAVE 216 FIRSTIE PRIVILEGES .... 217 I TABLE OF CONTENTS i!!! " ' :::::: " ::: " :::::::; " i:;;! ' !mF ' CADET LIFE-199 , CULLUM ■BEANHEADS ' On Saturday nights ttie fourth) class cadets go to Cullum Hall for ttie weekly " beanhiead " dance Ttiey arrive early, early enough to get a good seat by door, early enough to be in a good position to greet the cattle cars when they ar- rive opposite the bronze doors that open into Cullum Hall. The cadets wait for the cattle cars — buses really — that stop opposite Cullum Hall because they contain women, girls, chicks, cows, ladies, beef on the hoof, each on opportunity for some " action. " Until the cattle cars arrive, the only bodies in Cullum Hall are gray ones with little block lines, except for on occa- sional civilian — very occasional While the plebes wait for the coming herd they drink a six-pack of the cold, smooth, cheap-tasting, non-filling, im- ported, non-alcoholic beer sold at the snack bar They listen to music, but not to real music, real music can be heard only at Eisenhower Hall, where the upperclosses hang out on Saturday nights The plebes listen to nonmusic, drink non-beer and await the coming stampede, each hoping to cull from the herd a heifer all his own. They dis- cuss the cattle cars of previous Satur- day nights, recalling earlier visitors to Cullum Hall placing them into one of three categories fat, ugly, or fat and ugly But a few females whom they re- call from the last dance do not fit into their categories and didn ' t use the cat- tle cars to get to the " beanhead dance. " These females, most decent looking and mostly " almost sixteen " were mostly not fair game. The cadets, trying to get as close to Cullum ' s bronze doors as possible, the best position from which to cull the herd, hope to get the first shot at what- ever walks through the door. After not seeing the outside world for so long these souls — these victims of social in- solationism — hove lost their sense of judgment and ore so damn desperate that they ' ll hit on anything. The cadets sit in a pack waiting, looking like a group of dirty, mangy, stray, drooling, mutts, which is why the females of their number, who rarely go to Cullum Hall on Saturday nights, find them less than at- tractive. Then the cattle cars arrive and in come the girls and there go the cadets, moving in on the girls coming through the bronze doors like dogs try- ing to be the first to tear into a cat new- ly discovered in a back alley. The cadets close enough to the doors to get an early shot, make their move. They drop into cool mode, as they get near the girls and begin to talk to the girls, mouthing words carefully crafted to convey a superficial sincer- ity, words crafted so long before the dance that they rise to their lips on re- flex. Given success on their initial con- tact, the cadets escort their guest out to the dance floor with the ultimate ob- jective of getting them outside for some " action. " From the dance floor they move to the bock porch of Cullum Hall, invariably the " initial move " loca- tion. If things go well, the cadet suggests a midnight tour of West Point or — my God she has a car! — a visit to her car ' s back seat. Saturday nights at Cullum Hall are the same week after week. Nothing is new and never was. The cattle cars come and go weekend after week- end, cogs in the social whirl of plebe life at West Point. With a delicate blend of opportunity, excitement, culture, tradi- tion, and exposure to the visiting public, these young men are molded into fine young officers and gentlemen fully trained in the social graces expected of those who hold such titles. i 200-CADET LIFE J . me fi r-nofCulum -:.e " ii e codet : ' West Point :cr ' -ov j iftfate u. Nottiingis ; ;3 « cars -; C!eb ' ■j-joiendof ijwe,trodi- j ng pubic, ced ' Otofine •f nien ( esexpe : nes. WANNA BE A CADET Riding on the road, I ' ve got nny ray-bans on I ' ve got my car dusty, I ' ve the t-tops off my car It ' s a Comoro, of course I wanna be a cadet, and you con be my Ikette I wanna be a cadet, and you can be my Ikette I wonno be o cadet, and you con be my Ikette Going down to Ike Hall, following my cadet His name is Ted, can you believe that? Ted, oh Ted, fighting off Ikettes Grease matting down my hair It makes me look nasty, all Ikettes do sometimes I wonno be a cadet, and you can be my Ikette I wanna be a cadet, and you can be my Ikette I wanna be a cadet, and you can be my Ikette Looking like a hero, 6-pack at my side Driving my Comoro Out on the horizon, I see a bunch of jerks Officers on the war path. I wanna be a cadet, and you can be my Ikette I wonno be o cadet, and you can be my Ikette I wanna be a cadet, and you can be my Ikette Ping out, pop off, poop deck, tool-box, geek five-n-fly, C.Q. biHisflE T HE AREA It was pandemonium, abode of the underworld, Thie great arch-fiend did knit his brow, as if in men- tal perturbation. His eyes closed in anguish. The strain was becoming unbearable. The bending moment of his worried cerebrum was on the verge of resolution. In desperation he called to him a lesser devil, returned his salute and spoke to him in this manner: " I cannot stand longer this surging competition. Go you to Earth and find out just what is this area; resolve it into its components and discover the rea- son why men speak of it with bated breath, — go you to Earth, y ou infidel, and remember well your mission, reconnoiter the terrain and report to me with an estimate, both cogent and complete, of this terrestrial situation. " The lesser devil expedited his departure. In the course of time he returned, a sadder but a wiser lesser devil. Being of a loquacious turn, albeit also of a poetic nature, he did report to the mighty demon, and spoke to him in this wise; The area, when all is said and done. What is it? Mayhap A bit of Portland cement. Perchance, even of masonry construction. The clock - but an ornament? Or do the hands move ' ' In sooth it seems to forget Its very function of existence. To deny the many lows of mechanism And the wind, damn the wind Was the cold biting sharpness of winter So fashioned as to sweep only The barren bleakness of the area? Is there no panacea for crime. No punitive remedy. Other than fhis vengeful machination Of the gods ' ? 202-CAD6T LIFE i And the O.C. sinister exponent Of1t.eomnipotencyofthebiackbook. verily he stands on the poop deck ooSScC?e1 " irp.oiec«,eo.p.„...en,. in lethal dread of all acceleratiorj. ,t seems to taunt the very soul of man, Tn leer at him, to mock him. to jeer. Through the paralytic medium of a cursed clock. S torso, lead cold hands. Chilled ears. All numb reminders of an innocen jest. Of a chance, offered taken and lost. °uttar there ,s yet one soothing balm One gleam of clarity In the fly-willed ointment of retribution. It lies in the border of the mind, in the blessed realm of anticipation. Even as he walks does the bird see Stretched before him the alluring panorama Of Dieasures to be. For lo, when the evening meal is over And he shall have arisen from the festive board. Tread the lurid path of dissipation. For has not the plebe announced Thnt there would be movies? An tnen, s ' ure ' blessed Sleep, narcotic of the soul. Thus oh monarch of nether worlo. Are fraught the tedious hours of the area Thus do the birds dream and think and walk intil Sy one more Saturday, three more tours, ;; orarorur, ' ' BrGodr: ' sgoo.enouaMor,he SoL,on Board it. good enougMo; - T he Long Gray Line Manages to Go Unnoticed by Ihc There were 1 163 of them as- sembled out In front of MIchle Stodl- um that hot, dry. deathly still but typical July day 1163 high school studs from all over the United States from every v alk of life, and every possible background Cocky, egotistical, bright, oth- letic kids — the best the nation had to otter Yet amid all of this gran- deur of talent hung an invisible, al- though nevertheless still present, air of tension - a tension not unlike that felt by the explorer setting course for the unknown Some were here for the ring, five and fly they call it (meaning serving your five year obligation, then heading out for the big bucks!), some were here to serve their country, still others came " for the hell of it ■ But when the ribbon laden, weathered colonel ceremoniously stated, " Look to your right, now your left. Four yeors from now one of you will be working nine to five for daddy, " none of them knew what kept them here was not duty, honor, big bucks, but rather the in- ner fortitude to achieve and the overwhelming desire to continue the tradition of " The Long Gray Line. " Life at West Point is a puzzle. To incoming new cadets this puzzle seems to have a billion pieces, but as the days go by these nonsensi- cal pieces slowly start coming to- gether With the passing of each cal- culus WPT (a cadet ' s math night- mare), the marching of every pa- rade, which have been known to kill cadets of boredom, and the sur- viving of another dinner formation with all body parts still intact. West Point life starts falling into place This underlying meaning, the tradition of " The Long Gray Line " manages to go unnoticed by those who are not a part of it Saturday is parade day Parades are the epitome of life at West Point, What other college in the world could you visit on a beautiful Saturday af- ternoon and find not a bunch of boozed-up, frisbee throwing, liberal sunbathers, but rather 4400 toy sol- diers wasting valuable rock time marching around for the public? " Geez . . don ' t all them nice young boys look sharp in them fan- cy outfits! " squeals Irma Johnston, while pulling at the waistline of her pomp and circumstance " You ' re damn right this place hasn ' t changed, " curses Cadet Bean out there on the plain, a pa- rade ground so alive with tradition you con still hear footsteps from long ago, on that clear, bright, qui- et late summer Saturday after- noon. " My feet ache, I ' m running out of caffeine; calculus is killing me. wcut ookto :flfion Co p.. Monfie jtWest ot5:30( iidoubl jnlstai ■jdoQi evefyot il sleep How :]»co( ■Mil ■fflrtof TOUgtK 39; ie, m, il ; " «ets, c ' SJflitO :iioft ' ?iie. j ' oHine IIC[ •tienrri ' polyester print blouse. Old Irma John- ston is the perfect stereotype of the 50 ' s throwback who never discov- ered that hair curlers and hornrimmed glasses were out. " You know what Herb? " cracking her new Neopolitan flavored Bubble gum. " NO- Whaf " drawls Herb, with the annoyed tone of a man whose been married too long. " We ' ve been comin ' up here ex- actly 23 years now, so I consider my- self somewhat of an expert on West Point, and I swear as I live and breath that this place ain ' t changed a bit. " Irma Johnston has no idea just how perfectly correct that state- ment actually is. Seen from the eye of a spectator. West Point is all 204-CADET LFE Those Who Are Not a Part of It. ime; haircut inspection tomorrow and I look like a hippie. What the hell am I doing here? This place is incredibly bogus! I wish I could find that appli- cation to Arizona State. Damn! " Cadet Bean is a typical plebe (aka., freshman, fourthclossman, beanhead, smack, chucklebrain) at West Point, who after waking up at 5:30 on Saturday morning to dust and sweep his room while trying to memorize every word on the front page of the New York Times must undoubtedly feel like a fool. " Why am I standing here half dead trying to do a million things at once when every other normal human being is still sleeping off his hangover. " However, along with the other 4399 cadets, he will never bother TO look for that application. At the heart of West Point, after cutting through all of the absurdity of ca- det life, the monotony of shining shoes, sleeping on top of the sheets, and getting one ' s brains knocked out in plebe boxing, lies the deeper meaning of what it means to be a West Pointer, which can often be hidden by all the non- sense ... to continue " The Long Gray Line " . LTC Bob Lee, old corps grad " when men were men, and wom- en were not at West Point, " wearer of " THE RING " , which is more sacred to him than Monday Night Football, has also been a spectator on those wonderful West Point Saturday af- ternoons for the past 23 years, and every year as the band stirkes up the " Alma Mater " and the Corps of Cadets stands in silent, unmoving homage, he turns to his wife, dressed in bobby socks and mind- lessly waving a black and yellow pompom, head held high, with a tear in his eye and proudly states, " Even though they ' ve turned this place into Disneyland, and the damn fools let women in, the corps hasn ' t changed. " The United States Military Academy is not just a point on the map located at West Point, New York, nor is it just an institution that trains the best to serve the great- est nation on earth. It is more than that. It is a living personification of tradition known as " The Long Gray Line " , which envelopes those who are here, impresses those who are not, and pays tribute to those who were. L CADET LIFE-205 The £ii ' »» ' of a WEST POINT education tl miolior -ycibbro iJir-iSi , . w - ' . ' TJT Supply locrK ' . tro-ro -- 5,5| Mo CrPv ' . Tuf M ' 0 •-CD J ' Z A T i l M - " i MiJMRTCH ERRoK SYNTAX ERROR, TTr ' Vk Bu4e f 1 n i J yjyytjevkA A Successful Design Project The Design Project, the epitome of West Point Academics, is yet another obstacle that cadets must overcome in order to graduate. There exists many myths on the best way to " get over " on a design project. They all have their advantages and disadvantages — but as always, cadets choose the method which provides them with the most amount of " rack " and " social " time:, 1. The first and most important step is to mark date on calendar for the " All Nighter. " 2. You should not overlook the advan- tages of picking a partner who is notori- ous for great pull-outs. 3. One thing you do not want to do is think about the project. You should re- lax up until the night prior to the due date in order to avoid stress. 4. On the big day — DO NOT — DO NOT drink coffee for breakfast. You will want to sleep during the day so you can be alert for the exciting night ahead. 5. Make sure you do some physical ac- tivity (play basketball with your bud- dies) to relieve stress. 6. It is essential to socialize until 2130, you might get some ideas. 7. Remember to pick an ideal location for the " all nighter " (ie., music, good scenery, bathroom nearby, accessible phone, and plenty of people to get help from). 8. You want to be comfortable, there- fore you must choose your attire care- fully. Consider, for example, the stylish variations of " Gym Alpha " — You con wear it with or without a sweatshirt. 9. The big decision comes when you have to decide what drugs you will be using: NoDoz? Vivarin? Jolt? Mountain Dew? Coke? coffee? or a combina- tion. 10. You ore now ready to begin — re- member to take a couple of breaks ev- ery hour in order to prevent DAIN BRAM- AGE! o o o : P THERE IS NO MORE SPARE TIME Ask a cadet about spare time and they ' ll soy " Yeafi. I vaguely remember that in high school It ' s when I had nothing to do, and I could relax m front of a tube with a moving picture ... a TV. yeah that ' s it " Spare time at West Point takes on different names. As a Plebe it ' s called Fourth Class De- velopment Time ... as a Yearling it ' s called Rack Time ... as a Cow it ' s called Juice Time and as a Firstie it ' s called Debt Time. When on leave Cadets tend to be overwhelmed with " spare time " , but they all learn to live with this inconvenience A Plebe will have FCDT with their little brother or sister. A Yearling can be found in bed under their Green Girl (which, of course, they lugged on the airplane). The Cows explore new ways to work on computer programs. The Firstie gets a job to play off debts. Yes. SPARE TIME is slowly be- coming extinct at the Military Academy!!! There is a " rumor " that next year Spare Time will take on a different name for the entire Corps, something called " Comm ' s Hour. " CADET LIFE-209 DPE — THE DEPARTMENT WITH A HEART How many times has the mere mention of the acronym " DPE " mode you break into a cold sweat? There are rumors that it has even sent some ca- dets to the Keller Hotel with nervous breakdowns! Do you ever wonder if DPE bases everything on quotas? — How many knee injuries ore required per semester? — How many broken noses are required in Plebe boxing? — How many cadets have had to go to Rock Swimming Al? — How many ca- dets are required to suffer cardiac arrests from bicycle class? DPE, though, does offer cadets, with an opportunity to " excel " . Unfor- tunately, the opportunity arises only once a semester with the Army Physical Fitness Test and only once a year with the Indoor Obstacle Course Test, The APFT and lOCT also gives cadets a unique opportunity to experience nau- sea a week prior and week after the tests. Of course you can ' t have any type of test without a cadet pull-out; " Well, since I haven ' t run, or done any push-ups or sit-ups since summer train- ing, and the test is Friday I should start training Wednesday. On Wednesday I ' ll run 5 miles, on Thursday I ' ll run 10 miles and Friday morning I ' ll run another 10 . . . if I can run all that then of course I can run two measely little miles! Then on Thursday night I ' ll practice sit-ups for two hours and push-ups for another two hours ... I ' m sure to max the test! " Yes, cadets will keep trying to fight DPE and cadets will keep losing! I 210-CADET LFE H CADET LIFE-211 212-CADET UFE adets Divide Their Free Time Among Individual Duties, Academics, and Athletics; However, There Is Always Time To Share a Pizza With Friends and To Call Home To Family. CADET LIFE-213 ilHlllii SCHADE ' S OF GRAY So, shall we hold a requiem for Memo Bravo? Better question still Would anyone attend ' ' Maybe. There are those kinds of people in the world, you know People who fondly remember their first grade case of chicken pox, people with stickers on their cars like " I stop at all fatal car accidents. " People with a thing for leather, lace, bullwhips and botulism (the last often as a result of eating the others). Yearlings (at least those of us who are normal enough not to eat our fet- ishes) ore likely to remember the pizza service at Barth Hall, Camp Buckner much more fondly. Those people had a problem similar to Mama ' s; they used cheese like Mama ' s used grease (to tri- ple volume) Of course, most of us found this (excess cheese, not grease) an easily forgiven fault. (Hell, I loved it. I ' m still walking around with about thirty extra pounds of calcium in my blood.) Of course, it would be nice to get a service to replace Mama ' s On those weekends when this cadet found him- self without meal tickets (all but three). Mama ' s was slightly more accessible than tree bark, fruit, nuts, and small, easily caught critters So what if it was more expensive (and not quite com- parable in nutritional value)? Still, it ' ll be different not having grease stains all over the room (on the ceiling? How ' d I do that?) and those awful cases of let ' s call it nausea. You know what I really mean. (I know some of you do - I checked the PX ' s record of KaoPectate soles lost year. Wow!) My mother is pleased, though. I told her I ' d have to pay more now to get Schode ' s Coach to deliver, but the quality is much better. My mother is so happy to know I ' ll finally be getting my- self some real stuff instead of all that junk food . . . Come fill your stomachs, fellows. And think not where you ' ve been: To eating rather greasily V e ' ll never go again. Though Army food ' s inedible, The Coach delivers, so . We ' ll bid a long o ' erdo farewell To Mama Brava ' s, Oh! — Poui P Andres 214-CADeT LFE • CADET LIFE-215 Spring Break at West Point takes on two different faces Its somewhat of a relief for both the upperclass and the plebes For the upperclass it ' s a chance to get away from confine- ment (Some don ' t want to leave this great institution, but they are forced to, or QUILL WILL). The upperclass transfers residency io Florida for the week, oil of them trying to get the darkest tan pos- sible (Don ' t they know it causes can- cer!). The upperclass, believe it or not, actually want to get away from the plebes Some, of course, haze the upperclass in the morning just to keep in shape! The plebes are afforded the op- portunity to remain at HOME, They get a chance to participate in mandatory fun in company athletic events. They also get to freeze on the way down to the Field House to parade for their proud parents Yet the main objective of Plebe Parent Week is to stay out of the area! The plebes miss the upper- class so much they ask their friends and family to haze them, just to keep in shape. Fortunately, after a long week, the upperclass and plebes are reunited and once again are a big happy family. 216-CAD6T UFE TWO FACES OF SPRING BREAK CADET LIFE-217 T HE FIRSTIE If you have not o CAR and you have not a RING then you ' re not a FIRSTIE. But if you have a car and you have a ring and you are a FIRSTIE. then you have no MONEY Yet an empty wallet does not stop a FIRSTIE — he has credit A FIRSTIE has to have credit There are too many long v eekends to take, too many Interna- tional Beer Nights to attend, too many places to go, and too many people to meet for him not to have credit. With- out VISA. MASTERCARD, and AMERICAN EXPRESS, these lux- uries would recede from reach. It is the flash of the VISA that buys a round for the gang at Benny ' s (and the hope of a piece of the round that someone else will buy — next week). It IS AMERICAN EXPRESS (Don ' t leave post without it!) that buys the weekend trip to New York City or to Mount St. " Marry. " And it is MASTERCARD that pays off the AMERI- CAN EXPRESS and pays the minimum on the VISA and buys the homefree feeling for another month. But the credit cards (the bills really) bring only a minor note of interior worry to that exterior chord of pure first class style — RING. CAR. BLACK BRASS. One can always spot a FIRSTIE on the way to class — she is the one walking when everyone else is running. After Ring Weekend he becomes so very expressive with his hands that one might think him French, and he complains about dry skin on the back of his left hand. The distinguishable swagger, the GQ look, the Gucci watch, the " D means Diploma " attitude moke the FIRSTIE the envy of the Corps But first class style costs first class money Firsties come and firsties go. but credit card companies stay the same — even when the firstie becomes a lieutenant. Credit bills moke it tough to be a firstie. but someones gotta do it " You say I can put that ring on credif " 218-CADET LFE CADET LIFE-219 PHOnO CRBWT ■ UARCIA UPPItAn 220 (fr I iEE: THE CONSTITUTION: A CALL All of our fellow citizens asked to give the Constitution a special birthday present as it approaches the 200th anniversary of its signing on September 17. 1987. We ask you to give it more of yourselves by participating more in the selection processes of government. The Constitution is the synthesis of a free peoples ' ethics, philosophy, and mechanics of politics, and is the most brilliant invention in the history of governance. Born of the power and passion of the people, it should be honored by all the people with pride and passion and purpose . . . the purpose being to establish this moment as but the beginning of a national immersion in the precepts of its being. The Constitution is based in the political election process. The Convention which created the Constitution was called by the states out of concern for commerce, war and peace, taxes, law and order, education, employment, human rights management, and property rights. Delegates to the Convention were elected by the states. They were elected for reasons of personal qualifications or desires, or intensive involvement in local civic affairs, or because of their positions as Town or State elected or appointed officials. They were lawyers, farmers, merchants, soldiers, planters, and career politicians. They brought to the Convention their own personal outlooks. Some were state office-holders whose duties made them miss many sessions. Some were opportunists who participated very little. Some attended every session. Some spoke much, others spoke little. Some were effective behind-the-scenes operators. Some had prejudices and fought for them: others tried to overcome their prejudices. But all together they represented the span of their constituents, like politicians in any era. including our own. The Convention consisted of seventy-four elected delegates from twelve of the thirteen states. Fifty-five of them attended part or all of the Convention. Out of the crucible of their deliberations, based on an extraordinary amount of political experience and practical knowledge, blessed with an admixture of political and philosophical genius of a few. came our Constitution. It was signed by thirty-nine delegates, who then went to the raging wars of ratification debates, until final adoption by the ninth state on June 21. 1788. The former delegates then went on to make the Constitution work. They participated. They were involved. Many of them ran for office. They were elected President. Senator. Representative. They were appointed Supreme Court Justice. Cabinet Secretary. Ambassador. Special Commissioner. They were elected State Governor. Legislator. They ran. they won. and they lost. They formed political parties and became leaders and activists in party affairs. They spent their lives making the Constitution work. All of them, in their own ways, even when they hotly opposed each other ' s ideas, proved out the validity of the Constitution that they had written. Justice Learned Hand called the Constitution " the best political document ever made. " The Congress of the United States, in a Joint Resolution. Public Law 82-261. February 29. 1952 designated September 17 as Citizenship Day. in commemoration of the signing of the Constitution, and in recognition of all citizens who have come of age. or have been naturalized during the year. We note with sadness the truth of remarks made by President Bartlett Giamatti of Yale at the 1981 Commence- ment. He said. " What concerns me most today is the way we have disconnected ideas from power in America, and created for ourselves thoughtful citizens who disdain politics and politicians, when more than ever we need to value what politics and politicians can do. and when more than ever we need to recognize that the call to public life is one of the highest callings a society can make. " We hope that the years of the Bicentennial will uplift the status of participants in the political process. The framers themselves were also politicians of the highest order. Chief Justice Warren Burger. Chairman of the Bicentennial Com- mission, has made the theme of the commemoration " a history and civics lesson. " A highly significant way of approach- ing this goal is through the speeches of candidates for public office. We can encourage all candidates for all offices - municipal, county, state and national - to make the Bicentennial of the Constitution a major and consistent theme in their speeches over the next three years. After all. it was the success of politics 200 hundred years ago that created the powerful framework of freedom in which all campaigns can still take place today. 222ACTIVITIES gx ■::;;ixi: ' ..,.:..;:i,:::::iiMliai P ACTIVITIES PARACHUTE TEAM HANDBALL ARMY CREW JUDO MOUNTAINEERING ... RUGBY SKI VOLLEYBALL ............. SPECIAL OLYMPICS ... SCOUTMASTERS HUNTING FISHING ... SPIRIT SUPPORT CANOE SAILING WOMEN ' S LAX CYCLING FOREIGN LANGUAGE DRILL CJCLDS RELIGIOUS ... CHOIRS MEDIA FCA ACS GLEE CLUB 224 EQUESTRIAN 260 226 CREW 262 228 COMPUTER, CORBIN .. 264 230 HOP BANDS 264 232 MILITAR Y AFFAIRS 265 234 SCUSA 266 236 FINANCE FORUM 267 238 ADDIC COUNCIL 267 240 GYMNASTICS 268 241 CAS 270 242 AIAA AHS ASCE 244 PHYSICS 272 246 ASTRONOMY 272 FL YING CONCRETE 248 CANOE 273 250 CYCLING 274 252 MARATHON 276 254 HUNDREDTH 256 NIGHT 278 258 HOWITZER 280 259 I TABLE OF CONTENTS ACTIVITIES-223 Four Cadets Place At Collegiate Nationals In Parachuting Most people have seen the Sport Parachute Team performing the exciting mission of jumping the game ball into the football stadium But do they realize that the team does other things too? They perform demonstrations before large audiences and they compete in two events - accuracy and style During an accuracy competition they at- tempt to hit a pad with the winners being decided by only centimeters. In style they do maneuvers in the sky while they are judged for exactness of turns and time. Under the direction of three new coaches, all world class competitors, the team made an impres- sive showing at both demonstrations and competi- tions. They started at Lake Frederick with a demon- stration for the new cadets Other demonstrations included jumping at such events as the Little League World Series, a Retiree Open House in Fort Dix. the Oktoberfest in Germantown. and the Win- ter Carnival at Lake George. They finished the year with a demonstration at home for the Special Olym- pics competitions. In all. the team jumped before approximately 175.000 people. In competitions they also had a successful year. In Virginia they sw-ept the intermediate divi- sion taking first, second, and third place. At the Collegiate Nationals they had several winners. Craig Winton took third advanced overall, third ad- vanced accuracy, and fourth advanced style. John Menges took second intermediate overall, sixth in- termediate accuracy, and first intermediate style. Scott Byrnes took fourth intermediate overall, fourth intermediate accuracy, and sixth intermedi- ate style. Robert Hookness took first intermediate accuracy. In the spring they took to training the next generation of Academy jumpers - members of the classes of ' 89 and ' 90. All of our students are dedi- cated and talented. The team also traveled to Fort Bragg to train with the Golden Knights. Finally, several members of the team showed the Academy colors at the United States National Parachute Meet during the summer. 1 V , . V 4 ' •y 1 % L " ik.. p! { TEAM HANDBALL The 1986-1987 season for Men ' s and women ' s Team Handball was more than ex- citing ... it was physical, competitive, and FUN! After two tournaments in Quebec and Montreal, Canada, the handballers earned an invitation to the National Championships in Los Angeles, California. There, the men seized the National collegiate Championship for the twelfth year in a row, and also the National Championship in the eighth time. The excitement did not stop, because for the second time the women captured second place in the National Collegiate Championship. Judged by their perform- ance in California, several members were in- vited by the U.S. Olympic committee to compete in July at the National Sports Festi- val held in North Carolina. Those players who competed were Jeff Anderson. Pat Bearse, Joe Chetfield, Dawn Harold, Anne Hurley, Roseanne Ott, Duane Romer, Matt Van Howten. and Jonellie Welch. The teamhandballers are a group of renegade athletes ready to play and looking forward to an even better season next year. } V ARMY CREW " Can everyone hear me in the bottom of the boat? ... " Army Crew ' s third season, to say the least, has been eventful. It all started last October after an un- successful search for the perfect big-nosed girl. Our eights took on the Head of the Connecticut and later in November, a not-so-frost- bitten Frostbite Regatta. But the real fun had just be- gun. In March they packed their bags (not to mention their freshly painted oars) and flew off to a Spring Break in ' ' sunny ' ' Jackson- ville, Florida. There they practiced long and hard in the oppressive heat rain yet still found time to swamp a shell, play with the local walrus population, watch the Flor- ida water patrol write tickets, row through the Okefenokee swamp and check out the local body art scene. They also encountered hobbits and our own hobbit ' s leg found true love at K-Mart. It was a " super " , peachy trip. The spring season was a time of transition as past " gronkers " became ' ' saunch busters " in an ef- fort to maintain weight. New disci- plinary policies were introduced along with " the wall " . A new Schoenbrod gave pleasure and pain and the coaches " joy toy " saved his voice at the expense of the crew ' s ears. As they look forward to an even " girthier " season, they will also miss some great friends. To them go wishes of great futxires in the Army with " the big thumbs up " and " a lotta love. " Included is some advice: always go for the groak sized bag, you ' ll be assxired of quick hands, slow slides and fast catches. Hey, maybe next year we ' ll train at Valhalla. Yeah, they ' ve al- ways wanted to see Europe. -VBH Ten Cadets Win Medals At The Eastern Judo Championships, While Several Members Of The Karate Team Place Nationals f 1 Mountaineering By Cadet Tim Watson Thr Mountiiinccring Club was very active during the 1986-87 year Led by club CICs Vulen Tisdale during 1986 and Greg Crouch 1987. there were many trips for rock and ice climbing to such places ns Shownngunk Cliffs (New Pnltz. NYt . Adi- i.m.lnck Mimiitiuns. M.u.nt W:.shu. :t..ii, and Scotland Assisting the cadets in orga- nizing the trips and on post climbing activ- ities were OICs Ned Crossley. LTC Farcn- kopf and LT Cartland In the fall of 1986 there were three trips to the Shawangunk Cliffs The Gunks ' nre one of the major rock climbing Mt.is 111 tin- United Stiitcs There arc over five hundred climbs of varying degrees ol difficulty on the four major cliff areas Since the ' Gunks ' are to close to Wts Point, cadets frequently climb in this either on club sponsored trips or whil leave During the winter of 87. the Mi Washington trip turned out to be a real challenge when temperatures dropped be- low -20 F. Despite the harsh cold. Todd Ni. cholson and Greg Crouch made to the to[ by way of a six hundred foot ice climb Meanwhile, the rest of the club memben assisted in the rescue of two climbers whc had fallen off a climb and tumbled down the mountain sustaining serious injuries For the fourteen club members whc went to Scotland, there was a great experi cncc in winter mountaineering Hosted by the Joint Services Mountain Training Cen tcr. run by the British military, the cadeti and OICs were guided up various climbi in the areas of Ben Nevis and Glenn Coe The climbing in Scotland was a new expe rience for most of the cadets because th Scottish climbs tend to be a mixture ol snow, ice and rock. One highlight of th( trip, was the successful climb of the woric famous Point Five Gully, a classic Scot- tish ice climb, by cadets Todd Nicholson and Phil Krichilsky. During the spring of 1987. the Moua taineering Club hosted a group of Sand hurst cadets who had traveled to West Point in order to try some American rock climbing. The club spent a weekend guid ing the British cadets at the Shawangunk! ) and then returned to West Point while th Brits stayed up at the ' Gunks ' for an addi tional three days. The year was wrapped up with a final trip to the Gunks ' . It proved to be a suc- cessful year not only based on the number of trips that were made but also based on the number of cadets who were taught the various aspects of Mountaineering The activities of 86-87 provided the members of the Mountaineering Club with :i unique way of relieving themselves of the; various stresses of cadet life by placing themselves in a position where total con- centration on the task is necessary to sur- Todd Nicholas, one of the bette climbers of the Mountaineering Club, I stretches for a hold. He is on one of I the more than five hundred climbs at the Shawangunks of New York, which has some of the best climbing m the eastern United Slates. In Glen Coe, hikmg precedes climb- 1 ing. Nowhere on the planet are the forces of chan ge more active and evident than in the mountains. Mountain building is often abrupt, and even after their destruction is ceaseless. The climber thrusts himself into the midst of this metamorphosis. - Yvon Chouinard A climber traverses below the overhanging cornice on No. 2 Gully of Ben Nevis. Scotland. Tim Watson finishes the climb after a humiliating experi- ence. The Army Rugby FootbaU Club had it ' s most successful season in re- cent history in 1986-87. Led by club president Tom Hiebert and A-Side Captain Joe Argyros, the A-Side rolled through its faU season. Beginning with a 54-0 trouncing of RMC, the team continued its winning ways by capturing the Metropolitan Rugby Union Championship for the eighth consecutive year. The highlight of the fall season came with the defeat of both Air Force and Navy for the first time in seven years. No one will ever forget the glori- ous 7-6 victory over the pretty Air Force boys in the mudbowl of the cen- tury, nor are they likely to forget the 81-0 domination of all four of Navy ' s sides. The Commandant ' s Cup is back in the hands of its rightful owners. The Spring season saw the club making its semi-annual pilgrimage to the United Kingdom and returning with less than desirable results. Back in the States, a tough victory in miser- able conditions against Vermont in the first round of the Northeastern Championships was somewhat over- shadowed by a close, hard fought loss to Dartmouth in the finals. The Army Team however, left the pitch with its head held high. A victory over Loyola and the grand festivities of the Alumni Game rounded out a great Spring sea- son. The Class of ' 87 brought new in- tensity and revived spirit to Army Rugby. In doing so, they have laid the foundations not only for next year, but for many years to come. We were a close bunch and our time together as Army Ruggers will forever keep us the best of friends. FTH!! f. r Army Ruggers Win Big fliia The 1987 Rugby Team I t- Ski Instructors ' Group Army Ski Team SKI INSTRUCTORS FRONT ROW: Bob Hamilton. Chris Davis. John Friedland. Scott Sallah. Nick Leshock. Chris Sieg -arth, Harn, Curley SECOND ROW; CPT Lorber. Tim Brereton. Brandon Jenkins. Mark Rose, Jeff Oppenheim. Jim Lutz. CPT Collins. 1-aurel Ricketts. Rick Meyer. Kevin Whang. Mike Blaney. Mark Morasky. Mr Cros- sley BACK ROW Paul Kamnikar. Doug McKef. Scott Johnson. Wen Barker. Mike Dunn. Paul Meggers. Joe Owczarek. Ken Carlson. M arkTulkki. Mark Provinsal. Tony SKI TEAM FRONT ROW; Tiffanie Peters. Pete Ek- berg. Brenda Childs. Stuart Bom. BACK ROW; Lisa Burgess. Kurt Feistner. Lori Eitriem. Dave Barnes. Mike Vamielo. Jamie Pearce, Chris Palskamp. Donna Everson, Kevin Dunlop, Ellen Adams. ' %k . t- New Coach Trains Men ' s Volleyball Teani For Unparalleled Success During the 1986-1987 sea- son, the Army Volleyball Team achieved heretofore unparalled success under new head coach CPT Jim Bannantine. Well, al- most. Led by senior captain Dan Carlo, juniors Wayne Song, Jeff Mulhenkamp, and Mike Sin- nema, sophomores Chris Schir- mer and Mark Hannon, and freshman standout Andy Olson, the team was a strong force in Eastern coUegiate voUeyball. Over and over we heard reports of opposing teams shaking and breaking into tears upon hear- ing of Army ' s arrival and our motto: " HI, we ' re Army Volley- ball, and we ' re here to play. " Early on, the team decided to dedicate its season to Rhys Adsit ( ' 86), last year ' s most in- spirational senior, and to sopho- more Dave Kessler, one of the driving forces in this year ' s team. The season was off to a roaring start with a scrimmage at UPenn, where the team bump- ed, set, and spiked the Quakers into oblivion. But even though the cadets played very well, the superb performance at post game activities raised the inter- esting dilemma that perhaps the team ' s forte laid somewhere else besides the volleyball court. Sure enough, the Army team went on from one postgame activity to another, sprinkling a few games in between. And amid the wrecked cars and lost lug- gage, the team played aggres- sively and with great determina- tion. The season concluded with great outings at the East Straus- burg and Columbia University Invitationals, where Mulhen- kamp was named to the all-tour- nament team. Though the team will have significant losses due to gradua- tion, there is much to look for- ward to in coming years. An ex- cellent crop of underclassmen and some very dedicated coaches stand ready to make Army into a major East Coast Volleyball power Keith Hohnan on the bump and Jim Ford on the spike lead Army to a victory. Front Row: Dave Kessler, Jeff Muhlenkamp, Keith Hohman, Dan Carlo. Mark Hannon, Ron Albrecht, Steve Lewis Sec- ond Row: Mike Hustead, Wayne Song. Dave Bruner. Jim Ford, Mike Sinemma. Chris Schirner. Andy Olson, Dave Dinger. Andy Losen prepares for a serve. Cadets Volunteer Time To Scoutmasters Council and Special Olympics Although cadets don ' t have a lot of free part of It helping others. Two cadet clubs Which assist cadets in fulfilling thil dect Whirs ' : ' ' ' ° Sciences ' and Lead- Council " ' and the Scoutn asters ' RaniL ' fhrn ' ' ' ' " l " - ' " " " " P d ° o- ganize the Orange County Special Olympics This was the thirteenth consecutive year that the Oynipics were held at West PoTnt allarsT ' ' ' ' ' ' ' handicapped athlete of all ages were present to participate m events Cadet volunteers were utilized as sponsors and huggers. Sponsors were assi ned an athlete and had to insure that his athlete eT i s H " ' ' - ' " ' ' - - C P eas and their responsibility was to give con jant support and encouragement Slu Z- The Scoutmasters Council gathered an Ts ZT ' ' ' ' ° " ° the ' asth Annt al Scout Camporee at Lake Frederick - fin troops from around the countiy wTmed to participate, but priority was giv n to trooPs who received invitations from cadets tL highlight Of this year ' s camporee .L Ihe emphasis on military demonstrations and on maintaining a militaiy atmosphere Hel copters, parachuters and tanks Sere adld to other camping activities and the partici pat.ng scouts were also shown what a ca ershm : " " ' ' ' " " " " - ead ership experience was and many of them ere:r " " - ' " -°- " ----Ht: ■. V4 Jeff Meek. Pianne Mann friends a helping hand. ■t iszko and Dave Drisko give iheir newfour.j 340 Over The Past Two Years Cadets Add Bluefish Pheasant Chicken Deer Turkey The 1987 Hunting and Fishing Club ventured Into some previously untouched aspects of the sport. Under the direction of MSG Don Huskey and club president, Cdt Shawn Marshall, the club began Its ac- tivities with a blues fishing trip to Long Is- land Sound. The bluefish were plentiful and of reasonable size, with most fish weighing between 3 and 5 lbs. The trip was most definitely enjoyed by all. The Catskill Game Farm was the club ' s next destina- tion. On three seperate weekends, the club hunted pheasant and chuckar par- tridge. Two hunts were single day hunts that offered club members some fine up- land game hunting. This was the first year the club had ever hunted chuckars, and to the enjoyment of club members, they proved to be quite a challenge. One of the pheasant chuckar hunts was an over- nlghter that provided a pleasant escape for all concerned. Another first for the club was a quail hunt at Cedar Fllll Kennels. These fast little birds let the cadets show how good a shot they really are. In addi- tion, the hunters were able to hunt over some exceptional bird dogs. The final hunting trip for the year was a three day deer hunt at Seneca Army Depot In up- state New York. This trip was also a first for the club. For three days, cadet hunters embarked on some intense deer hunting. In spite of some terribly cold weather, five cadets took some fine deer. Two of these cadets shot two deer a piece. The trip was one of the more enjoyable trips of the year for all who participated. Besides planning trips, the Fluntlng and Fishing Club also provides cadets with Information concerning hunting and fish- ing on post, officer and NCO sponsors, and easy access to buy hunting and fish- ing licenses. In early April. MSG Don Husk- ey gave an outstanding Informative class on the basics of turkey hunting. It Is the mission of the club to not only take cadets out on sponsored trips, but to provide them with Information on the sport so that they may become better and safer hun- ters and fisherman. The club regrets the loss of a fine out- doorsman and friend, MSG Don Huskey. Without his help, the club would not have functioned for the past two years. We all wish him the best of luck and many memo- rable hunts. Rabble Rouscrs FRONT ROW Diana Brown. Amy Kearns. Magda Rodriguez. MoniCi Si ' iiles. Heather Brannon. Karen Schemel, Belinda Bauer, Suzanne Nelson. Am Marshall. Lori Hess. I ' atti Osley. Mar ' Masters BACK ROW In.- Smith. Tom Laval lee. Simon Georger, Mike Henry. Jorge Martin, Glen Levanti. Jeff Hutchinson. Mik ' Faulkner. Chad McGougan. Tim Healy. Mark Toy. George Matthews. Spirit Support Andy Degnttadauro and Al Bilyeu enjoy the Army-Navy game. Company 1-3 tries to get the attention of the cam- eraman, preferably the one who is broadcasting on na- tional TV. The brass section blares the finale of the William Tell Ov- erature. H_ Army LaCrosse Team Maintains A Winning Record 1 The 1987 Women ' s La- crosse team finished the season with a 5-4 record for the varsity team and a 2-4 record for the JV team. Senior Team Captains Axa Perwich (H3), Pele Tierney (Dl) and Cher ' l Young (Dl) led the team to yet another winning season. Pele led the team ' s of- fense with 30 goals. Axa, with her never ending endurance and speed, was the catalyst to many Army goals. Cheryl led the team ' s defense along with jun- iors Deanna Bernard (A3) and goalie Francine Gagne (B4). The Army team had many newcom- ers who learned how to play the hard way and contributed great- ly to the team ' s successful sea- son. Cadets Intrigued By Foreig ' n Countries Kori ' i((ii olTn-ers art- low and far bclwceii al Wi ' sl roiiil I ' our such officers from Franco, Brazil. Germany, and Mexico have made an impression on West Point just by their presence Lieutenant Colonel Ulisses LP Lannes is from Brazil At I ' S M A he IS the course director for the military readingii course in Portugese, as well as the point of contact for matters related to the Brazilian Army LTC Lannes. who arrived in 1986. is the latest Brazilian officer assifn ?d to West Point This tradition began in 19-16. which makes Brazil the longest contributing country to a ca- dels language education LTC Lannes has found West Point and teaching a new experience, one that is " verj- exciting and re- warding " From Mexico is Lieutenant Colonel Jorge E Robles, who ar- rived in 1985 This visit is his second to the United States, his first being a tour of several army posts, including Fort Knox and Fort Sheridan LTC Robles is both a professor of the Basic Spanish Course (advanced) and the assistant military attache from the Mexican Embassy to West Point A representative from Germany. Lieutenant Colonel Neu- mann-Giesen has taught at US MA since 1985 His selection to teach at West Point was a lengthy process To be considered, he had to prove that he possessed a good command of the English lan- guage, previously taught at the General Officer Command School, and have commanded a squadron or battalion. However, according to LTC Neumann-Giesen. the real key to being selected was " being available at the right time " LTC Neumann-Giesen has gained from his experiences at West Point a new perspective of his native coun- try and of the American view of Europe His tenure ends in 1 after which he hopes for a brigade level position. Department of De- fense or NATO assignment Finally. Major Millot comes to West Point from France He is the first French officer to be assigned to West Point, although the position was proposed twenty years ago He arrived in 1985 and will teach at US MA until 1987 In his experiences here, he has found that people " accept you as you are. " In his free time. Major Millot has learned a lot about computer science, which he finds especially useful in teaching. All of the foreign exchange officers noted differences in mili- tary views of their native countries versus those of the United States The attrition rates in the military academies of France and Brazil are much lower than that of US MA Major MiUot and LTC Lannes attribute the difference to the attitude of those attending each academy In France and BrazU a cadet in the military academy IS one whose sole intent is to be an army officer In other words, for a greater portion of prospective officers, the commitment to mili- tary service is higher than in the United States. In Germany, the officer candidates spend three years of service with units and train with draftees In this way. they know the attitudes of the men they will conimaiui 111 all three countries, the view of women in the armed forces was different than in the United States The Brazilian and Ger- man armies do not admit women in their ranks Both Major Mil- lot and LTC Neumann-Giesen. having seen women succeed at West Point, have a positive impression of female officers, howev- er, in their countries, women in the military is not under discus- sion France just recently allowed women to enter the army. There is only a small percentage of women in their army, and no reliable statistics on their success rate The exchange of officers and cadets among nations strengfthens understanding Cadets also have an opportunity to go to a foreign country, usually during their first class sumnu-r They, like the foreign officers who visit West Point, gain valu.ible experiences that will aid iheni in their future assignments i The Team ' s Performance With The Marine Corps Silent Drill Team Marked The Hig-hlight Of The Bayonets ' Second Year 253 Religious Activities u FRONT ROW Mike Sutton. NoraCusick. Stacy Macmkeiias. Shar on Grasley. Cynthia Ramirei ' .. Marshall HeiniT. Paul Wicrsoham, GrfRon. ' Miller. Donna Crouch. Joyce Woo. Dave Uyematsu. Kathy Nagranl. Kim Darby SECOND ROW John Ijiporte. George Han- hauser. Robb Klucik, Karen Roe. Chad McGougan. Chuck Rigney. Corey I.eucrette. Michael liauhut THIRD ROW V Rosario. Pat- rick Matthews. Charles Walls. James Orbock, Jini Dugan. Karl Maiic-c. M.irk Coons. Coward MimmiIkmiiut. Robert Williams, Kent Allen. Jeffrey Toomer. Stephen Robery. Sammie McGnff, Mich Stuart. James Lowe. Steve Workman, Richard Baxter. An Pipper. Rich Bauer. Pete Blover BACK ROW John George Harmon. Mark Turner. Rob Philhps. Tim Oberschlake. Steve .% ' coniell. Jon Anus. M Whitney. Tom Guntrip. Jim Nelson, l Kaniper. Matt Martin. Darren Shaffer. Thoni Mukri. Pat Bros- • Yong Yi. Brian Paxton. nitsy BerR, Belinda Bauer, Timothy ,1 son. Andy liaiidup tsT ' " crirrj , 1 iCT ' -ccr . - i r? vvTer vv - Vl5f ' :j 3r s ier T Latter Day Saints FRONT ROW Jack Otteson, Theron Lambert. James Crowley. Mark Towery. Vince Barnhart. Terry Geliske. Paul Whitecar BACK ROW Mark Jennings. David Lewis. Dan Kinikini. Gene Roddy. Guy Moore. Cary Blood. Adam Such. Tom Feder. lister Layman. " For where two or three have gathered together in My name, there I am in their midst. " - Matthew 18:20 Baptist Student Union. J. Allan Kearse, Hohn Sogan, Ed Hay- wood, Tracey Clyde, Merrit Al- berti, Larry Hamm, Alton Harpe, KAJ Randall Chase, Fairy Harpe. Chapel Choirs I will sing ' of loving kindness and justice, To Thee, O Lord. I will sing praises. - Psalms 101 J as 101 Jewish Chapel Choir. FRONT ROW: Joe Demerz (accompanist), MAJ Rog:er Kaplan (Officer in Charge), Tif- fany Peters, Josh King, Dave War- shaw, Steven Nitsberg (Cadet In Charge), Sherry Langston, Peter Stark, Eric Peitz, Ruthanne Sohempf (accompanist), Ronald Fine (Officer In Charge). SECOND ROW: Trina McGee, Matthew Michaelson, Paula Schasberger, Alan Katz. THIRD ROW: Jeff Kopp, David Silverman, Jennie Koch, Steven MUstein, Robert Paley. FOURTH ROW: Michael Hill, Greg Mellinger, Daniel Levenson, Matthew Kuperstein. BACK ROW: Al- lyn Lynd, Oleg Gostomelsky, Michael Kramer, Eric Chibnik, Andy FUson. Protestant Choir. FRONT ROW: H. Anderson, T. Strohl, T. Nichols. S. Gale, S. Peck, S. Shumaker. SECOND ROW: J. Woo, P. McKenzie, L. Hess, A. Cromwell, C. Richter, B. Berg, E. Doe. THIRD ROW: C. Worsham, J. Folk, M. Boden, R. Bauer, W. Nygaard, I. Beckman, A. Randrup, G. Graves, CPT Bridges. FOURTH ROW: Mr. Dettra, J. Boyer-Kendriok, W. Wall, T. Cavley, N. Alien, J. Nygaard, R. Durost, P. Walheim, P. Green, J. Scott, MAJ Williams. BACK ROW: LTC Jilbert, T. Singley, J. Peters, E. Dutton, L. McClure, Q,. Jones, J. Nel- son, J. Amis, J. Nelson, G. Hedin, R. Stikkers. Media Club Escorts Press FRONT ROW Stuart Born. Tim Sasser. Mike Ali man, John Wright. Steve Kennedy. Dave Tribul.i. Randolph Petgrave SECOND ROW Bennie Webb Stephanie Reich. Anthony Sebo. Todd Kruse. Todil Reynolds. Timothy Decker. Ed Flemming THIRD ROW Cathie Cutright. Heather Brannon. John Hur ley. Ken Boehme. Greg Merkel. David Wilbur BACK ROW Mike Suk. Steve Lewis. Angela Schafer. Mai colm Schafer, Jamie Brennan. Dave Danikowski. %r Fellowship Of Christian Athletes .-...vr.-V OWI The Army Crew Team Rows Toward Valhalla The Computer And Electronics Forum TheCiiniiniiiiaiid Electronics F ' orum is the parent organi .ai lun of five diversified seminars, the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Eng ' i- neers, (EEE)). the Amateur Radio Seminar, the Computer Users Group, the Association of Com- puting Machinery Student Chapter, and the Electronic Experimenters Group. The IEEE Student Branch brings in distin- guished speakers and plans trips to keep Cadets up to date on advances in the electronic and elec- trical industries. Membership continues after commissioning to keep individuals informed of the latest developments in their field of interest. The Amateur Radio Seminar provides equipment for licensed " Hams " to communi- cate with others all over the world. This year was spent working towards the goal of completing an amateur satellite communications station. Corbin Seminar Is Not Just A Support Group For Women The Corbin Seminar was formed in 1976, and is named after Margaret Corbin, or " Molly Pitcher " who fought valiantly in her husband ' s place when he was killed during the Revolution- ary war. Recognized as one of the first women to have served in the military, Margaret Corhm is buried here at West Point. The Corbin Seminar is primarily a women ' support group which provides information to in terested cadets on women at USMA and in the| Army. The club theme this year has been " awareness " , to include such topics as branch selection, dual careers. Army and USCC regula- tions, etc. We began the year with a " mixer " on the Supe ' s boat and continued it with many ex cellent ' VIP speakers. Women officers stationed here presented a very informative branch orientation as well as briefed us on some of their personal experi- ences. Also, the officers and officers ' wives gave a fashion show including both military and civil- ian dress. The 1986-87 season has been an ac- tive and informative one for Corbin Members. Hop Bands Struggle To Perform; Effort Is Appreciated Five years ago. no one would have thought that a tiny, second rate cadet club, with no money, no equipment and a few slugged mem- bers would turn into the most active, sought af- ter phenomenon at West Point. Once a small club designed to support the musical binges of young aspiring Cadet Rockers, the Cadet Hop Bands Club has transformed itself into a major live quality music supplier for West Point ' s own activities as well as many offpost. Backed by a 2800 watt wall of sound. The Hop Bands Club launched many " Area Tours " including performances at Eisenhower Hall. Cullum Hall, numerous company and battalion parties. Corps parties, Wheaton College, the CornwaD Common. S.U.N.Y.. Marymount Col- lege, and WeUs College. There is only one reason for such growth and success in a cadet club over a two year span: the personal dedication and ambition of its members. Without strong backs to move a liter- al ton of equipment, forceful politicians to pull in merger funds, suave psychologists to con- vince the Academy Bossmen to allow trip sec- tions and countless hours of practicing the ba- sic riffs and cords in a hot, stuffy studio, the Hop Bands Club would still be back on the black- list of USCC and DCA. But now, nothing can stop this rock-n-roU organization from driving right into Madison Square Garden! Not oup -fSevoiutioB. Military Affairs Club Goes To " War " " r- n:;. . The Military Affairs Club not only sponsors the mili- tary movies that are shown on Saturday evenings, but also gives and receives lec- tures and demonstrations on the art of war. A subgroup of this club is the National Survival Games Club. In simiilated war games, cadets shoot their opponents with water based paint pellets. When hit, the " casualty " sits out the rest of the " war " . The ob- ject of the game is to captiire the enemy ' s flag. 38th Annual Student Conference On US Affairs The tlieme lor the Thirly-eighih annual Student Conference on United States Affairs was " The United States Constitution: A Bicen tennial Reappraisal " Over one hundred ca dets and two hundred students from across the nation participated in this year ' s confer ence. Judge Irving Kaufman of the U.S. District Court of Appeals delivered the keynote ad dress, and Attorney General Edwin Meese spoke at the formal banquet. As always, the conference attracted the finest scholars and professionals from a wide range of universi ties and agencies. All members of the U.S. MA. Department of Social Sciences contributed in some fashion to the success of the conference. The cadet leadership was provided by John Dorris, Chair man; Veronica Santopolo. Deputy Chairman; Howard Givens, Vice-Chairman for Opera- tions; Mat Gilligan, Vice-Chairman for Logis- tics; and Jackie Fabrizzio, Staff Executive Of- ficer. Special thanks goes to Captain John Shephard who served tirelessly as the Execu- tive Secretary. BELOW; SCUSA FRONT ROW: Fred WeUman. Melanie Rowland. Jackie Fabrizzio. Sue Reader, Steve Jones. John Dorris. SECOND ROW: Matt GiUigan. Shelly Lane. Mar ion Garcia. Tom McCafferty, Steve Nitsberg. THIRD ROW Mike Wells, Lance Golden, Henry Aims. William McCloud. Chris Love. FOURTH ROW: Steve Hric, Todd Ers. Luis Maniz. Kurt Riester. Tim Decker. Ed Fleming BACK ROW: Howard Crivens. Ralph Boeckmann. Mi- chael Debello. John Stanat. Thomas Schermerhorn i Debate tean rs r. f -r 4 debater Team Making Money - Focus Of Finance Forum FRONT ROW: Robert Richtmyre, Tyno Carter, Joe Woodbury (President), Chuck Klinge (Trea- surer), Heidi Kuebler (Vice President) BACK ROW; CPT Edlesen, CPT Kimmit, CPT FineU Army Women ' s Gymnastics Team: Dedicated, Determined, Cohesive Kim Blacker consistently im- proved her performance with each meet and demonstrated unquestioned potential to be- come a national competitor. Sharon Loveless discovered that she is a fine gymnast. The Contemporary Affairs Seminar sponsored the one-man show that illustrated the life of Henty 0. Flipper, the Academy ' s first black graduate. IN HONOR OF BLACK HISTORY OBSERVANCE: THE CONTEMPORARY AFFAIRS SEMINAR HOSTS OPHELIA DEVOE MODELING AGENCY IN A FASHION ART GALA Society of Physics Students I Ki-iN 1 Kl)W MAJ Hoiioiiu ' tti (UtlutT in rh:ir(;e). Matt Kasley. Edward Garcia. Beth I ' ropst. Kart n Uur(Ciii. John Duhamel. Hob Kabrizzio. Can,- Jordan. Jacqui-line Kabri zio I Cadet in charge) SECOND ROW Tim Hess. Hon Stapport. Emorj ' Chase. Gordan Taras. William Howard. Joy Russel. AJ Visconti. Lisa Shay THIRD ROW Kenneth Pr goski. Grcgorj- Graber. Robert Elwell. Mike Broker. Steven Mosier. Clark Heidelbaugh. Ian Ross Astronomy Club Joe McMillan. Paul Linkins. Rodney Davis. Steve Kisko. Jeff Fuchs. SECOND ROW: Tony Sabo. Karen Burgin. Ricardo Edvilz AIAA AHS FIRST ROW: Doug Datka, Craig Giammat- teo. Terrell Boyd. Marc Ruyak, Jeffrey Workman. Trent Suko. Matthew Marcy. Kib Johnson. Jr . Jon Shupenus. Michael Gar- ceau. .Mark Relich. Mark Vilardi (Vice Presi- dent). Partick Mathes. Brent Layman SEC- OND ROW Darren Johnson " (President). Lynn Sprague (Vice President). Greg Ebner. Clifton Skye. Steven Raymond. Adam Muller. George Riggrins. Walter Rugen. Jim Spence. Greg Calvin. Chris Clark. Thomas Sands THIRD ROW: Scott Nunn. John Matlock. MAJ Albert Patterson (Officer in charge). Mitchell Cobb. Robert Mueller. Dennis Feh- linger. Paul Knight. Joseph Vest. Robert .• gans. Eric Miller. Robert Buscher. Jacquel me Bays. Brian Hopkins ASCE FRONT ROW John Tien. John Sogan. Paul Rollins (Cadet in charge). Gil Inouye (Vice President). Mike Garceau SECOND ROW CPT Harold Leeman Jr (Officer in Charge). Jim Harrington. Sam Ligo. Ken- neth Kamper. Rick White. Douglas An- drews, CPT Michael Bradbury, --L Cycling Team Races To Victory With Experience, Skill, Concentration, Determination, And Speed. It was hell! What! No pink socks, training formations and after race uniforms!? How can we have fun? These were the questions for the 1986- 87 season. Our QIC ' s CPT ' s Stowe and Link, the Captain and the Fuhrer, led us through our year of transition. We experienced stiff competition, hard training, and rapid deployments. We are the team that loved each other so much that we decided to party together over Spring Leave. HQCYCT left on TDY to join CENTCOM, RED- COM and the USAF at MacDHl AFB in Tampa, FL to train and soak up sun. With the fuhrer in his bunker with su- perman - Craig Martin, Screamin ' and Roy in the LP-OP, and CPT Link in - well you know, the heart of the trip be- gan to beat. We drove a nut through that one loop around base as we watched jets touch and go. There was the Burger Death Ride in North Tampa - somewhere and our visit to the O ' Club.Mr. Clean met " Bag Man " and " Veg-0 " who showed us on to Hooters - right Jeff? We fought hard, for that trip, during that trip, after that trip, and during the races. The Spring Circuit was intense. The women cleaned up and the B ' s got cleaned. We consistently came up in the top five team standings, although Eastern Championships were a differ- ent story. ' 87 brought new dimensions to Army Cycling. Army Marathon Team Hosts the Elaine Swinehart lOK Race at West Point The Army Marathon Team hosted the Elaine Swinehart Memo- rial lOK Race at West Point. Taking the title for company teams was company Al, consisting of Mark Bertz. Timothy White, and Keith Homan. A2 finished second and CI finished the race in 3rd place. The Men ' s Open title was won by SOSH and the Woman ' s title by DPE. Capt. Sam Pelletier and Ms. Karian Rockwell again were the men ' s and women ' s winners. PT Sam PeUetier remained the Men ' s Open champion. He also took first Mike Sobiesk, after running the Boston Marathon, keeps warm to lace in 1986. avoid injury. f 278 With graduation day creeping closer day by day, and the bonds of friendship growing stronger, the first class cadets came together to produce, act, sing, and reminisce of their last four years in the 1987 production of . . . Howitzer Staff III keeping with tradition, the editor of the Howitzer is afforded the opportuni- ty to acknowledge the contributions and offer thanks to those individuals and agencies that made the yearbook possi- ble This year the list is smaller but the contributions .are larger 1 thank you all for the pleasure and honor of being the Editor-in-Chief of the 1987 Howitzer The chance to work for such a renowned publication is a once in a lifetime opportunity The staff of this yearbook has evolved to become a unique group of hardworking, dedicated people Mem- bers of the staff have survived on- slaughts by academics, other extracur- ricular activities, deadlines, and con- stricting regulations The Corps and Academy owe them thanks for the week- end and nights of diligent work To all those who took part, and the names are manv. 1 offer niv thanks, and to a select few I offer special recognition Thad Tolbert. our ace photographer darkroom manager left his mark in the shape of many photos incorporated throughout the book There wasn ' t any- one who could quite get those sports shots as well as Thad What can be said about our Class Historian that hasn ' t already been said? Wayne Green readily accepted the chal- lenge of writing the Class History sec- tion and just added to it his two page list of things you do for the week. That Wayne spark and outlook on life defi- nitely livened up the section Brian OLexy surfaced as the ' Vearin Review Editor after a diligent search and discovery in the English Seminar Brian ' s diligence chronicled the events of the world as we muddled through clas- ses. My right hand. Francine Gagne. was at it a ain as the Activities Editor Francine figured that after all the woi , and fun of last year, nobody else coul i put It together as well as she could Ikn experience also helped her as she took on the task of business coordinator, year- book XO. and calmer of the Editor. These enviable positions were all completed with incredible resourcefulness, a trait that will help her as the heir apparent to my job Jim Orbock emerged as the master sports editor and devoted an incredible amount of time during the wee hours of the night and weekends Jim worked to the point It reflected in his academics Jim left a very competent Dave Stockton in his stead when he hit the books a lilt li- harder Jims sacrifice and efforts arc dearly appreciated. The Administration section was headed by a newcomer to the staff. Jose Gomez He didn ' t quite know what to e, pect. but due to his organization, this t section went together the smoothest in years. Jay Pyatt and Maryann Bean had the unenviable positions as the Senior Staff Editors, They were responsible for compiling biographies of all the firsties on a new and temperamental computer system and ensuring that a picture exis- ted for each biography. Donna Crouch distinguished herself again this year as the Corps Editor. Whenever asked how she was doing, she could reply with pages completed, pages waiting, for layout and pages requiring photos. Her organization was exem- plary. She is also multi-talented, adding photography and typing to her skills. Great things will come from Donna. Two plebes made their debut in the staff system. David Stockton is the pro- tege of Jim Orbock and took care of the Sports Section. To have been suddenly placed in the position of responsibility for this large section and come through is a credit to this young man. Luz Cook is the second plebe. She brought back the life to the section on " Cadet Life " and the strange goings on at the " Uncollege. " She and David are the new blood of the staff. zy. The editor-in-chief, Karl Schwartz, con- fers with Jim Lester. Jim Orbock focuses on the sports action. Thad Tolbert was a better photographer than photogaphy editor. Nul unly v.i-ri ' till ' i-Milii 1 ' 1 ' lor the work on thm book, but iilhu olii cers and civilians The Director of DCA. Colonel Charles Johnson was there to of- fer sage advice and help get the support that was needed for the yearbook Major Stephen Cook took control of all the cadet clubs and aided in the area of keeping us straight In the maze of regulations, it was nice to know someone who could navigate the gray areas Our OIC. Captain David Tippet, al- though of the " English Department " , was a great asset The creativity was ours, but the organization and reasoning stemmed from him CPT Tippet ' s knowl- edge of how the Army worked aided us immensely when dealing with usee His example of leadership and professional- ism was invaluable to the staff Captain Anthony Harnman was brought on board second semester as our AOIC CPT Harnman will take over as OIC next year, and after working with him this last summer, the book is in good hands His qualities will continue to set the example for the staff as future offi- cers. Our civilian component was made up of dedicated professionals in their re- spective fields. Mr. Allen Cochran kept us aware of the budget and kept us up to date on items that we could buy with our funds. I hope that the pool table comes in. Mr Robb Smith, the publications coordinator, was the man I worked most closely with, and it ' s amazing what he controlled In addition to the Howitzer, he also worked with the DCA Christmas sales. Mortar. Pointer, and Bugle Notes You name it about publications, and Robb Smith could tell you about it All his knowledge helped produce a better year- book from front to back. iJoiina and Francine enjoy the trip to Mis The eciilor in chief inspects the cover de sunn iLiii We received a new photogTapher this year at West Point Photo. Mr Ed- ward Hairston. a former First Sergeant assigned to West Point, knew the area and system better than any cadets and quite a few officers. With his skill and expertise, the seemingly impossible task of photographing the Corps group and in- dividual pictures was accomplis hed as well as other official photos and back-up sports photos Mr Hairston ' s efforts greatly improved the photographic quali- ty of the yearbook- Another individual that is deserving of special thanks is Mr. Jim Lester. He came on board with Walsworth Publish- ers into uncharted chaos in mid-semes- ter to be our publisher ' s representative. His patience and dedication for ensuring that this book was the best it could be paid off in a new staff organization and a dedicated staff as well as in this year- book. Always willing to come up and work with the staff, this yearbook is as much his as it is ours. The divider photographs were pro- vided by Ms. Marcia Lippman. and our thanks go to her for that special look we needed for the yearbook. I wish to also add a very special thanks to Mr. Everett Arnold who took me under his wings many moons ago to explain what editing for a yearbook meant. I owe my position to him. Several organizations were instru- mental to the completion of this year- book. These include: the Directorate of Cadet Activities for funding and support- ing the operation, the Admissions Office for those one of a kind photos that fit just right, the USCC Staff for their assis- tance and support in coordinating and scheduling. Mary Jane Dennis and mem- bers of Walsworth Publishers, and the Association of Graduates for needed in- formation and photos. For those not personally mentioned, I extend a heartfelt thanks for your con- tributions and hope that you will take as much personal satisfaction from this yearbook as we did in putting it together. HOWITZER STAFF: Karl Schwartz. Francine Gagne, James Orbock. Gene Piscator, Thad Tolbert, Wayne Green, Donna Crouch, Maryanne Bean, Doug Gels, EUen Denny, Erin Sweeny, Donna Miller. Ted Da- ley, Jennifer Eckroth, JoAnn Wanner, Karen Weghnski, Jose Gomez, Jay Pyatt, Robert Paley, Wally Roy, David Stockton, Luz Cook, Dominic Trader, Scott Burke, Cathy Stuart, Tony Aar- on, Guy Wiilibrand, Jean Mat- thews. Above left: Luz Cook works on a story for the Cadet Life section. David Stockton prepares the Sports sec- tion. ■QXOHE TO THE ffiVw V -«i ! 0«LOCKIMnKi ' • JU. •V ci33K :ri 6 ! » j im.rr.. n. j r. m ' th.-j. ' - ••= ' io t. , - V ' i ' - U . i I ' , 2 1 m •) " -vV, -ti P . . •f ivl • i. Il Tt K-- JVi. ' . :; j , ■ ' -- ' VVri(J, XK X K K»3 » $ »dddd%K»99dd 9 d) K ' i NDro aajXT ■ maroa uppuah k SI . ' ■p w- ■vfS . v! T- fti :fCfl W !?A. ' :Jk 52: M A 11 :zJi X$i!r::: .:.::::i_ - , jfci — ' kv T fE CONSTITUTION: A MISSION The Constitution was not a gift. The Constitution ol the United States had to be fought for. It had a mission. It was to convert. Pass the flame. Push back frontiers. Born out of the wrenching grief and courage of Valley Forge, the Constitution would go on to produce what has come to be the oldest still-governing document in the world. The Revolution bought our freedom, but the Con- stitution let us keep it. The American Constitution is our map - a graph of the unlimited powers of good possible when you ' re dealing with securing " the blessings of liberty. " It is our strongest handle on truth, our brav- est banner for peace. Americans sitting on subways, watching evening news, taking children to school, can trust it. It protects. No timid doctrine, its battle cry is an unflinching passion for toler- ance, an insatiable hunger for freedom, and. most of all, an uncompromising demand for justice - a justice tempered with mercy towards our fellow man. Justice is a response of nature. Our Declaration of Independence assures us. " that all men are created equal: that they are endowed by their creator with certain unalienable rights ... " Justice is the oldest cry of community, the deepest longing of the soul. Our rights as Americans have been secured. They have been won. But they are ours to lose, as well. To promote the general welfare may impinge on personal liberty. Governing, then, is both a necessity and liability. There must be carefully prescribed limits - power to govern, but structure to check the power. A lexander Hamilton, as our strong defender of the federal courts to be crea ted by the Constitu- tion, said that the want of judicial power under the Articles of Confederation had been the central cause for defeat of that first effort of a Constitution. Yet Hamilton knew that all political power is " of an encroaching nature. " An independent, constitutionally-bound judiciary is essential, in order to assure both the sovereignty of the people ' s will, and to protect the sanctity of the individual ' s rights. This time it wasgoingto be done right. Our Declaration of Independence had legislated the rights to " life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness. " There would be a system which authorized a striking balance of human rights and responsibilities: separation of powers to encourage both stability and change: a strong central government of diversity without fragmentation; equal protection under law: and a commitment to common defense. The Constitution would be what the people wanted. It was to be the most experimental, politically creative system since the Greeks: something the peo- ple dreamed up. something to make them happy - and something the people themselves made work. It would be the first political system in which the power flowed from the people to the state: a grant that " we the people " made for themselves - as Abraham Lincoln said, in his Address at Gettysburg, " that this nation, under God. shall have a new birth of freedom: and that government of the people, by the people, for the people, shall not perish from the earth. " This meant that you were free to write, talk. pray, be listened to, understood, or not understood. You had the right to the " pursuit of happiness. " but balanced by " liberty and justice for all. " Re- sponsibility for your neighbor ' s rights would count, too: you were a brotherhood. An unprecedented crea tive energy was spa wned out of such constitutional freedoms. The Amer- ican people, energized by freedom from fear and restraint, unleashed unparalleled developments in science, technology, and the arts. The horizon, not partisan, not national, concerned the world. Embracive, it concerned the quality of people ' s lives everywhere: " Give me your tired, your poor, your huddled masses, yearning to breathe free ... " In that hot summer of 1787, as the representatives met in Philadelphia to write the Constitution of the United States. Benjamin Franklin, at eighty-one. said to the struggling convention representa- tives, about to disband in confusion. " 1 have lived. Sir. a long time, and the longer I live, the more convincing proofs I see of this truth: that God governs in the affairs of man. " George Washington spoke in his ina ugural address to Congress as first president of our na tion, ' ' No people can be bound to acknowledge and adore the invisible hand which conducts the affairs of men more than the people of the United States. " This spirit of divine destiny, and sense of values on which our country was founded, is what the bicentennial celebration of the United States Constitution is all about. We must then guard our freedoms well - and we must guard against indifference. Intolerance once our enemy, the enemy is now indifference. Indifference can defeat us, as elements antagonistic to our God-given American ideals marshall in concentrated force. We cannot afford this. We are pledged to get back to that ra w. unabashed love of country our forefathers had. As President Reagan said. " Private values must be at the heart of public policies. " Fundamental to the Constitution was this personal sense of values, worked out into a strong sense of civic responsibility and commitment. Choices were made, risk was taken - and a price was paid. Heroes are born only when men choose to be free, to become involved. It is always in the end a value one person chooses over another. An eighteenth-century German poet-historian, Friedrich von Schiller, whose idealism and ha- tred of tyranny were a powerful influence in modern German literature, said, " There ' s no such thing as chance: and what seems merest accident Springs from deepest source of destiny. " There was no chance to America. There was no compromising. It was forged through fight and faith. It has to be maintained that way. 286-SPORTS if amg CORPS SQUAD SPORTS BASEBALL 340 BASKETBALL 315 CROSSCOUNTRY 300 FOOTBALL 306 150 FOOTBALL 292 GOLF 363 GYMNASTICS 328 HOCKEY 332 INDOOR TRACK 330 LACROSSE 356 OUTDOOR TRACK .... 352 RIFLE PISTOL 326 SOCCER 288 SOCCER 302 SOFTBALL 348 SQUASH 327 SWIMMING 324 TENNIS 354 VOLLEYBALL 296 WATER POLO 304 WRESTLING 320 TABLE OF CONTENTS 1 I SPORTS-287 Iliiiiii ' ff : Goolie stretches for UUest Point shot 288-fftU SOCCefl SOCCeR FflLL-289 The flrmy soccer teom posted Q lulnning season uj(th support from the teom ' s foruiords. Sean Mitchiner and Dovid flobinsor . The seoson opener luos o dlsop- pointment ujlth o loss to Bos- ton College. " Mental mis- takes cost us thot gome, " remorked cooch Chiovoro. The teom quickly rallied ond defeoted 17th ranked Rutgers in a gruelling gome ond then defeoted Holy Cross. After the emotional high of sujeeping Rutgers, the Ca- dets booted post Morist but ended up loosing to UUoke Forest. The teom then set a single-gome scoring record against St. Peter ' s by placing eight bolls through the gool. " There uuos a time uuhen uue couldn ' t put on opponent OLuoy. " soid Coach Chiovoro. Despite the ujin, the Sooters later fell to Syracuse, 2-0. Dovid Robinson lead the uioy in the gome against Col- gote by scoring tuuo goals ond ossisting in three. Al- though the Sooters lost in o close game to fldelphi earlier in the uueek, the ujin set the Cadets bock on the uuinning trock. fl uuin ogoinst Fairfield, a loss to Temple ond a uuin over Monhotton left the Sooters undefeated in MflflC uuith o 4-0 record. It also ear- ned Dovid Robinson MflflC " player of the uueek " hon- ors. Keeper Terry Harshfield mode sii saves in regulation ond tuuo in overtime to pro- vide the key in Army ' s uuin over LoSolle but then Ford- hom stole first place in MflflC by beating flrmy, 1-0. After tuuo gomes ogoinst lono ond George Mason, flrmy finolly faced Novy. The gome uuos a heortbreoking loss for flrmy uuhich out- ployed the Navy teom the entire gome. " No matter houu you ploy the gome, if you can ' t score you cont uuin. " stated cooch Chiov- oro. 290-FaL Soccer nRMv socceR socceR n Opp. Boston University 4 3 Holy Cross 4 Rutgers 2 2 Morist UJoke Forest 3 3 ndelphi 4 3 Colgote 8 St. Peter ' s Sryocuse 2 3 Fairfield 3 Temple 4 6 Monhotton 2 LoSolle 1 Fordhom 1 8 lono 1 1 George Mason Navy 1 FRONT ROLU: David Dluzyn, Jeff Perkins, Poul edijuords, Kurt Hoernlein, Roron Kuz- emko, Seon Mitchiner, Jim Loiuery, David Robinson, Ivan Ireland. Dove Houck, Scott Rnderson, Clork Heidelbough, Coach John McHugh. SeCOND ROUU: Cooch Paul Gan- non, MRJ Jock MocDonold, Louis Mayo, Paul Bento, Mitch Johnson. Terri Horshfield, Frank Oprandi , Joy Shonko, Greg Larson, Jim O ' Deo, Dove Martinez. Cooch Toni Mortelli. RRCK ROLU: LTC Jock Grubbs, COL Jim Golden, Don Deleo, Dove Cbbrecht, John Kilfeather, RIfred Bortkieiuicz, Jobie Felber, Rich Checkon, Molcolm Frost, CUJ3 Stephen LUord, Cooch Joe Chiovaro. Soccer FRLL-291 Kickoff at MicNe JT -nr rr m—n i-r • f w II — » y W T i T f Tf T-1 r-f f 1 T- • f r-f r-» — T-I » f T I • f 9 f f f W f w r-r ri • —r-i r-» n f- » I r w r — n n r-» r-r » f t — ri f t y T y »t- r y r i » r i -m r-r " " T — — _T i • r I r w rr m r " » " ■ r f » r I. ri i-i ff w f ■ ' T i • I ■ ■■ ■ r I -r-n- T ' -r-i TT n i-t n . T i , ' f t w-f T-i TT nr n ▼ " i ■ ■ ■ r ■ r ■ r r w w r f » r y r 1 r-i r i ri r-» ' ri f X r»f TT n ' y ■ ■ a i m I — »-y t-B r ■ » " " y ' ' W% ' y y ' ri t 1-7 — ■ — r-r flrmv picks op odditionol possinq yordoge UJhot to do next? Right in the orms. . rt »s« « - ' ' )vSi- ' 150 ' s mU-293 nRMV LIGHTUU6IGHT FOOTBnU Tony Fletcher looks for running FRONT: 8 rnl« Bonks. Joe BoldeH. Joe Davis. Steve OeBerordlno. Tim Currier, Steve Losse. Jt«n Vo one. Scott flndreius. Mike McCroe. Ron leuils. floron fore. Cormne Clcolese S6COND ROUU Pete Bodolon. Som Houston. Jim Sontuccl. f r onk Moresco. Vic MoncJo. Joe Goudette. Jim Brouun. R.J Mclluiolne. Jeff Jones. Len Bcxtol. Mike Cocic THIflO flOlU Noivin Burns. Bob Hotolo. Kerry Shofer. Tom Sfiu- ler. Steve lee. John Ck dy. John VIgglono. Morcos Madrid. More Niketos. Jeff Shdey. Seon Jenkins FOURTH ROIL) Shoy Doone. Mike Vossolottl. Joe Bolton. Mork McCreery. Corol Voung. Joe Sroko. John Leiuls. Steve Oh. Bill Niketos. Carl UJoods. Dove Drotor FIFTH ROUU: Don O ' Neill. Steve Anderson. Seon Sinclolr. AmColerome. Tony Fletcher. €verton Cranston. Scott Mollory. Leif Gunhos. Dove Roy. LUitt Gaither. Justin Roby. Tim Brereton SIXTH ROOI: Mike Beckmon. Rodney Monof . John Clork. Mori Klelboso. Dove Ottavionelli, Paul Snyder. Jim Lynch. Troy Fober. Dreui Relmers. Jeff Hensley. Brian Splcer SeVCNTH ROLL) Mork Londes. Ralph Boeckmonn. Shoiun Studer. Ken Fronchlnl. IDord Scott. Jomes LUorfleld, Mike Homrick BACK ROILI: Coach Bob Thompson. Terrence Greene. LT Mickey Hoyctok. MRJNickKokir. MflJMosonOlebster. LT JImHouuord. MflJRollle Dessert. CPT Chris Grotes. MflJ Mork Slemer. LT CMDR Keith Nelson. MflJ Chip UJentz. MfiJ Pot Leake. COL Mm Koys. SP4 Done Putnom. MRJ Vic Roeske. The 1501b football teom. also MnouLin os the iightoieights since the heoviest plotter on the teom must iweigh in under 160 lbs, end- ed their seoson uuith o close loss to Novy The teom. despite anoth- er loss opening to Cornell. 24-17, bounced bock in the league opener to defect them 21-20 to defend the title for Che fourth straight yeor in a rouu the annual flnthrocJte 8oujl. fullback fronk Moresco. quorterbock Carl Leiuis, and split end Ron Leoiis lead the oioy in the game, putting points on the boord. It uuos, houiever, Barrett Doone s extro point thot put the gome ouioy in the final sec- onds of the contest The next tuuo gomes for the Ii- ghtoieights seemed to be effort- less OS the team trounced Rut- gers, 42-6, ond then breezed post Penn. 42-0. The Codets dominat- 294-FflLL 150S ed the Scorlet Knights by ending up ujith 405 yards at the final oihis- tle and hod 363 of those yords on the ground. The next uueek the Quakers felt the Army assault os the Knights managed onother 4 1 4 yords uuith 305 coming on the ground. The next contest ogolnsC the Scarlet Knights of Rutgers ojosn ' t so easy for the Cadets, hooiever Flfter placing ten points on the board in the first period. Rutgers slouuly ate ouuoy ot the lead until Tony Fletcher sealed the Scarlet Knight ' s fate oiith o 12 yard run In Che fourth period. The oieek after the LightuueighCs found onocher eosy victory as they ran by Prince- ton 37-24 This left Army 5-1 in regular season and 5-0 in league ploy. The only opponent left in Che luay of the league title uuos orch- rivol Navy. Breaking ooioy up field, floron fore suueeping left. 150-POUND FOOTBnLL fl Opp. 17 Cornell 24 42 Rutgers 6 21 Corriell 20 42 Pennsylvania 17 Rutgers 10 37 Princeton 24 23 Navy 21 Corl UUoods rushing for o TD. Tony Fletcher gains yards up the middle. 150S FflLL-295 Guien Zenrvcxis domonstrotes the overhand serve €riMo Cramer spikes over Neiu Poli defender. I 296-PRLL VOU€VBf«.L VOLLeV8FILL FFILL-297 VOLLeVBRLL SLflMS HOMg FRONT ROUU: Sana Francis, Shelly Due, Kristen Kinker, Guuen Zemo tis, Jean Kobes, Dauun Bolond. BACK ROUU: CPT flraneo, CPT Rlex onder, €lissQ Bergevin, €IIq Templeton, Shari UJhipple, GrikQ Cram er, Michelle UUilliams, Joy ebberson, CynthlQ Branch, Shelly Shumak er, Julie Schneider, MflJ LeBoufP, ToFala lofeta. Coach Bob Gam bordello. VOLL€VBnLL Ft. ULIoyne Tournament 1-2-0 SUNV-Neuu Poltz uu Morist uu Central Connecticut State Tournoment 5-0-0 €ost Stroudsburg Tournoment 4-0-0 LUest Chester Tournoment 4-1-0 Queen ' s College UU Slippery Rock Tournoment 2-3-0 €ost Stroudsburg UU Cast Stroudsburg Invitationol 3-0-0 Long Islond C.UU. Post 2-0-0 Army Clossic 1-3-0 Pace UU Nov [J UJ MflflC Chompionships 7-0-0 Springfield UU UJright State Tournament 1-2-0 Columbia UU Neuu Haven L Army Invitotionol 2-1-0 The uuomon ' s volleyball team slammed another ujin- ning season. The 19th rank- ed Lady Knights proved to be Q pouuerhouse behind the killing spikes of Joy €bberson and Shari UJhipple, the su- perb settings from Gujen Zemaitis, and the skillful blocks from Criko Cramer. Despite a dissopointing opening ot the Ft. UUoyne In- vitotionol, the Splkers squu an eleven gome uuinning skein. Coach Gombordello stated, " LUe storted off slouu and hod to ploy cotch up. " The uuomen then uuent on to uuin the UUest Chester Tournament ond performed outstandingly until the Army Classic uuhen they uuere knocked off early. The Ladies then hod o dissopoin- ting loss to Navy ond placed third in the UUright State Tour- nament. The Spikers ended Mp the season oiith o uuin in the Army Invitationol. RRMV RUNS nH€nD. M€NS CROSS COUNTRV lono Morist UU Five-LUov Meet OJ.UU.UU MflRC Chompionship Paul Short Invitational 1st 1st Novy L Heptogonol Championships IC4fl Championships 3rd 7th UUOM€NS CROSS COUNTRV Fordhom Morist UU Five-LUoi Meet L.UU.UJ MRflC Championships Poul Short InvitQtionol 4th 10th Heptagonol Championships NCflfl Division II Regionols Ul 9th 3rd The men ' s cross country teom compiled on Impressive record uulth the strong leod- ership oF senior Mico Com- stock. From the first meet. Mico finished a full 37 sec- onds ahead of lonas top runner. The team demon- strated that Mico uuosn ' t the only poiuer since It cloimed six of the first ten places In the meet. Throughout the season, Tom Feder. Tyno Carter, John Nelson. Dove McVoy. ond John Hayes pro- vided the needed points for the teom. In oddltion to the men ' s efforts, the lady Horrlers ron up an impressive record. Teresa Sobies led the luoy by breaking course marks at Cornell, aiinning the Metro Fltlontlc Athletic Conference Chompionship. the five-kilo- meter course at UUest Point, and plocing honors at the Poul Short Invitotionol uuith a course record. Sigrun Denny. Liso Benitez, Condone Ver- nold, and Sherise Tuggle rounded out the teom ' s abili- ties. UJomen ' s trock leods Che field. Jl 300-FfKL Cross Country MicQ ComstotK strides to lead flrmy Mico Comstock pushing the envelope. Cross Countrg FflLL-301 302-ffH.L UJomens Soccer LJUOM€N ' SSOCC€R UUOMeN ' S SOCC€R n Opp. 9 RPI 1 3 Siena 6 Dickenson 3 lonQ Dartmouth 3 9 Utica 1 SUNV-Stony Brook 2 Colgate 7 1 SUNV-Rlbany IDoshington Area Tournament 0-2-1 Holg Cross 1 4 Manhattenville 1 Columbia 5 Oneonto State 1 Scranton 2 LeMoyne 2 The uuomen ' s soccer team had o strong start uuinning their first four gomes. Neuu Coach Gene Ventriglia oias quite pleased uuith the 9-1 ujin over RPI, the 3-0 victory against Siena, the 6-0 shutout over Dickenson, " | and the 3-0 lona route. The season seemed to be Rrmy ' s ujhen Dart- mouth blanked the Cadets, 3-0. Despite the loss. Army returned to the field to romp UticQ, 9-0. " Though I didn ' t expect to beat Utica so soundly, the ujin uuas very encouraging, especially fol- louuing our first loss last uueek to Dartmouth, " stated Coach Ventriglia. Dork times then decended on the Lady Sooters as they lost four of the next five gomes. Mistakes plagued the team as opponents seemed to capitalize on each one. The turn in the seoson occured, though, in q rout against Monhattanvilie as the Cadets scored four unansujered points. After another tie and tuuo uuins, the Lady Booters end- ed the season uuith a tie to LeMoyne. " I am pleased uuith our ploy and our season finish, " commented cooch Ventriglia, thus ending the first season that Lady Boot- ers uuere on varsity status. " I am pleased uuith our play and our season fin- ish. " The corner kick. UUomens Soccer FfiU-303 UUQter Polo, 17 and 15. Cadets go to The 2-3 opening of the ujoter polo teem at the Suck- nell Invltotlonol set the scene for the teems seoson. Un- der first-yeor cooch flndy Soujers. the teom posted o 17-15 seoson ond uuos In- vited to the €ostern Chom- plonshlps. the first time since It regoined vorsity stotus in 1983. Under the Championships. strong leader- ship of coptQln Todd Fried- man, the team posted a 2 - 1 mark in the €ostern Leogue Tournament. In the Fordham Invitational. the Codets suuom post opponents under the scores of Jeff Souer, Don Oujens, and the gome clinching score from Lorry Srede. Novy lived up to their nick- name of squids as they squirted post the Codets In the next lueek. The Mid- fltlontic Tournoment proved to be just a little better os the Codets come home ujith 2 - 1 record folloiued by a 1 - 1 split In Round taio of the eastern League Tourna- ment. Not all oios bod. though, OS the team finished ninth in the Indoor Notional Championships in Indionopo- lis ujith a 2 - 2 record. The Middies once ogoin struck in Round II of the Mid- Rtlontic Tournoment as they knocked the Cadets from ploy. The Codets bounced right bock after receiving on invitation to the Castern Championships luhere they placed fifth. Todd Friedman provided countless goals to help the Codets round out a ujinning season. Charlie Crane ond Don Cuuen on defense. UUniCR POLO Suckness Invitational 2-3-0 Costern Leogue Tournament Round 1 2-1-0 Fordham Invitational 3-1-0 Navy L Mid-Rtlontic Tournoment Round 1 2-1-0 eastern League Tournament Round II 1-1-0 Mid-fltlontic Tournoment Round II 2-1-0 NCRR Chompionships 2-2-0 Mid-Rtlontic Championships 1-3-0 eastern Chompionships 2-1-0 Chorlie Crone ovolds the blocl ond scores for flrmv 304-ffl(.L UUflT€ft POlO •iHAflr ■ " : ? i ' At» i lilflTefl POLO TeflM. UUflTeR POLO FflLL-305 nRMV 6 ■ ■ 5 - fooTaai fl Opp 35 Syrocuse 28 18 Northuuestern 25 14 ULIoke Forest 49 41 Vole 24 25 Tennessee 21 14 Holy Cross 17 7 Rutgers 35 20 Boston College 27 21 Rir Force 1 1 56 Lafayette 48 27 Navi 7 Rutgers tough gome. Tory looks doiunfield v UUright up the middle. Driving for eitro i ords 306-FRl.L FOOTBflLL The 1986 football season is remembered uulth a uuide VQrity of emotions ranging from the major upset by UUoke Forest to upsetting Tennessee, 25-2 1 . The most memorable portion of the season ore the victories over the flir Force and, of course, NRVV bringing back the Commander in Chief ' s Trophy to UUest Point. The trophy not only symbolized the pouuer and the spirit of the Army team, but reflected the emotional bond between the team and the 12th mon,- the Corps of Cadets. The first gome ujos ployed against the Orongemen of Syracuse and extended the uuinning streok of Army at home to thirteen luith o 33- 28 score, fl uueek loter, houu- ever, Northoiestern sur- prised Army ot Northuuestern by squeezing out o 25-18 victory. The major blouj came, though, uuhen UUake Forest entered Michie Stadi- um and left the cadets be- hind 49 to 14. The Demon Decons broke the longest uuinning streak at home for Army since 1959 and, for the first time in tuuo years, fans begon to doubt the Army team. Despite the beoting token ot home against UUake For- est, Army regained compo- sure and rebounded the next uueek to truge pass Vole, 4 1 - 24. The Army team ron the boll by Vole racking up 424 yards uuhile Vale attempted Peterson on the carry. WiiJKK: - T ' . ' «-w ' ■ - " :-:K?sys- ' ' ' FOOTBflLL FflLL-307 OB in sight to fly by Rrmy in the oir. In od- ditlon to this victory, flrmy squeezed the boll from Ten- nessee in the lost feuu sec- onds of the gome to snatch It, 25-21 fl blocked Volun- teer punt uuith 35 seconds left in the gome put the boll in f rmy hands in the end zone ond Q oiin in the record books. " It uuas o great ei- omple of the brave old flrmy team never giving up. " John- ny Mojors. the Tennessee cooch. uuos heard saying. After the victory over Ten- nessee, dork times de- scended on the Block Knights. Holy Cross upset the tailgate parties and the alumni revieuu by suuiping the Homecoming game 17 to 14. The contest came douun to Brocli uuith the sack the last drive uuhen Army failed to push the boll In the Crusaders ' endzone. Al- though the tie uuas almost o sure bet, Coach Jim Voung said. " UUe tuonted the uuin. " The dork doys continued as Rutgers took the Knights, 35-7. " They dominated the entire gome. They certainly beat us uuith the run, but they beat us in more uuoys than that. They ran the boll uuell, ujhich set up the passing game. They completely beat us, " commented Jim Voung later. The loss left Army at a 3-5 season uuith many of the starting players out ujith In- juries. Tory Crouuford ' s 65 yard opening run set the pace for the Rrmy-flir Force match. The ujord is HIT! Chuck LUIIIioms on defense Biggins is olmoys o big foctor. 308-ffKl fOOTBRlL The RRMV Defense is the real SDI. The Cadets dominated and finally put auuay flir Force uuith 53 seconds left on the clock uuith a three-yard (weeper by Crauuford. " UJe decided to run the ploys that average the best yardage on first dooin, " said Jim Voung. Crauuford did most of the domoge racking up 165 yards uuith UUright and Jones adding another hundred. The victory uuos the first mark in the teams chance at oiinning the Commander in Chief ' s Trophy. Lafayette proved to be o grueling tug-of-uuor against the Cadets. The high score of 56 to 48 gave Army a badly needed uuin and shouued that the loss of several key players on the defense qI- louued Lofoyette to remain in the gome until the final sec- onds. The victory placed the team in the position of hav- ing a third oiinning season in a rouu and able to snatch up a trophy in the dassic flRMV- NnVV battle. It began in the hall of €i- senhouuer Theater. The Corp uuos treated to on Army style video and to past leaders of the Army team. The cry Tennessee stumbled In the fourth. FOOTBnLL FflLL-309 Cooch Voung tokes on the press of " unfinished business " opened the oiov to spirit rol- lies, the " best bonfire in veors " , ond. of course, the stoybock in dosses. Once the Corp become psyched- up. the Rrmy team felt the poujer ond come olive. The fumble and quick flrmy score in the first moments of the gome told Novy uuhot kind of doy it uuos going to be. After rocking up tiuo fieldgools, Novv finolly settled douun and begon to threaten the 310-ffll.L fOOTBfW.L Rrmy defense, fls It turned out, hoaiever, the Sone come through and left the holftime score ot 13-0. Novy obviously come out fired-up ofter holftime ond placed o quick score on the board. This uuos, houuever, as close OS the Midshipmen ujould get oil doy. Army scored toio more times to lock the trophy up ond sink the Novy once again finishing their " unfin- ished business " . FOOTBflLL FfiLL-311 flRMV uuQs strong on the ground Crooiford spins off o tackier. fOOTeflLL FflLL-313 M€N ' S 6RSK€T6nLL M€N S 8nSH€TBnLL flflMV OPPON€NT 47 UNC-UUilmington 61 58 Toledo Univ. 63 65 The Citadel 69 63 LoSolle 83 101 Monhottonville Utoh Classic: 85 55 St. Mary ' s College 54 53 Utah 66 69 Seton Holl 76 65 Dartmouth 69 79 Univ of Vermont 74 89 Cornell 71 58 IJono 55 62 Monhotton 48 60 Holi Cross 72 64 Vole 72 56 St. Peters 64 81 Fordhom 73 62 lono 75 74 Manhattan 58 68 St. Peters 71 67 Holy Cross 66 54 Fairfield 48 52 Nnvv 58 68 LoSolle 59 The 1986-87 Mens Bosketboil team coached by Les UJothke featured five re- turning Seniors one of uuhom ULiould shatter 16 records ond become the leading scorer in the notion. The beginning of the sea- son ujos shakey for the Ca- dets OS they lost the first four gomes due to poor shooting. In the first victory of the season the Cogers Im- proved their shooting to 67% from the field: led by Kevin Houston uuho hod 46 points for the night. fit the beginning of the season Coach UUothke ex- pressed his confidence in the Plebe ployers saying thot os they gained experience they uuould moke a great i mpact on the team. The Plebe threat began to moke its presence knouun over the Christmas Sreok os Steve flothert pulled douun eleven rebounds ogolnst Utah State. Army performed outstanding In the tourna- ment only losing to Utah in the finals. Kevin Houston continued to lead the team in scoring as he Increased his gome overage to 30.3 mak- ing him the notions leading scorer. Rt the conclusion of Christ- mas Break the Bosketboll teom returned to league ploy by losing to Dartmouth. Not thoiorted o bod stort they uuon the next four gomes, to moke the longest uulnning steak In tuuo sea- sons. Highlighted In the uuln- ning series mere Seniors Houston and Ron Steptoe as leading scorers. The MflflC tournament once again feotured Kevin Houston OS his 53 points against Fordhom led them to victory in overtime ond o seat in the seml-finols. VY ' , ' • 3 1 4-UJWT€fl BflSK€Te«I.L 1 8flSKeTSflLL UJINTefl-315 The Cogers closed out the season at 14-15 follouuing their loss to Forifield In the semifinals. Overoll flrmy led the nation as o team in free throuus Qt 79%. Houston uuos the leading scorer on the teom and in the semifinols. Overall Army led the nation OS a team in free throuus at 79%. Houston mas the lead- ing scorer on the teom and in the nation uuith an out- standing average of 32.9 paints a game. Kevin fin- ished the seoson iiiith 953 points ond 2,325. He luos further honored by being named " Ployer of the Vear " in the MflflC. Ron Steptoe uuas second overall in scoring for the teom uuith a 7.6 per gome overage Mil e Veoger lept above the others uuith JIP ' - SE 7.6 rebounds per gome for the seoson. Shouuing great potentiol for the next three " seasons uuos Steve Rothert uuho uuos named to the MflflC flII-Rookie teom. Houston ' s graduation from the flcademy uuill hurt the teom, but it must be not- , ed that Houston uuos not the only player on the floor for the 14 Luins of the season. It uuill take time for the offense to adjust to the loss of the leoding scorer, but maybe it uuill help the Men ' s Bosket- boll teom become more of a team than dependant on the success or failure of one player. Support flrmy Sas- ketboll. . f.,..,t 5 1 6-UJINT€n 8fiSKeTBfH.L BflSKeTBnLL UUINT€R-3 1 7 M N ' S UUR€STLING The 1987 LUrestling team hod o season that CoQch €d Steers hod to be proud of. The year ujos high- lighted by uuinning flrmys first €IIJJR title In Rrmy history, fls CoQch Steers put it " UUe uuere committed to uuinning " . The Gropplers started out the season uuinning their first five dual meets despite the loss of key uurestlers due to injuries. Their stort uuos so impressive that the Notional UUrestling Coaches Associa- tion ranked Rrmy 16th in the nation. Army continued its domination on the mots by placing seven uurestlers in the top five at the Penn Stote Invitational. In January Army defended its Neuu Vork State title successfully, leov- ing second place Syracuse 50 points behind. Senior Cliff Harris and Junior UUon Kim ujon their uuelght classes and no uurestler placed under fifth In his class. Army victories over BVU. Cortland, and Cornell extend- ■ ed their uuinning streak to eight matches ond raising! their ranking to 11th in the ' nation. Over the Christmas Sreok the codets sucked It dooin by going to the Houuoiion Invita- tional. Once again Army ' s depth proved to be the key to victory. Thirteen uurestlers placed and the team beat Utoh State by a 20 point mar- gin. In one of Army ' s feuu close :. ' llJi ,1 ttie mi ;jme(Jiii ' not. MCNS UUReSTLING Monoger Jim Louje, Mike French, Crlc Zeemon, Dorrel Nerove, Scott Lothrop. Poul Kuznih, Dove Bottcher, Dove McCormick, Todd Messit, Don Costigon. Cooch 6d Steers. Cliff Horrls, LTC Burns, MflJ Thomp- son, Tyler fltzgerold, John flippley. 318-ajlNTeR UJReSTLING ivedtobethek • " iteeiitesH Id the teom Ik ' ' ' sfeiucli uuins of the season Cliff Morris performed outstondingly by pinnirig his opponent in 59 seconds to put Army oheod of UUilkes for the remainder of the meet. In the victory over 8th ranked Bloomsburg Cliff Harris, Dan Costigon and Heavyiueight Dove Botcher turned in key victories on the mot. €arly in the season the Gropplers uuere injury strick- en. In Rrmy ' s first loss of the season three starters uuere out. In the Syracuse uuin tuuo uurestlers had to drop oieight classes in order to fill holes due to injuries. The season ended uuell uuith only tuuo losses (Lehigh and Navy). Seven ULIrestlers qualified for the NCflfl tour- nament. Don Costigon fin- ished his cadet uurestling ca- reer by placing 6th in the na- tion at 190 lbs. nt the ClUUfl tournament four uurestlers mode semi-finals and Todd Messitt uuos the only one uuho held on to uuin on individ- ual title. Army uuill return a good squad In 1987-88 so look foruuard to another exciting season of Rrmy UUrestling. Dove McCormick looking for the pin. UUReSTLING UUINT€R-319 - 320-uuiNTefl ujfiesniNG UJReSTLING UUINTefl-321 UUOM N ' S BnSKtTBRLL UJOMCN S BfiSMeTBflU from floiu Clotfe O Heefe, Rhoodo Cook. Lee ftnn Duhoshl. Karen Dunn. Heother Sfyn. 6eth Thomas. Jonet Diss. Shonnon Coi. Cofrie Hestef Bock Roiu Coach HofOld Johnson. Cooch Lynn ChiovofO. Coach Renee DeVor- ney. Jennifer flemlng. Julie Des- mond. lesHe Teias. Julie fain. Mrs Polmer. Laurie Goetz. Karen fish. Tonya Notion. Llndo Schlmminger. Jon Toode. Julie Delslorno. COL Polli- e no. MR J Demlsey 322lUINT€fl-BflSKeTBflLL r w. JL . ra p voM CT3 . ., I. - ftz? IF Se -- X y Is i 14 0. J ' ' ,0 ' « i-i B H jSi k llf tt yfl j " ■— — -f 1-- ensKeTsnLL-uuiNTeR-323 M6N ' S SUUIMMING rtt:.tf .,iMl:!n( 1 1 V ■» ' Ji RfiMV )04 134 66 50 123 58 40 48 130 133 69 82 71 MeN ' S SUUIMMING VillonovQ Relays Fordhom Cornell Novy Monmouth Her vord Princeton Vole Vlllonovo Rutgers Columblo Dortmouth MRRC Chomps University of Pennsi lvonto Srooin Postern Seoboords OPPONeNT 1st Ploce 81 47 63 55 55 73 65 87 78 44 50 2nd Place 42 56 4th Ploce lK cli3V? UUOM€N ' S SUUIMMING UUOMGN ' S SUUIMMING nRMV OPPON6NT Sloomsburg Relays 1st Ploce 156 Fordhom 106 162 Cornell 106 16 University of Connecticut 99 171 loSalle 94 138 Monmouth 55 144 Sloomsburg Stote 124 126 Vole 142 163 St. John ' s 99 134 Rutgers 61 140 Columbio 128 137 Boston College 131 MflRC Chomps 1st Place . pML ' ' s ' tWi iag rr i=:= ' f R- V • r m 1 i ' SS M BB r „-- NW " ' SBh ■ ' ■ » - • " -■■ ' » jM iPlPlliErt ' :.: tfH «K=aa-»i«.- — , „ i M - jft i.. ' :g||iP- ...v- M ■• jMy ' " " ' ' ' i lHi SLUIMMING UJINTeR-325 RiPle and Pistol Teams The Pistol team coached bv Jock McJunkIn hod on ex- cellent season uulnning oil its motches except Novy In the lost dual meet of the seoson. The top shooter for the team uuos team captain Dom Perrielo ujho ujon In Free shooting at the NRfl Section- al Championships, fln out- standing performance oios turned in by Junior Som Fo- gone oiho uuon match honors Rir on runnerup honors in Free. Coach Ken Homill hod to proud of his Army Rifle team OS they posted record ofter record. In the first meet at Xovier the team broke Smallbore, flir rifle ond team composite score records. The uulnning smollbore team featured Rll- flmericons Gordon Taros and Rondy Poujell along ujith Freshman Rlex Rinette and Sophomore Rob Guuinner. The Rifle team did not stop there, continuing to defeat flIr Force, the Neuu Jersey In- stitute of Technology and Rrmy stondord for half course in smallbore rifle. Individual excellence uuos marked by Senior Gordon Taros uuho set the prone smallbore record of 400 uulth 35 center tens. Rrmy ' s first defeat of the season uuas to Murry State in the meet before the Christmas Break. It turned out to be the Rifle team s only loss as they crushed their remaining opponents. 326-UJINT€R fllfLe AND PlSTOl H f f Men ' s Squash SQUnSH n O 8 Fordhom 1 Princeton 9 2 Amherst 7 5 SUNV Stony Brook 4 Horvord 9 8 MIT 1 UUillioms 9 5 Tufts 4 1 Franklin and 8 Morsholl Univ of Penn 9 2 Trinity 7 6 fiocfiester 3 9 Hobort 6 Cornell 3 7 Vossor 2 4 Dartmouth 5 8 Columbia 1 Vole 9 Navy 9 SQUnSH UJINTeR-327 Gi mnQstiics f«ST flOUU: loffv Burtof . IT Jeff Sour. James frezell. Jeff Tooth. fVidv Kissing. Comeron Kromer. Team Coptoin Tof v Cofielo. John Nolon. Rssistont Cooch Of Tom Home S€CONDftOUJ flOIC Cpt HonHoule. Mngr Dorbv McNu v- Heod Monoger Joe Diminicli. lofry Sortioiushi. Seon Bell. Scott Curtis. Toft Block burn. Grev flobtnson. Morgon Honlon. Scott Seoy. ftsslstont Cooch Tony Siurley. OIC Moj Jomes Hayes The Men s Gymnastics team coached by Lorry Sutler hod on omozingly successful seoson considering the team luos plogued by injuries. In the first meet of the season Army defeat- ed MIT despite the loss of three veterons, due to injuries. The team olso hod outstanding victo- ries Princeton ond Cornell in a tri- ongle meet uuhere Army tuon four out of six teom events and three individual events. Overall the team uuas led by the outstanding performances of Sophomore James Frezell ond Senior John Nolan. Over four meets James Frezell oion the Floor €xercise tuuice and the oth- er tujo meets he ujos second, flt the Southern Connecticut meet he UJOS the only individual uuinner for Rrmy by scoring a 9.35 in vaulting ond uuos second in the Floor €xercise uuith o personal best of 9.25. John Nolan ' s dou- ble front Luith half tuuist vault in the eastern Collegiate Cham- pionships mode him the first gym- nast to uuin o title since 1982. Overall the team ujos fifth. Through most of the season Army demonstrated dominance in the Floor €xercise. At the Temple meet Nolon, Frezell, and Fresh- man Chris Gortell combined to take the top three places. See-UUINTeR GVMNflSTICS GVMNfiSTICS UUINT€R-329 Men ' s and UUomen ' s Track TRflCK-33 1 RRMV HOCK€V For CoQch Rob Riley and the 1986-87 flrmy Hockey teom the season brought times of victory and distress. The beginning of the seoson oiQS marred by their lost place standing in the €CflC poll Tujice during the season Army uuos striken by multi- gome losing streoks, but in eoch cose Army come bock uuith o big victory. In the first leogue gome of the season the Slock Knights defeoted defending €CflC champion Cornell. The game highlighted Rob Brenner as he skated to a hot trick to se- cure the victory and score his 100th career goal. Senior goalie Paul DeGironimo led the defensive effort by de- nying Cornell 34 shots. Another example of the Army determination aios the uuin over RPI folloiuing o four gome losing streok. The ujin not only broke the streak, but OJQS also the first victory over RPI since 1965. After the Christmas Break the Ska- ters erupted ogoinst Clorkson outscoring them 4-0 by the second period. For the moment it looked as though Army mould have some momentum to carry them through the remainder of the season, but unfortu- notely dropped the neit five gomes, tuuo of oihich in over time. This is not to soy thot the team locked the potential to be o good team as proved by victories over the second and third place teams in the eCAC. Army stunned third place Vole as €d Melonson scored in overtime to split the series oujoy at 1-1. Fol- louuing the loss to UUillioms Army come bock to defeat second place Colgote and record Army ' s first shutout in 17 yeors. For the season, honors Luent to Paul DeGironimo uuhose 4.20 overage goals score ogoinst earned him the MVP. UUilson led the team in scoring uuith 4 1 points includ- ing 18 goals for the season. Rob Brenner aios second in scoring aiith 15 goals 21 as- sists and Team Coptoin Kev- in Keenon uuos next uuith 13 gools 19 assists. Congratu- lations to Vinnij Bono uuho uuQS named Captain of next yeor ' s team. UUith a neuu year comes neuu hopes and goals. The teom hos the talent to per- form uuell and uuith Coach Ri- ley ' s second year as cooch approaching, they look for- uuord to a successful 1987- 88 season. HOCK6V St Rnselnn Noruulch Cornell Colgate Dortmouth Horvord Princeton Princeton Vermont RPI St Loujrence Clori(son Vole Brouin Holy Cross Notre Dome flMC UJillloms Colgote Cornell Horvord Dortmouth RPI Vermont Clorkson St Loujrence Vole 332-HOCKeV iyrti5C5S2 " ' Sf " ]0h fi. HOCK6V UJINT6R-333 334-UJWTefl HOCK€V HOCKeV-335 .4 T r Wi-iilxl 336-UJINT6H HOCK€V HOCKeV UUINT€R-337 u 538-UJNT6fl HOCKeV HOCKeV LUINTeR-339 6RS€6RLL BnsesRLL flftMV OPPONENT 5 1 libefty UJ«st Chester 3 5 7 flofido IfHernotlonol 1 5 UUest Chester 3 Ubertv Mome 5 5 8 flofido InterrKrfiorral loSole 5 7 Bofry 4 4 John Joy 12 S Monmouth 5 17 Monmouth 5 )4 lono 5 5 5 1 3 Pennsylvonta PervisylvorWo Novy Novy 2 S 6 6 57 St fronds 5 5 UUtlhom Potterson 11 4 Princeton 2 1 Princeton 4 Cornell 3 Cornell 1 St Johns 7 4 Sienno 7 S Columblo 2 Columblo 4 7 Poce 10 6 C.UU. Post 9 7 Vole 4 3 Vole e 10 Brouin 4 Brouun 2 10 Long Islond U 4 15 Kings Horvord 1 3 S Horvord 4 2 Dortmouth 8 2 Dortmouth 3 6 fordhom 8 14 4 Brooklyn N V Tech 1 3 IJJith tujo-yeor coach Don Roberts ot the helm, the Army baseball team posted their second consecutive 20- uuln seoson. Army has not had back to back 20 uuin sea- sons since boseboll ujos first played at UUest Point in 1890 Army challenged for the €astern Intercollegiate Baseball League lead ujith Dartmouth, Harvard and Navy up through the final uueek, but fell shy and ended up fourth ujith 10-8 record in the leogue. Army ujos very successful in Florida over the Spring Breok. In the Florida International University Sunblozer tourna- ment, the Codets avenged lost yeors second place fin- ;y- ' - ■ - ill i iPP ; J t ' ttKjIMDM w ■ ' , 41 4 I -swf ' - ' " ■» »-M - m . ■ 1 ish by defeating Liberty Sop- tist, UJest Chester and Flori- da Internatianol. Senior Chris Valentine and Sophomore Greg Softy pitched excellent games to give Army the vic- tories over the Sunblozers needed to capture the title. Chris Valentine, Freshman Shannon Smith and Senior Tom Coscino ujere selected to the oil tournament team. In 1987 many team and in- dividual records mere bro- ken. First baseman Tom Cos- cino extended his ouun hitting streak to 23 games for on academy record. Senior third baseman €rik €verton broke six academy records and uuos voted team MVP. Junior outfielder Don Kirk broke an- other academy record driv- ing in 8 RBIs in one gome. Sophomore Mike Voung, Ju- nior Chad LeMoy, Freshman Hector Ortij and €rik €verton uuon flII-CIBL league honor- able mention hours. The pitching staff complied an im- pressive 3.96 team €Rfl. Chad LeMoy led the ujoy uuith a 4- 1 record and a 1 .96 6RR. Junior Rich Kraft and Sopho- more Ken Toney uuere the pouuerhouses on the pitching mound. Look for a promising team in 1988. SflSeBFILL SPfllNG-341 542-SPRING BflSeBflLL MP- I ' ■• " ' 4 - ' Mm.K ' 6 ' }p i ' f k . V [Jij. r --.- BflSeeflLL SPRING-343 i ■ • ' - i V •■ • • -ij SisP w 344SP«NG BfiSeef«.L BFIS6BRLL SPfllNG-345 u 346SPRING eflS€eRlL SFIS6SflLL SPRING-347 SOFTBniL The Lady Knights softboll teom ended the season ujith 23 victories, the second best record to lost years re- cord of 27 uuins. They fin- ished uulth Q second In the MflFiC tournoment and olso In the 6CflC tournament. Rllsa Schnlttker. Jennifer Fleming. Bernle McLaughlin uuere named to the flII-MflRC teom. this ijuos Sernles second time honored as such for her exceptlonol ploy behind the plate In the €CflC tourno- ment teom coptoin Trise Lo- Comera ' s pitched 23 consec- utive Innings uulth a torn shoulder muscle olloujing only one run total against four teoms. Bernle McLaughlin led the team In six categories. She hod the most hits ot 42. total bases 71. 11 doubles, 9 triples ond 28 R(3ls: the sixth record uuos for setting the most records in one seoson Michelle Sronner tied Bernle in total hits ond set the re- cord for homeruns in o sea- son uulth Trise both having 2 homeruns. Trise set records in pitching uulth most strike- outs in a season and 28 ca- reer oiins. J jAe-sPftiNG sofTeaL SOFTSPILL SPfllNG-349 .A rr:r w- ? i ■ 350-SPRING SOfT8aL ' Vt SOFTBFILL SPRING-351 TeNNIS SPRING-353 Men ' s Tennis M6N ' S T6NNIS flflMV Opp 4 University of Son Diego 5 2 Col St -fullerton 7 1 Col St -Northridge 8 7 UJestmont College 2 6 Bucknell ot Millersvllle 3 3 Mlllersville 6 9 Lofoyette 6 Lehigh 2 Columbia 9 2 Penn 7 9 SUNV Stony Brook Broujn 7 Vole 9 Bloomsburg 6 5 Colgote 3 2 Cornell ot Ithico 6 4 Boston ot Ithoco 5 8 fordhom 1 5 Concordio 4 1 Princeton 8 3 Novy 6 8 iono 1 2 Dartmouth 7 Horvord 9 354-SPfllNG T€NNIS UUomen ' s Tennis TeNNIS SPfllNG-355 LRCROSS6 356-SPfllNG LflCROSS€ mi ftA!f[ V . : A V ' LRCfiOSSe TeflM. First Rooi: Jon Roitmon, Rich Beionger, Brion NokamurQ, Mike Hoynes, John Sheehon, Joe Oimedo. Second flooi: Rl Rbell, Ron Bunch, Tom Desperito, Bill Grotz, Sill Gorvey, Don LUillioms, Tom Hickmon, Doug Shaver, Joe Gillis, John Cunniffe, Rob Regon, Steve Keruuick, Scott Tufts. Third Rouj: Jerry O ' Connor, John O ' Grody, Glenn LUoters, Gory Giglio, Buck French, Scott Fronk, Mike Dieroff, Bob Betchley, Jock €mmer, Mike McGooion, Pete Movoides, Joel Portuese, Steve Hougenes, Joe Hone, John Berry, John Kilgollon, Rob O ' Connor. Fourth Rouu: COL Peter Heimdohl, Joke Reed, Dono Putnom, Brion Mork, Neil Minihone, Jim LUil- lioms, Brion Mennes, Conon UUord, Sill Tohill, Bert Severns, CPT Kevin Scherrer, MRJ Sciorretto. LRCROSSg SPRING-357 r Ifttt r-. , M 3S8-SPRlNGAfiCROSS€ » ; . » ! ' - i r Ti r» rr— IT i- f-i ' I t ' .: ' :. :. ' . ' " l » IT ■ ? TT r n • • ' • T I I M i l Vf .. -Z z: jpr,, ■■ ■ ■iiiiii I III ! J| " V— - y- ■ ' ■ " • ' - !5mS LFICflOSSe SPfilNG-359 — — — 360-SP«NG LfKROSS€ m LflCROSSe SPRING-361 ■y - — r» — ' — rr- ' " r F ii T-y - If I I H i 11 f t I — rr-m 562-SPRING LflCflOSS€ GOLF T€flM. Front fiouj: fiondy Chovez, Rich Kruescher, Dove UUillioms, Mil e Klein, Chris flune, Timothy Johnson, UUode Mize, Joe Sionchi, Tim €rtmer, MFIJ Pete Gibbons. Bock fiouu: CPT Jeff Monlei , 2LT flob Lott, Bill Fuller, Dove Duffy, J. P. Moltsbi , Chris Hnoailton, Chris LoPok, Poul Boker, Fronk Sturek. Dovid Smith. GOLF SPfllNG-363 rHoro CREon kiarcia uppuan The World Beyond . . . May marked the passing of yet another West Point class; and for a single month, once again, the ranks thinned. July ' s influx, pre- dictably, filled the breach and a new year ' s turmoils began. In our own minds, our malcontent looms so very large. We tend to magnify our suffering and our haunting, in- dividual troubles. At West Point - a world all its own - we lose sight of the world beyond. Slumping through our years, we no longer shudder at the picture of a man being shot or at the image of an Israeli boy ' s terrorized expres- sion. Perhaps the word desensiti- zation is apt; we lose our feelings in questing after the grail. But in glancing back, some fundamental chords are retouched and we vi- brate to the animation that is the world. For the happy and the sad we can shed an unselfish tear. In- deed, the news is much, much more than " all that ' s fit to print. " Until we sympathize with all the happenings around us, we can make no just claims to human- ness. A barge filled with 3,128 tons of garbage became a national joke and a symbol of the nation ' s worsening problem with solid waste management. The barge, looking for a place to dump its cargo, was banned by six states and three for- eign countries before an incinerator re- duced it to ash. The new cadets were led through drill in July heat, some passing out - each incident a major setback to training. Exhausted cadre members cajoled anxious in- ductees into letting go, across some bridge or other they strode - first timidly, later with manifest pride. In New York ' s Greenwich Village, crack merchants hauled their waves and other youths were urged toward other ends. The allure was double; crack is cheap and needless. Its victims stumble away, and to them the world is a shady and hideous vi- sion. And a day on the plain seemed so utterly hellish. NASA ' s world collapsed in the aftermath of the shuttle explo- sion. A whole field, in a moments flash, became tumultuous and em- bittered. Many an official scoured his soul in private. The disillu- sionment lingers still and to many the incident is a frustrating sym- bol of America ' s failure. And at the time we thought the flash nothing more than something bril- lantly white, something to gawk at. Warren Burger ' s retirement from the Supreme Court resulted in a new man ' s appointment. As in all things, the withered pass and youth is left to fill the void. Burger, in his time, achieved something of fixture status; his membership on the high bench lasted through one and a half stormy decades. In the year of Liberty ' s restoration, it seems most appropriate that the son of an Italian immigrant won ap- pointment to the vacated chair - America is still a nation that re- wards strivers, where humble be- ginnings don ' t routinely become humble ends. We, more than most, can appreciate Burger ' s qui- et devotion to justice. The Liberty weekend harbor- fest was truly an event of no mean pomp, but throughout, the sim- plicity of the symbol was kept. At the center of it all was the poised lady, set on her island pedestal triumphantly clutching her salu- tory beacon. Beneath the folds of her robe, millions passed to claim new lives. What tremendous hardships were borne by adven- turesome scores. And what mea- ger ordeals can we plead - five class days and repetitious meals. Admiral Hyman Rickover, through sixty-three years of Na- val Service, was the son summate cconoclast who maybe too often dismissed rules that others ar- gued were a damantinc. Richover was responsible for moving the Navy into the nuclear age. For good or for bad, his is an immortal afterglow. He made the sort of contribution that few of us will ever live to make. Our persistence is but at its start: Richover ' s leg- acy is more than subtle entice- ment to go on. The summer ' s Goodwill Games, a spectacle rivaling the Liberty Celebration in its gaud- iness. did little to attract the world ' s attention. For once our in- difference was the norm: disinter- est was unanimous. Ted Turner ' s blatant commercialism taunted the purity of simple human con- test. For the span of a week. East joined West in paying the games no heed - Muscovites didn ' t turn out to people the stands nor could we stand to view the games from afar. Another British royal wedding made a couple ' s matrimony into a pompous display, but this time the world applauded, witness to a wedded pair ' s first embrace. A Kingdom ' s glitter can ' t match the sparkle of a single wedding band passed from hand to hand. Surely. Prince Andrew and Sarah Fergu- son were much relieved at the end of the jubilant affair, relieved at slipping from the public eye. And to think we feel the world ' s glare at a fall ' s pre-game parade - imag- ine what it ' s like to be photo- graphed from birth to death, from first hesitant gesture to last lim- ber release. Andrew Wyeth. perhaps this century ' s most reclusive creative genius, stunned the art world, un- veiling fifteen years ' clandestine output — 226 pieces in all. Most are of a German woman identified by Wyeth is clearly without peer in making mood of form. Sadly, most of us missed the collection ' s debut. Wyeth ' s magical brush strokes seemingly irrelevant to our unenchanted lives. Through glut and scarcity, the American farmer survives, a leg- endary icon, embodying earthi- ness and the generative power of godhead. His vocation: and pas- sion is beset by vagaues of climate and market, but his will bears him forward, persistent and strong. What life could be better though; there is something mystical and exhausting in raising life out of the soil. If we could all tap into the farmer ' s feelings, life would be less a chore and more a celebra- tion. Pee-Wee ' s Playhouse pre- miered on Saturday morning T.V. and a diminutive, sartorially sha- meworthy squirt cajoled us into shouting along. The very vibrance and essence of life spilled out of his quirky, quick, and inventure gestures. We laughed because " Pee-Wee was funny and we could stare in thirty minutes of merri- ment. Many of us were uniquely and personally moved, though of course we never said so. What a daring performer Ma- donna was in 1986. Her song " Papa don ' t Preach " : about an unwed youth who decides to have a baby, spiralled to the top of the charts. Her voice, sometimes sib- ilant, sometimes throaty, some- times bellowing, shook concert goers and radio listeners across the country. Many called her the Monroe of the eighties. We know her as a near albino sylph with a heavenly warble. The much publicized Reykjavic superpowers conference began in earnest and ended in absmal fail- ure. Accord never seemed so si- multaneously possible impossi- ble. The sticking poing was SDI research, and mutual recalatrance permitted no compromise. Friend- ly remarks gave way to truculent curses - two boys fighting for the same play truck in some backyard sandbox. How disillusioning to witness our worst capabilities in our appointed leaders. The AIDS virus blossomed into our generation ' s black plague. Scientists scrambled to report, study, and advise, and we smirked nonsensically and shamelessly • uproarious wasn ' t it - " humor " and needle fiend. Celeb- rities, some among them struker rused raise research funds. The Surgeon General, known better for his epigramtic cigarette pack inscriptions, issued some tense advice • " don ' t shoot up drugs . . . don ' t have sex with prosti- tutes. " What a reminder that life is neither always blissful nor al- ways gratuitious. In November 1986. when the Iranian arms deal became public knowledge, a yet infant scandal consigned lesser matters to back page paragraphs or fifteen second news spots. The popularity of the no longer teflon-coated President plummeted with each day ' s reve- lations. A whole administration was implicated. America was se- cretly rewarding a manifestly anti-West dictatorship, a country that held captive for some 400 days a number of its most patriot- ic citizens. Oliver North. William: Casey. John Poindexter. General Secord — these men will never escape our remembrance. Another conspiracy, this one in- tended to defraud America ' s hon- est investors, had its roots in ava- rice. Some called the scandal Wall Street ' s Watergate. Ivan Boesky. financial high roller, was made to repay what he ripped off. but he probably escaped with untold mil- lions. We can take little for grant- ed anymore - our own safety or our I money. j Corazon Aquino earned recog- 1 nition as TIME magazine ' s " Woman of the Year. " A malig- nant administration ousted, some discord from within squelched, I Corazon - benign and hopeful - gave the Philippines direction, a future to head toward. Seven of every ten Filipinos live below the ' poverty level - former chief Mar- 1986 - 1987 A top entertainer in 1987 was Whitney Houston. COS not among them. Aquino seems ready to make sacrifices for her nation ' s good she ' ll stockpile no shoes on the credit of her coun- trymen. In Howard Beach. New York a brutal, racially motivated attack polarized feelings in a usually peaceful neighborhood. Perhaps the event is symbolic of underly- ing racial tension. American free- dom - often talked about - isn ' t al- ways a fact. Equality, as a Consti- tutional mandate is some 100 years old. but sadly, many Ameri- cans still secretly harbor Apar- theid notions and subtly condone racial separateness. The Baby M case, a landmark contest for rights of parentship over a child born to a surrogate mother under contract, was decid-«; ed after seven weeks of testimony, ii scores of television reports, accu-fj sations and retorts. The judge-J| ment — expressed in a 121 page)! document — awarded custody ofl the child born to one and wanted by two to the parents by contract. An absolutely praiseworthy deci- sion — the fitter couple won the girl despite the scathing claims of the unstable natural mother. In 1987. we feted America ' s! preeminent instrument, in its 200 year — the Constitution. The j product of a summer long swelter i and the mental investments of I our nation ' s most revered minds, j the constitution is something of a national cachet, giving prestige to us all. It is a constant reminder of ' «-to pursuit ofl - y its MtinAusi fWs.Sli( lendous ■ iortii some peculiarly American guaran- tees — to life, to liberty, to the pursuit of happiness. The America ' s Cup competition - nearly as old as the Constitution — had its quadsennial playing out in Australia. In 1983, it was figures. Show goers embraced the engaging production - a frilly float in an otherwise listless, dreary pa- rade. From across the sea a tre- mendous shot in the arm for American theater. Proof positive of America ' s short memory came in the form of legislation abrogating the double nickel speedcap — 55 mph. The 55 mph limit was imposed in the 1970 ' s as a safety and fuel conser- vation measure. Already, we have forgotten the gas lines of the 1970 ' s and the price spiral fed by the Arab Oil Embargo. Once more, America - very characteris- tically - noted for speed over econ- omy. The TV ministry and religious evangelism were set aback by revelations of Jim Bakker ' s wrong doing. It seems the PTL Club chief dipped into contributions so- licited for and earmarked for wor- thy projects. Bakker ' s funnelly operation cost him his chairman- ship and the admiration of mil- lions of acolytes. A stupifyingly broad based enterprise built up over thirteen years fell to ruin - something like Eden became So- don. Jerry Falwell was named to lead the beleaguered club into bet- ter tunes, to return morality to In the six years since Americans first heard of a mysterious immunity-robbing disease from which no one recovers. AIDS has killed nearly 25.000 Americans mil- lions of dollars have poured into medical research and President Reagan has pro- claimed the plague " Public Health Enemy No. I. " A top entertainer in 1987 was Madonna. the ministry. At the United States embassy in Moscow, marines charged with guarding the compound victims of seductive, urly women — fur- nished sensitive security informa- tion to the enemy. " Our best " were entrapped by secretaries op- erating coverty for the KGB. Much to the chagrin of the high- est Maune official, the whole hu- miliated guard contingent had to be recalled and replaced. All in all, 1987 was a tumultous, humbling year for our nation ' s beach stor- ming elite. In the world of the arts, a few things were deserving of note. Van Gogh ' s " Sunflowers " - the largest of seven versions of the same subject - sold for $39.9 mil- lion at auction in London to an anonymous telephone bidder. The selling price was the highest ever paid for an art piece at auction. An iterant exhibit of three genera- tions of Wyeth art made its inau- gural stop - in Leningrad, lost by the Americans for the first time in 132 years, so Dennis Con- nors ' 1987 team pledged itself to a more vigorous effort, and suc- cess was ours. For the first time, we cared about the outcome; re- porters made the event a cyno- sure, and we came away with the Cup — " Stars and Stripes " forev- er. 1987 was not so favorable a year for fanatic smokers — sud- denly stripped of their public smoking privileges. Our new at- tention to healthy living made smoke something of an anathems. Surely, many despise the new rules, but most agree that it ' s nice to breathe clean air. Forty of the fifty states now have statutory restrictions on public smoking; Dennis Conner, the man who lost the Ameri- ca ' s Cup in 1983, won it back four years later. The Stars Stripes completed a 4-0 sweep over Australia ' s Kookaburra III in the race that took place in Australia. laws in the oilier ten are forthcom- ing. The sig nal to smokers every- where is plain — STOP! The Al Capones of the 1980 ' s Wall Streets inside traders - were exposed in a raid reminiscent of an Untouchables foray. Execu- tives at two top grade financial firms were arrested for turning a profit on privileged information. The market — in a Bull phase - proved an irresistible temptation. Money greed, that seems to loom so large in us all. took over. Trusts were breeched, obligations were abandoned — all for the behe- mothic American buck. The release of the Tower Com- mission Report heralded the com- ing of a painstaking investigation into abuses among our govern- ment ' s highest echelon officials. 288 belabored pages cast doubt on the integrity of a formerly es- teemed administration. The docu- ment characterized the President as memory deficient at best, an in- veterate equivocator at worst The tome, just a preamble to the Iran-Contra hearings, accused our leaders of deception and disinter- est. The hearings themselves gouged further into an adminis- tration that perhaps betrayed us eiotnf isedoiif sometimes macabre story of a boy ' s brutal indoctrination stole the show, winning four Oscars, in- cluding best picture honors. The Pulitzer Prizes were handed out for literary achievement - no pomp, no primping, no accompa- nying television special. August Wilson was recognized for his play FENCES, Peter Taylor for his movie A SUMMONS TO MEMPHIS. Gary Hart ' s presidential candi- dacy - announced and concluded in a month ' s time - was cut short An import hit Broadway in 1987 - neither vehicle nor appli- ance. No impassioned voices flared - " Buy American. " LES MISERABLES set every imagin- able sales record and even surpas- sed CATS prodigious attendance U.S.S.R. The Wyeth s, painter of rustic tableaus, are revered in Russia. The American Motion Picture Academy couldn ' t over- look Paul Newman a record eighth time. After seven award nominations, Newman - this time a glib pool shooter - took the best acting award; Oliver Stone ' s grim. by some unscrupulous newsmen. A weekend stakeout team des- cried an apparent affair in pro- gress at the politician ' s Capitol townhouse. Needless to say, the revelation was ruinous and Hart withdrew. Career SS killer, Klaus Barbi - the Butcher of Lyons - was at last brought to trial. Seventy- three, hair thinned and docile looking, Barbie, who incidentally did post-war work for U.S. Army Intelligence, committed some es- pecially egregeous crimes. Final- ly, payment came due. Democratic presidential candidate Gary Hart was forced to drop his bid for the Presidency after it was reported that he was romantically involved with Donna Rice, a 29-year-old aspiring actress and model from Miami. The events of 1987. as earth sliiittering and as heart wrench- iiiK as the events of any other year in this best of all possible worlds, deserve at least a couple minutes of our reflective energies. We piiili.ilily ignored them as they ; i ' riicd. We pause here to re- luciiibcr. Television Evangelists Jim and Tammy Bakkcr said farewell to the PTL Ministry in March Jim Bakker resigned after con- fessing to a sexual encounter with a young woman. Tammy Bakker bowed out of the broadcasts to undergo treatment for drug dependency. v -1 -r ' PHOTO CKBDIT-MAltCIA LOVMAIff 1 X i I J 1 THE CONSTITUTION: A VISION The Constitution ot the Unitcil St;itcs is ;i history ot vision, n personal maining lor every American citizen. It is as intimate as the air we breathe. It is our individual declaration of privilege. As George Washington said. " Interwoven is the love of liberty with every ligament of the heart. " It is a trust, and vision is the key. If we fail to grasp that, we fail. It was a peculiar group that gathered to form the Constitution. Something else was burning in their minds: some- thing not quite of the world they knew stirred their hearts. They understood some truth they couldn ' t yet prove: they reached for a reality it seemed at times only they recognized. But they refused to be defeated: they struck out confident- ly against ridicule and discouragement, under an audacious banner of faith: " ... one nation, under God. indivisible, with liberty and justice for all. " And they spelled out that liberty and justice to the people. The vision was meant to materialize. Not rest in an ivory tower. It was meant to be a righteousness worked out into practical, everyday life: justice tempered with mercy, peace assured by defense, and equality claimed by the sheer right of being common men. The vision was humility, thjt being men we share all things: we are one. But our rights cannot remain without protection. Our prerogatives are not without responsibility. Our immunity did not come without affliction. Patrick Henry, champion of the Bill of Rights of the Constitution, cautioned. " If we wish to be free: if we mean to preserve inviolate those inestimable privileges for which we have been long contending . . . we must fight! " We are called to be alert champions of our American heritage. Our children would be taught remembrance in schools through lessons of history: at home trained to appr eciate a security too easily taken for granted. As citizens and parents, we personally are enlisted to watchfulness of a legacy that does not neglect deprivation of other peoples. Not hungry, we in our ignorance can starve others: indulged, we can breed ignorance. The assumption of unearned liberty could be the Achilles ' heel of American spirit. The celebration of the Bicentennial of the United States Constitution is planned as an attention-getter to the freedoms we cannot afford to forget. Our charge is to boldly claim that vision of the Founding Fathers, renew it in ourselves, then having caught the fire of it. bring it with missionary zeal and outright shameless love to the people. To neglect this, to allow a bankruptcy of spirit - that spirit of fight and faith we applaud in our forefathers - would threaten the United States, and in turn, the world. The Bicentennial of the Constitution is planned as a protection against this. This land is our land, but only in custody. We have a legacy of liberty. Granted this peculiar largess of benefits. we have a mandate of duty. Our defense is assured, justice is established, domestic tranquility and general welfare promised - and even such priceless intangibles as the Preamble ' s " blessings of liberty to ourselves and our posterity " are bestowed. But in producing freedom, these unique advantages do not release us from accountability. The eighteenth-century British statesman. Edmund Burke, whose famous speeches advocated wiser policies in America, counsels us. " The only thing necessary for the triumph of evil is for good men to do nothing. " We are not exempt from obligation. Given this rank of freeman, the license to pursue our own individual happiness, a franchise to speak and think and act, unfet- tered by restraint or threat, we are not exempt from a contract - an imperative for commitment. There are conditions on our privilege of freedom. Honored by this birthright of American citizenship, our behavior must match. Deference is due to the endowment of liberty. Our individual conduct - the daily choices we make, the focus we take, the objectives we set - are the only true guarantee to our nation ' s destiny, to a safe future for our children, and for their children. We have a heritage of faith to live up to. a torch to carry on. We have inheritance that makes us answerable to one another. An amalgam of people, we are yet one people. Americans - " One country, one constitution, one destiny. " (Daniel Webster). Our badge of privilege as an American citizen, though priv ate. is not exclusive. A strong advocate of this. Andrew Jackson said. " . . .all exclusive privileges are granted at the expense of the public, which ought to receive a fair equiva- lent. " Liberty is a good for all mankind across the ages. Dante affirms that, " The human race is in the best condition when it has the greatest degree of liberty. " And yet liberty remains ultimately at the mercy of man. John Marshall. our fourth Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, who raised the power of both the Supreme Court and of the Constitution with his sage interpretations, left us with this timeless warning: " The people made the Constitution, and the people can unmake it. It is the creature of their own will, and lives only by their will. " America was handed to us in good condition. The Bicentennial plans to keep it that way. J80-CLASS HISTORY A? i X J- 1987 CLASS HISTORY Reception Day 1983 1434 New Cadets End Cadet Basic Training 1332 New Cadets First Plebe Class 1271 Plebes First Second Semester Class 1223 Plebes Graduation Day 1984 1198 Nearlings First Yearling Class .... ... 1170 Yearlings First Second Semester Class 1142 Yearlings Graduation Day 1985 Wl : 1116 Calves First Cow Class 1087 Cows First Second Semester Class 1072 Cows Graduation Day 1986 1067 Almosties First Firstie Class 1064 Firsties First Second Semester Class 1 049 Firsties Graduation Day 1987 1008 Officers 1 I ] I 1008 members of the Class of 1987 were graduated and commissioned along v ith 4 allied cadets; an additional 9 cadets graduated in June. A total of 3 cadets were not commissioned. Data furnished by Mrs. Connie Wagner, S-1 Personnel USCC CLASS HISTORY-381 BEAST-THE BEGINNING hor some a college education, lor others a military carecri for a great many uncertainty, but an uncertainty coupled with the burning desire to succeed and to serve. As we were soon to discover. It would be our high school con temporaries who would enter col- lege m August ol that year. How- ever. July I. I9S3 belonged to the 1434 members ot the Class of 1987 and the embarkation of a four year trek filled with test, growth, lasting memories and anticipa- tion. July I. 1983. affectionately teritied Reception Day sounded more like a tea party invitation than the beginning of our careers at West Point. However, from ev- ery state m the Union, of every race and creed, of many and vari- able backgrounds our class would assemble on the Plain that day and swear our allegiance to the nation which had reared us. Be- fore we were to walk onlp the Plain for the first of many times. however, a certain " right of pas- sage " awaited us. In a nu4shell Re- 383 CLASS HISTORY ,r ception Day sounded something like this: " You now have 5 minutes to say goodbye to your family " , " You shall not talk beyond this point " , " Mr., you had better get up against my wall " , " Report to the man in the red sash! " . " . . . re- ports to the First Sergeant for the first time as ordered . . . " Our lives changed that day. Not only did our shaved heads make it dif- ficult to recognize us, but our atti- tudes and outlook on life took a drastic turn. Whether we liked it or not, within the span of a few hours our walk had become a march, our clothes had become uniforms, food had mysteriously become boodle and family and friends were rapidly replaced with squad leaders, red sashes and " the body twist, " we became ominously reminded that we were no longer " back on the block. " Invariably, as we raised our right hands on that humid July day, we made a commitment to our nation, and ultimately to ourselves. For some that commit- ment was shallow and empty, for many it was brought to fruition in May of 1987. Their faces are ingrained in our memories forever, and their de- meanors are nearly a part of our very own personalities. We knew nothing. They knew " every- thing " . They were and always shall be right, we were wrong yet have grown wiser. Yes, the Class of 1984 began to shape our iden- tity and place us on the path to graduation. Not unlike the previ- ous 180 classes of this bastion of freedom on the Hudson, our creed had become " cooperate and graduate, " our experience had become Beast Barracks. Indi- vidual Assualt Techniques, grass drills, hours of rack inducing lec- tures and mind numbing drill, is- sue point after issue point cou- pled with that infamous phrase " thata fitta fine, " constant perso- nalized attention by the Class of 1984; coupled with home sickness, what we thought was exhaustion, and incessant demands on our time awakened us to the demands of the profession which we had chosen. Our more experienced Prep school counterparts helped us along and as we reached Lake Frederick, we knew that we had something special in the making. As academics approached, we did not claim that our Courage Never Quits, or that we were the Best in the Corps. Rather, we loy- ally pledged Our Country We Strengthen. li CLASS HISTORY-383 I I I t ENTER THE CLASS OF 1987 If we had not yet figured it out, Reorganization Week would cer- lainlv open our eyes. West Point IS not tor the weak hearted. Rath- er, the West Point experience is a series of obstacles that require a sacrificing attitude and a devo- tion to teamwork. We had reach- ed the infamous " Reorgy Week " . Now. with ten times as much " personalized attention " from an expanded upperclass. we initiat- ed a trend which would become our forte. Let it be known that the class of 198 has and shall for gen- erations be remembered as the experimental deprived class of recent years. Being the only class to march back from Lake Freder- ick and in a few short hours, prac- tice the " Acceptance " Parade- twice, march In the parade, deliv- er all necessary mail and laundry in between calling minutes, and put our rooms in S.A.M.I order by the following morning; the class gained a reputation and an iden- tity. Shortly, our squad leaders would describe the " Thayer Sys- tem " to a class of beanheads that " couldn ' t wait to start academ- ics. " Il didn ' t take more than a week of " stagger desks, " " take boards, " and a few attempts at surviving PLIOO without drooling or receiving bodily harm due to the inevitable " bob and travel, " to come to the conclusion that we couldn ' t " wait till Christmas " . Well, so the football team didn ' t do so well plebe year. We still had a great time in Pasedena even though Navy did get the best of us. Guys like Clarence Jones. Ben- ny White. Benny Wright, Rob Pickerson. and Tim McGuire would soon sit down with their new head coach Jim Young and rewrite the history books, adding new meaning to the term " wishbone. " 384 CL SS HISTORY Being the last class to experi- ence the sheer joy of the " star day " further enhanced the haze of plebe math and invariably in- creased our PT scores as were forced to drag our own library around with us just for morning classes. Barracks and Stadium Guard highlighted our weekends, yet we soon came to learn the lighter side of life. We anxiously anticipated Joe college night, Mama ' s privileges on weekends, jock strap rallies, beer at Ike Hall- coupled with the arduous trek at 2030 to good ol ' Cullum Hall, as we struggled to develop that " bench " that COL Kirby spoke so much about. I iiiiiii.. :■ - ..... ii:i::!ii CLASS HISTORY-385 1 x I LIGHT AT THE TUNNEL ' S END? I ho much anticipated Christ mas Leave came and went, and we returned to West Point don- ning our newly fashioned radios and " boom boxes " . Those of us from the south and midwest got a real taste of winter as we en- tered 1984 and began to antici pate Plebe Parent Weekend. Our lirst gloom period verified the ru mors that everything at West Point was grey, yet we continued to drive on into the Spring. 1 386-CLASS HISIORI j«i2r CLASS IDENTITY We had become a class with a distinct identity. We had sur- vived a season of " boneless " football, and had come to accept that we would be the only class in recent history not to have relin- quished our beloved ping and the magnetism of our wall to the evils of premature fallout. We would be the last class to experience the dislocating effect of being scram- bled, not once but three times as we entered our plebe academic year companies and later at Buckner and the return from Buckner. Yes, whether we like it or not we are the last of a dying breed of graduates. Not only had we excelled through all that the upperclass or the administration could dish out, but each of us had survived a grueling year of " Tex Turner type ugly Ranger training " by surviving a full plebe year with O.D. blankets in lieu of our be- loved grey blankets and green girls. i CLASS HISTORY-387 5 iEizzi ' :rJ§| :: ► iiiii:: BEST SUMMER OF OUR LIVES As conquerors of the fourth class system the Class of 198 ' ' sallied forth for an enjoyable Graduation Leave. Touted as " the best summer of our lives " we returned anxiously exalted by our new found brass and the antic- ipation of some good Army training, to the beachhead resort training complex known as Camp Buckner. This summer would enhance our un derstanding of the profession of arms by orienting us to the various branches of the Army we hoped to someday |oin. Esife 388 CLASS HISTORY I Considered the most eventfu training, Third Class Armor Training at Ft. Knox, Kentucky served as an opportunity to see the Field Artillery, Air Defense, and Armor Corps in action as well as get us in the act-pulling lan- yards, firing Vulcans and using the MILES system. Fiddler ' s Green served to quench our thirst divied up by the hot and dusty Kentucky atmosphere, and the Real Army food did its best to re- mind us not to take West Point food for granted. With the arrival of a new Com- mandant came the emergence of an unprecedented five, count ' em, five APRT ' S. They certainly prepared us for Infantry week which saw us stay up all night in a defensive posture, move out all day in an offensive posture, and kill rabbits and chickens causing the weak hearted to bend in quite a different posture. The week cul- minated with a high speed march back to play in the water and ac- tually do some things, like the slide for life, that you saw in the West Point promotional film. Movie privileges, the waterfront, Barth Hall, diving for fishing poles lost by a certain Colonel in a cer- tain Lake Popelopen, or evading the same Colonel (Sloan) during spirit missions at night as he pa- trolled the lake, in addition to the outdoor obstacle and confidence courses served to quell our desire to counter the monotony of re- peated Instructor Training clas- ses, and military classes which in- evitably end with a verification that green is the only color for Army equipment, the Russians probably have it if we do, and contrary to public opinion the Ml Abrams is not Air-Assaultable. Buckner concluded with a flood of beautiful women deluging Buckner for Camp Illumination, the Color Line Show poking fun at our Camp Buckner experiences, and Rumor Control inciting a mob of plebe hungry yearlings for we all knew that the plebes were " getting over " badly. One thing is for certain, we weren ' t getting over. Consistent with our iden- tity it was decided that we re- quired the " infamous UNITY MARCH " to bind our class togeth- er. Again, we were the last to re- turn for the hectic times of Reor- ganization week. You just gotta love it. CLASS HISTORY-389 f ' .Zua£ c niiiiiz: zii:zag $i!iE!iiEzi: " ■ " " • Tjlijn E3 39CVCLASS HISTORY 1 1 f ' ' ' kffI " IT ' l!l ' l ' " ' Us jgiiiiiiiiii:. ' :i:..a_. YEARLINGDOM As we enthusiastically jumped head first into another academic year, we were again scrambled into new companies-, an experi- ence the plebe class of 1988 didn ' t even encounter this time around. The joys of CCQ, plebe chaser, and messhall corporal became a reality were coupled with the sat- isfaction that we were now upperclassmen in the flesh, could even use the dayroom on week- ends, and received a numeral 87 for the grey jacket. We had reached the big time. Academics became our priority that year as the HPA types took the harder right and the VISE types the eas- ier .. . Well, it depends on your perspective. Jim Young brought the bone to the Point that year. No-one really knew what to ex- pect after an opening game thrashing of Colgate. In reality we were witnessing the infancy of a dynasty and the resurgence of a tradition that would spur pride Army-wide. Our smaller but quicker team defeated the likes of Air Force, and Boston College, and our " Goat Buster " crew trounced Navy as Nate Sassaman and Doug Black became legends. The Cherry Bowl trophy became m [gC I 1 CLASS HISTORY-391 f 1 znm mz:z S I . J Armv ' s lirsi such .iwjnl in histo- ry as A0 showoil the college boys (roni Michigan State that Amen ca ' s leaiiing ru shers were certain- ly bad to the bone. That season passeii. however, and we still went without our Mortars from Buckner. we were still without sponsors, and our first of 8 blazer fittings was completed. X f ! V us ARMY PHOTO 392-CLASS HISTORY n 3 4 CLASS ELECTIONS This year Term Ends were a lit- tle easier to swallow but returning from Christmas Break didn ' t seem to get any easier the second time around. We enjoyed our Yearling Winter Weekend festivi- ties as Gamble Fling captured our attention on Friday night and our dates dutifully, fulfilled that role the following evening at the for- mal banquet. In a few short months, the class of 1987 would elect its permanent class officers as candidates battled for weeks for the prestigious positions. The Hurst-Holton connection proved superior, while Dennis Schre- chengast vowed to keep the books balanced. Wayne Green captured the coveted Historian slot earmarking him for a lifetime of letter writing and reminiscing for the Assembly magazine. Well, believe it or not, before the year came to a close we did get those blazers-they still didn ' t fit but we received them nonetheless. Now we were able to proudly sport our flag brazened crest and our newly aquired " Cow " brass. I CLASS HISTORY-393 M iz:ihiis iini;zrz-, . , -%S --- ::.:: t $ ff A ' S 1 i ' ' ' i • 9 fP k ' va-ik ' :...i r I ; 394 Cl ASS HIS I OR " ! i ff fT THE CLASS OF 1987 MEETS THE " REAL ARMY " Our second class summer be- gan with a great diaspora as we scattered first across the Army ' s training schools and then across her training centers and line units to get our inaugural look at the profession of arms - U.S. Army style. The anxiety of " Dynamite parachute landing fails " , the chal- lenge of jungle patrolling in an ad- verse climate, the lack of food and sleep at SERE school, some se- rious road marching at Air As- sault, and treacherous mountain- eering at Northern Warfare ful- filled our aspirations for excite- ment and furnished our first bonafide war stories. The Drill Cadet program and Cadet Troop Leader Training were next on the agenda for most and the class of 1987 became the last cadet class to graduate from flight school at Ft. Rucker and proudly don the coveted wings. CLASS HISTORY-395 396-CIA5S HISTORY L cow YEAR Upon returning to " our rock bound Highland home " , we were faced with the decision of a life- time. Should we really go to that first class period? Inevitably, as the Class of 1986 welcomed us into the Corps at lunch that day our decision became realized and our destiny became steadfast. As members of the profession of arms we were now afforded those valuable weekday dayroom and post movie rights, which we tried desperately to work into our busy agendas. Unquestionably, extra priviledges follow only from additional responsiblities as we replaced our U.S. insignia for the corporal bar, swapped CCQ for SOG and duty driver and proudly filled the role of enforcers of the fourth class system. We would forfeit the " 2 mile run test " of previous years for a full fledged APRT and the " Old Corps " would again manifest itself in us as we opted to take the MS300 Term End that other classes had effec- tively evaded. Coach Young and crew employed a devastating bone attack that took it on the chin to a Navy team that couldn ' t decide if Mr. McCallum should play for four or five years. Re- gardless, we captured the Peach CLASS HISTORY-397 nl [HKiEzn: vR; It.. i iJ x .-.uJBio !lKllIi:, K IM l Bowl in a thriller under a torren- tial downpour against Big Ten standout Illinois. Indeed, we had witnessed another unprecedent- ed step in West Point history. Along those lines, we experi- enced Thanksgiving at home, to be recognized as a novelty as Fir- stie year would reveal. Our fields of study and maiors got into full swing, as did the MP ' S patrolling Pellies for overzealous Cows lum- ping the gun on the ol ' transporta- tion situation. As we would come to realize, with the first ever can- cellation of the car show since Henry Ford deemed the horse ob solete. and the reduction of low interest car loanS; if you weren ' t one of those overzealous Cows, you eventually became the owner of an " econocar " as a Firstie. Our expectations, however, were lift- ed as we placed our orders for those crass masses of brass and glass . . . Before we knew it we stood 500 days from graduation. An eventful 500th Night Week- end was highlighted by former POW LTC Rowe ' s speech con- cerning the lifelong bonds that our final days at the Academy would forge. Undeniably, the sun- light characteristic of the joy of May, at West Point, began to shimmer from the sabers of our classmates as they prepared for a summer of leadership — And yes if we looked hard enough that shimmering light was indeed at the end of the tunnel. 398-ClASS HISTORY CLASS HISTORY-399 ip 5 X FULL CIRCLE: STEP UP TO MY LINE CLASS OF 1990 Well, we could finally drive those cars of ours in a legal pos- ture. We liad become First Class- men W lieiher we could believe it or not we actually bore the mighty black brass and had tho- roughly convmced ourselves that we were the best thing to happen to the world since sliced bread. This would be the year of the " lasts " . At first we proclaimed " This is our last June as a cadet . . . " Soon we would reach much more tangible milestones, but for the lime being other matters re- quired our attention. The events of May had transformed us into the leaders of the Corps. We could no longer sit idly by. Soon the men and women of the Class of 1990 would enter our care in Beast Barracks as would the Class of 1989 at Camp Buckner. Our roles and responsibilities had tak- en a drastic turn in three years. Confidence replaced uncertainty as we pioneered a lead by exam- ple format for Beast Barracks. No longer were clean cadre uni- forms, or a spectator role for cad- re in vogue. It became hard for us to believe that they ever had been as we served as platoon leaders for uncontrollable Yearlings, and squad leaders for horrified new cadets in guiding these crucial times m their careers at West Point. Thirteen of our classmates really led by example this summer by earning their Ranger Tabs in re-establishing a precedent some five years lost. We successfully completed our second " unity march " back from Buckner as we anxiously anticipated that glori- ous Ring Weekend. zzTsinii A f1 M 1 1 L 1 ■(00-ClASS HISTOR CLASS HISTORY-40( M V-T tT,-- ' ' 4 2 T. mx 403 CLASS HISTORY : :::5 . General Boylan made it clear that our experiences here had bound us to one another for all eternity. The Ring symbolizes not only our undying devotion to the nation but our indefatigable con- cern for one another. As our last summer passed, we donned our last first semester with the Dean, our last football season, and inevi- tably our last chance to leave a mark. Our class retrieved the Com- mander-in-Chiefs trophy as we fielded a mighty Rob Dickerson who would later see the Hula Bowl, a Tim McGuire who would later be announced America ' s scholar athlete, and a Twelfth Man who would never live down his infamous antics on stage and on the sidelines. As we continued to enjoy the added privileges of the First Class club. Coffee Call at Grant Hall, and FCA ' s, we accepted the fact that we would not go home for Thanksgiving but that soon our last Thanksgiving and Christ- mas would pass bringing us each a step closer to Nirvana in gradu- ation. Kevin Houston gave us a lit- tle taste of Nirvana as he left his mark and thus a mark for our class in leading the nation in scoring and freethrow percentage in ma- jor college basketball. CLASS HISTORY 403 I IVg- WE ' VE NOT MUCH LONGER HERE TO I STAY... niii:iL i::::3i 55! Tsa!i As wo onibarkcd upon the sec- ond semester, we realised tliai our time was becoming so short that we didn ' t have time to start an long conversations. MHIO brielings. officer uniform fit- tings, branch selection as a class at Ike Hall and post assignment highlighted a semester tradition- ally earmarked as the " Pass-Pail Pirsti-itis " semester. Soon our ICOth Night Live Show would be- come a reality in reminding us of the short tim e we had left. As the Vice Chief of Staff of the Army. General Thurman, delivered the address on that evening, fate would have it that our celebration had occurred exactly i and a butt days from that most fateful of days in May. We returned fur- ther in debt, yet lighter in spirit from our last spring leave ever while in cadet grey. Term hnd bvams were merely the coup d ' gras to a series of " lasts " . Our day had arrived and we were to end our cadet careers that day where we had begun them an in- finity and a butt days before. Sad- ly, it would be our last gathering as a class. Joyfully, we each could toss our hat. content thai our four years had indeed made us one forever. Indeed, it was an impor- tant " last " that we shared togeth- er but more importantly it served as a momentous " first " which would transcend history forever. 404-CLASS HIST0R1 iff J CLASS HISrORY-405 rfl i X$E 3 iiJi X fizirr r- " — ±:i4 TSCi 1 } I 406 407 PHOTO CRBtHT ■ MAKCIA LIPPMAN 408 I .1.1 If ■m III ifi • If It tt it II fl II ' (iiHi HI m i .mi r I " ' III itt Ml in III Mi m 1 II HI M II II ill lU II 11 m ■i , I Is 1 Br M i» II II III fll ' ! Ill fll II III 1U Ml GRADUATION WEEK - 411 412 - GRADUATION WEEK GRADUATION WEEK - 413 «M1 m ' wkkm mnm A GRADUATION PARADE - 415 I GW BANQUET BALL •:-; ' - ' : I 416 - GRADUATION WEEK i GRADUATION WEEK - 417 418 • GRADUATION WEEK GRADUATION WEEK - 419 420 - GRADUATION WEEK GRADUATION WEEK - 421 W»»» ,,,,,»»ii ■ L3 I S X E: During our Plebe year, a Class Crest was chosen which best symbolizes the Class of ' 87. In this crest, the Eagle signifies the national spirit which shall always prosper. The Cadet and Officer sabres represent the leadership skills learned at West Koint and then applied in the regular Army. The Olive branches and arrows clutched in the Eagle s talons symbolize the peace for which we strive and the war for which wc are always prepared. Einally, the American flag waving majestically in the wind signifies our devotion to duty in serving our nation. It is this devotion to duty which encompasses our class motto. •OUR COUPITRY WE STREnQTHEPi " John Delmar, ' 87 434GRAPUATfcS M C .x x:5Ee THE CLASS or 1887 ■.c 100 YEARS LATER . . QRADUATES-425 J DERLh CLAKKE ABBOTT Q-2 Summit, Piew Jersey L ieutenant Dckcr who makes the scat of any pants (eel un- wanted will lie fondi remembered as having the l)esl arciumcnl ai dinst anything West Coint oriented. Blessed with a sharp wit and a superior Intelligence. Mr. Tailgate has left his friendly (al- though sloppy) mark on Gator history. fistol Team 4.3.2: Domestic Affairs Forum 3.2; Music Semi- nar 4.3. ELLEM AMASTASIA ADAMS A-5 Minneapolis, Minnesota Lieutenant In nothingness yearling they merely lonely sepa- rated of a entire fiut it as things by computer they allied the Armadillo to to the Sprague and consumption From distant of to small of they consumed laughed, forever in the food gutter. Lacrosse Team 4 ■ tiordic Slii Team 3.2. 1: Russian Club 4; Hop Committee 4,3. JErrREY LYLE ADKINS E-3 VVellsville, Ohio Lieutenant If not in his hightop tennis shoes on the fJBall court you could always find B in his leathers on the area, lie always had a way with words, fieing a bit emotional R had a way of falling in love at the proverbial blink of an eye. These are just a few of the attributes that a well-rounded JefT brought to his friends and the Corps and we are all much tietter for it. JOMAN KWAMGHEE AHM CI new York, Piew Yoik Lieutenant Johan Ahn ' The Kahn ' had a love for the mili- tary that was surpassed only by his love for Ood. On the soccer field or wrestling mat or In the halls of Mahan or summer training, his determi- nation never failed. I ' vcn though he always " burned the midnight oil ' laboring in his many engineering classes, he was never too busy to give a friend a helping hand. navigators 4.3.2.1: Karate 1 THOMAS BRAMTLEY ADAMS 112 Huntsville, Alabama Captain That s funny, you don l talk like you re from Ala- bama? Tom was a " guy ' who loved his fricniK and their company. Tom s optimism was an m spiration to all who knew hini. We all envied Torn s sense of direction, although he occasion- all needed help crossing the street. Tom will be remembered as £ imcone who cared for making the best out of hii time here. His sense of humor was well developed during those long " study pe- riods. " Tom could be counted on for a good time. Good luck. Triatlialon Team 3: CFRC 2: Sheet and Trap Club 1. THOMAS CHARLES ALBAPiESE El Morcross, Georgia Sergeant Called Tom. Crow, or to E-1. TA, It just didn ' t matter a good buddy each day. four first sem- esters tirought trouble on All second terms spent on room con. Mair cuts were close, well never forget, fun with friends his motto, he had it you bet. fie swam every day, a rudder his snout. Lived on the edge, but he stuck it out. First class vote for Viking of the year, QOOCH! Suimming Team 4.3.2.1: Do- mestic Affairs Forum 3.2 I. 426 Graduates JEFFREY SCOTT ALLAR A-4 Lindenhurst, PHew York Lieutenant Jeff came to USMAa Ranger a stellar perfomer at newPaltz. next came Bl SA where he dres- sed up like an Indian still managed to look like Fred Flintstone. Then came Mary who swept Jeff off his feet. Seriously Jeff had a great sense of humor a unique way of studying for TEE s by insisting on picking Geo ?s in trival Pursuit. Fi- nally to a great friend good luck, here s to suc- cess! Corps Squad football 4, Rug- by 3,2: Mathematics Club 2: Pistol Team Manager 4. MICHAEL JOHN ALLIBONE Q-1 Hi-riella, New Jersey Sergeant From South Jersey came a great friend and ca- det. Bone excelled at every aspect of life he tack- led. Fun loving Mike was frequently seen party- ing with the boys, playing sports, or listening to music. Respected for his opinion. Bone was al- ways there to offer his viewpoint on anything imaginable. Mike will be remembered as a bright spot in our stay at West Point. Football Team 4,3. LAWRENCE CHARLES ALLEN H-4 Kissimmee, Florida Lieutenant Someone should make a documentary about Lare (or at least write a book) because he is truly a remarkable person, remarkable in that throughout his four years at West Point, he has maintained his quiet, yet keen, sense of humor. This outstanding trait is wonderfully complem- ented by his diligence and winning good-natu- redness which will ensure him a place in the White House. Plebe Choir 4: Hop Committee Rep. 4,3,2,1: BS L Club 2: Portugese Club 2. STEPHEN FRANCIS ALVERMANN A-5 Oriskany, New York Lieutenant What else can be said about a man who thought he had it all? Steve, even though constantly un- der attack of his classmates jokes, was a fun loving and high spirited friend who was deter- mined to maintain the state of cool in the Army. His ability to laugh off this sometimes crazed in- stitution and still remain calm under pressure earned him the right to be " The Boss. " CPRC 3,1 ROBERT SCOTT ALLEN B-3 Ailentown, Pennsylvania Captain Ranger Bob, a cadet of extreme intellect and amazing orienteering ability, never settled for second best. The honorable Brigade boxing champ became a batallion commander and learned how to sleep at his desk so he didn t have to make his bed. Bobby, a man of many quotes, will be remembered as a jovial cadet who helped his neighbor and put himself sec- ond. Dialectic Socieity 4,3: Hunting and Fishing Club 3.2,1. MATTHEW HENRY AMBROSE F-4 Brookings, Oregan Lieutenant We were never quite sure what to make of Mat- thew when our class was thrown together follow- ing Buckner. He wasn t what you d call a " grey hog although reaching into his desk might have lost you your hand amidst the rubble. Matt was an individualist, from the Oregon QQ cloth- ing to the electric blue pickup. In a world full of grey clothes he stood out as an individual and a good friend. Graduates 427 AMME MARIE AMDERSON. JR. C 4 [Jarbciton Ohio l.iculciianl W ' o oi I) S ({10.11 I hokc Kookic! Anne s dc- icriniiulioii spuiiK jiul jhilit to hjvc d party jnj-ulicic mjctc USMA not i)nl t)C.irj| lc. hut ... cnJo)Jbk l Troni rUttsliuriili to rjiiaiiu Sp ir- k) s cvpctictucs spiicd mil lives ith ilosc cjlls Jiul ijCHxl times Ki-mciiit)fi : ' Mj bc not. Orjduiition Jt times seemed impossible but nc ci out of lejdi hnov, v. aI ysc meuni ' Snlfl- ...Quip Team MjndbjII Tcjm •». WEPiDY KAY AriDERSOM Cj 1 north Uilkcsboro, Piorth Carolina Lieutenant Although Wendy Is small in stature, one would never know it by the size of her heart. She s easy to talk to and is sure to be smiling. If you ever needed to find her I was always 9.5% sure she could be found in the dayroom. In her last two years she has spent many hours lounging on the sofa waiting for the time to pass. The time has come and shell surely be missed by Ol. Mop Committee 4,3.2. 1: Wom- en s Oymnaslics 4.3. French Club 1: Frotcstant Choir 4.3.2: navigators 2: CPRC 2. JOHn PAUL ANDRE Q-1 Lccpcr, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Johnny s sense of humor and laid back person- ality (plus a crooked hat) made him a pleasant sight around the company. John worked hard at everything he did but always hdd time lor friends. His interests which he would willingly debate about, include sports, music, and Ameri- can cars. John will long be remembered as a good guy and a great friend. CFRC 3.2. 1: Catholic Usher and Acolyte 4.3.2. DAVID EARRELL ANDERSOM E 3 (-hcsapciikc. iiqinia Captain We will always icmcmbci l)a c s love for llu I. Old and his solid lommilmeni to (jod. Mis steadfast leliance on the l.oid was an inspiiatinn to those who knew him best. Sincerity, compas sion, understanding and empathy are woids that come quickly to mind when we think dI Dave. You could always count on him to push his books away and lake time out just to listen OCr 4.3.2. 1. SCUBA 3 SCUSA 2. X DOUGLAS ALBERT ANDREWS Q-2 Minis, Massachusetts Lieutenant nikon is the only guy I know who drives to lower in his cah to eat pizzer and drink soder while wearing sneakers, dungarees, and a parker. Doug will always be remembered as someone who could t)e counted on in a pinch, even though certain chowderheads considered him sleazy and flaky. Me is a true friend and a great guy! Oh-dee-do-dee-do. TAO 4.3: White Water Canoe Club 3.2.1: SAME 2,1. 428 Graduates MICHAEL SCOTT AMDREWS B-4 Farmville, Virginia Captain A lover of all sports, Scott captained the 150 LB Football Team and could always be found on the golf course or in the weight room with Big Al training for spring break, flis love for women and Corvettes could only be rivaled by his love for the South. Scott will be remembered by the Buffs as an excellent athlete, a true leader, and a good ol boy from Farmville, VA. With his southem grace and manners, Scott exemplifies the ideal officer and gentleman and will surely be an outstanding officer. 150 LB Football 4,3.2,1 (Capt.j; Math Club 3.2,1 TRENT MALCOLM ANDREWS E-4 Wilder, Vermont Sergeant Who ' s that shinny, laid-back dude from Vermont playing soccer and wearing a cowboy hat... That ' s Trent, who ' d rather draw pictures in his textbooks than read them. Me s given his life to Christ and wild soon become one of the Army s finest. Run to the battle. navigators 4,3,2,1. JAMES ARNOLD ANDRUS C-2 Cavenco, Louisiana Lieutenant James came to West Point from a small town in Louisiana, and the small town never came out of him. He will be remembered by many nick- names such as Drus, Buddy Row, and Belly Bop. He always had a few lines or an encouraging word for everyone. C2 s dayroom will greatly miss his outrageous laugh. Rabble Rouser 4,3,2: Debate Team 4.1: Portuguese Club 3: CPRC 2.1. JEFFREY PAUL ANGERS F-4 Marlborough, Massachusetts Captain Jeffrey, with his VW, was a cadet envied by all. He collected Social Security and cadet pay, in- timidated many with his incredible physique, displayed exaggerated propriety in partying habits, and intemalized the gung-ho attitude of a true West Pointer. Jeffrey never forgot his friends, from Mariborough, to BU, to Woops, and they will never forget him. Class Committee 4,3; CPRC 3,1: Honor Committee 2,1: DAP 2,1. GUS ANTON B-2 Chicago, Illinois Sergeant The true passion of Qus Anton is symbolized by the knick-knack on his desk, a large piston. Friendly OF Qus always seems to be around to " tune-up " your spirits when you are in an idle mood. Qus, a bilingual gear-head, will certainly leave his well-placed tracks where ever he drives. Mechanical Engineers Club 2. 1: French Club 3. KEVIN VINCENT ARATA Q-4 Hyde Park, New York Lieutenant f ev, or better known as noah, will always be re- membered by his Fellow Quppies for his famous water resource project in his room (convection- al heater - right), 2325 popcorn hour, and trying to stay off the Dean s other list at which he wasn ' t so successful. However, Kev is one of the most determined men I know and this will con- tribute to his successful stay in the Army. Good Luck Kev. Marathon Team 4,3,2,1. Graduates 429 JOSLF ' M AKGVKOS 1V4 Pittsburgh, KcnnsyKdriia Captain Joe cjmc to West Point ' a Kittsburgh, I ' A. A great student, an cvccllcnl athlete, and a true leader, Joe v%as well likcil and respected by ev- eryone. Me uas a cadet captain, and a honor roll student et Joe had another side also. At only 5 7 ' . he captained the Rugby Team through nu- merous victories and post-game parlies. Mis playing ability v as only surpassed by his drink- ing skills, full of life and energy, Joey is destined for greatness. Baseball Team 4: Rugby Team 3.2. (Captain) 1. MARK TSUYOSHl ARIYOSMI Al Waipahu, Hawaii Lieutenant KnovMi to his friends as " Osh. " Mark v ill he re- membered not only for his friendliness and gen- uine concern (oi others but also for his own par- ticular way o( doing things. The ultimate high: smooth clothes, cool breeze, good tunes, and a sleek, shiny black 315i f5NW on a winding road. Osh s four years al the Academy were without a doubt " one man s struggle to take it easy ! ' Class Committee 4.5.2.1 MICHAEL AriTHOriY ARMSTROPiG Ml Chicago, Illinois Lieutenant Vc really don l know who to thank for this(or if we should at all) but West I ' oint was blessed with its cr own rapper in " Mike rticc ' . Me al- ways had his mouth in gear, whether to rap or just to disinterested parties. But seriously. Mike s love for people, enthusiasm, and love lor life will carry him far, both as an officer .ind .is a friend. The Qospel Choir will miss one ot then more colorful directors, his classmates will miss his " rappin . ' and the " Crew ' will miss his friendship. PETER JAMES ARMSTRONG V.-2 Springfickl, Virginia Captain Pete suffered the rough life at the academy, either hanging out in Annapolis for a semester, going on leave to tiawaii or commanding his company. This will all change as he begins his infantry career with 60 grueling days of leave fol- lowed by medical school. Pete has put in a stir- ling performance while not allowing it to stand in the way of friendships and the collegiate way of life. Keep your scalpel sharp, we wish you many happy operations and continued success. Frotestant Sunday School Teacher 4.3: Cadet Chapel Choir 4.3.2.1. Scuba Club I. PAUL LAWREMCE ARTHUR K 4 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant Chester was a cadet who knew what he wanted; a nice girl, a fast car. a flashy ring and his diplo- ma. Me got all this and more. True to his Texan heritage, he was a great shot and displayed this ability on the rifle team. But Chester is best re- membered for his roadtripping. D.C., Boston, and Philly no place was too far. Have black over- coat, will travel. K flc Team 4.3.2.1. (Captain). Addic Council 4.3. JOSEPH EDWIN ARTIAGA D 2 DCS Moines, Iowa Lieutenant Jay Bus CIC. Jaybo. Jay I wanna go to Nicara- gua ' Artiaga. Jay. knovvii for his fierce boxing ability, was voted best roommate in D2. An all around nice guy. Jay developed his own radical style of leadership. Influenced by " The Clash ' , he led the " rude boys ' during beast, who are now irresponsible young punks. " TOO PAST TO LIVE, TOO YOUMQ TO DIE, ' Jay is the modem incarnation of James Dean. Good luck. Jay - de- fend our airspace, for we shall never forget you. CIAO. Bambino. CI ' KC 3.2. f S-w 430 Graduates JEFrREY ALAM ASMMORE E 4 Armstrong, Iowa Lieutenant A geography major by nature. " Ash " is an easy- going guy who always has a positive outlook on life, especially cadet life, and an opinion on ev- ery issue. Loving sleep, the beach and free time, Jeflf always finds time to lend a helping hand and a smile. As many close friends will tell you, he is a really " swell " guy who cares about people. Officer s Christian Feflowsfiip 3,2.1: Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4; German Club 3.2: Riding Club 2. RICHARD ARCHIBALD AST B-1 nogales, Arizona Lieutenant From the heights of Redoubt 4 to the tanning beaches of the River Courts, Rich has made him self known at West Point. Father of the Decapita tion Series of spirit posters, he also had a dipio matic side-just ask any ambassador s secre tary. He was well rounded, enjoying painting pool games, and big game hunting. Seriously we won t forget him -he s the best. TAG 4.3.2.1: Spanish Club 3,2: Scoutmasters Council 2,1: Rally Committee 3,2,1. BOBBY LEE AUFDEriQARTEM Q 2 Sidney, Nebraska Captain Boobus came to West Point from the outer reaches of the civilized world and all those of us who are fortunate enough to know him are glad of it. He brought with him a lot of academic tal- ent, a bright smile and a wicked right cross. With this combination how could he help to be a suc- cess. honor Committee 3.2. 1: Span- ish Club 4,3,2,1. VALARIE RUTH AUSTIN HI Miami, Florida Captain Val was one who always exhibited the qualities needed and expected of a custodian of the na- tions defenses. Her dedication to duty and her strive for excellence paved the way for a suc- cessful cadet career. These qualities coupled with her loyalty to her country will undoubtedly lead her to higher achievements in the Army. Fencing 1. DAVID JAMES ATKINSON F-3 Carnelian Bay, California Lieutenant Dave Atkinson comes from sunny southern Cali- fornia where his heart lies. His blond hair, blue eyes, and warm smile always greet passers-by. Family and friends play an important role in his life, and give him strength he needs to survive each day. He is a person who gives more to others and takes less in return. He lives by the saying, " make the most out of each day because you II never have this day back again. " SKI PATROL 4,3,2,1. Graduates 431 RANDY J. BACMMAM C-3 t dston l ' cniis l cinia Captain Kjnds w.is(lcrui.iti:l »nc whowjs jlw.i son(hc cjo. While most cjtlcls oio in ihc ' bJii ' K.iiul rouUI Ik ' IouiuI in (ho tisiii hitlinii Ihc hjtv To those o( oii who iicvci s.iw K.iiul l o oii ltucl misscil .111 c ()ciicnic Ihc hc l dcstiip lion ol KjiuIn »c cvci hcifd v .is liom one ol his op|K ncnls w ut s.ii(l ih.it Ki l s not hiinuin ' " Rjniict Kjiuh ' wiW .ihv.iNs he leinenihcicd (oi hl! humoi jnO heini) a (juocl Irieiul to Jll. Cross Count n -ii- Marathon Team 32 1 aicc Clut 3: Bo in t Tcjm 2 I Computer jnd l ' li Imnii s " i)n; M 3 2 LLOMAKU JOriM liADAL, JK. Dl Oswccio. Illinois Liculciidnl l.ciiii) ' ij ih.il Cipc ' IJadal tame to us liom Chi(a()o. I ' loni the betiinnincj. it v%as obvious to us that l.cnn was a laic hiccd. Lenns has been l lesscd with the t rains to place him well within the top VN ol out I lass ct his pctsonalit Is such that he does not lit In with the test ol the cjccKs. I.cnn . we look loi »aid to the times we will have togcthci on luluic inlanti battleiields. PETCK J. BADOIAPi 1-4 Sharon. Mdssjthusctts Lieutenant liadness ' will alwa s be lenicmbeted lor his constant weight lossduiinc) IM) l.iS loottiall and his inablllt to adhcie to post speeding limits. Thouyh he spent his time in the (all playinc] foot- liall in the ollscason I ' ele was a soc iailv active memljei ol 14 Ills wlllin(;ness to stand up (or what he thouc)ht was ricjht and his lilendl) per- sonam) will not be forgotten. Tactics Chili 4 3: Russian Club 3: 150US tootltall 2 I. l.W lb roolbJll ream 432 I. X, X TROY MATTHEW BAER H-4 Rockdale Count), Georgia Lieutenant The man of many nicknames (Sugar Hitman, Kuchi Master.. . .) and talents, Tro was a great athlete and scholar. Moreover, he would always pull a friend out of a tight situation. OfT campus, Troy had the style, sophistication, and suave to swoon any girl off her feet. Ocean s great per- sonality and friendship will not, and cannot, be forgotten. Basketball 4, Math Club 4.3.2 Spanish Club 3.2: French Club JOSEPH CARL BALDELLI Al Hamburg, Ficu York Lieutenant This little guy was easy to please. Give him his 150 s, wcightlifting, and his weekends and he wouldn t lose It upstairs, Baldo never passed up a ' session ' • be it about this joint or with a girl, Mever one to pass up a good time he frequented I t. Lauderdale, D.C, ' shot in the dark, ' and mulligan s brickbar as often as he could. His lo - ally to his friends will be most remembered. 150 LB. rootball 4.3.2.1. BERMARD BEMMETT BAMKS C 4 Eatontoun, new Jerse Captain Weekends generally found Bcmie applying a lead foot to the accelerator of his Maxima as he escaped to any of several homesaway-from- home. All this to get away and eat Mexican food (without cheese, of course), tils Incredible knack of winning over beautiful girls vvas envied by many. Despite all of this you could count on Bcmie to help out in a crisis. Georgetown, Rut- gers and West Point will never quite be the same. 150LB rootball 4.3.2.1: Cadet Academic Council 4.3.2.1: Gospel Choir 4. 432 Graduates ilfortiis MICHAEL JAMES BARA A-5 Bedford, Fiew Hampshire Captain The old man, coming to us from the lost frontier of Mew Hampshire, was accepted as our pseudo father away from home. Whether out in the bow- els of Georgia at Ranger School or in the middle ofthose TEE ' S which he fought so hard to beat, it could be known that Mick always had a smile on his face. His down home humor and good heartedness made those of us around him sur- vive the everyday drudgery of our " home. " Orienteering Team 3,2,1 ; Hunting and Fishing Club 2. BRACE EUGENE BARBER A-4 Maninattan, Kansas Captain " B-squared " , or Bracer, is a person of true char- acter and devotion. Having 134 answers to 62 questions. Brace could always be looked to for good sound advice. In times of grey one could rely on him to find a bright spot. Qarmisch may recover from his antics, but W.P. will never be the same. His company will be sorely missed, his friendship highly cherished.... Of " The Men of 601 " , see you next year. Russian Club 3,2,1; Bowling Team 2,1. WILLIAM EDWARD BARDON G-2 Marshfield, Massachusetts Lieutenant Bill has always taken a different approach from everyone else. Afler spending four years study- ing Juice and wearing a skirt (plaid, of course), he wants to join the Army s navy and command boats. Although he has changed girlfriends fast- er than his brass, there is still hope for his future wife-he only had one at a time. Pipes and Drums 4,3.2,1: Class Committee 4,3; Ring and Crest Committee 2,1. WENSLEY BARKER, III C-4 Hartford, Connecticut Lieutenant Peanut Heads goal, much to the chagrin of es- tablished authority, was to ramble off to Colo- rado in his quest for all that is steep and deep whether it be snow, poor man s champagne, Hemingway, or just plain thoughts. Bark, the only sensitive blue blooded Deadhead we knew, always tried to live up, or down, to what his per- sonal motto and advice to all others, " " ski fast, but live slow dude ' . Sailing Team 4,3; Crew Team 3,2; Shi Instructors 3,2,1; Hy- ing Club 4,3,2. DON JAMES BARLOW H-4 Raleigh, North Carolin a Lieutenant As an army brat, Donnie brought a little bit of everything to West Point, and he shared it all. Donnie always had time for his friends; anytime, anyplace, any subject. And if you wanted to know the scoop, Donnie had the poop. Except for those rare occasions when the Dean put on the pressure, Donnie always wore a jolly smile. There ' s no doubt: Donnie will ride the waves of good fortune, and just like Yearling Year, lie comfortably on the Beach of Success. BETSY KATHERINE BARRON F-1 Glenn Dale, Maryland Captain From her beloved soccer field to the conquered Alaskan glacier, Betsy ' s ferocious determina- tion is matched only by her quick grin and lively spirits. Though forever on the run. Bets never failed to boost morale with her enthusiastic ap- proach to life which has endeared her to loyal friends from Aussie comrades to Buckner bunkmates. Graduates 433 SAMUEL JAY BARRY A 4 Amhikkic. I ' cnns lv jtiid Lieutenant Kno «ii .iltc iion.i(cl js (he I .ipuin ' oi ' thc VoUc ' S.imtx) i.iiciN iKisscil up .1 spades t;jmc or d (((hmI inilii.in hisioiN .iK|iiiiiciit. lie II he noted In most (oi his I iiiit ol the I iMim .uKeills- incj, his d.i t(H Mi wit his impett jhle tahic iiidiv ncrs jiiil his .idtniialloti ol lull leiuilh minors. S iin s closest ItieiKl however, will remember him as a hard worKini). proud and responsible souni; man. H AOr hnighls ol C oliimbus. TIMOTHY JOMn BARTOM 1-5 Avon Lake, Ohio Lieutenant Tim. otherwise known as hart Thomas, chose the exalted " king of battle ' to pursue his carccr- ...or was it A.D.A.?...or was it... Tims love ol mili- tary history was only surpassed by his devotion newt Alfie. who met an early demise in the sew- ers of VVest Point. If Tim ever survives his own driving, he will have a great future and be re- membered by all. Squash Team 4. Shi 4: Nilildr) Affairs Club 2. KEKKY ALLEM BAKSMIhGER, LT I) 4 Ephrata, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Kcrr came to the Long Ciray line Irom l.iiii chaster with a good nature that comes (rom a loving home, lie brought with him a surprising insight enveloped in a disarming srnilc and un- canny wit. ' Ouppy ' . as he was known in Duke- dom, was always there to lend a hand or an ear to chew upon. Mis presence will tie missed, but he will be nothing but an asset in the years to come. Water Polo 1; Officers Chris- tian Fellowship 3,2, 1. LJUBOM LOUIE BARTULOVIC C-5 Euclid, Ohio Lieutenant Mcwbomb. The human forehead, who else lives in the wcightroom and comes back to the com- pan to show how big a Crouton can get? You guessed it. Mc wanted to t)c the First Captain but he was too cool for school. Qood memories - tag teams in the dome, tequilla, pose downs. t5ig heart, good friend. ALFRED AMDREW BARTKIEWICZ, III D-2 l o l)ur , Coniicclicut Lieutenant I rctklic sidvorilc number is 6. Itcd was a partic- ipant in WniKLWinD 86. It is rumored that t ' rcd s favorite attraction in hew York City is the sidewalk layout. It is also rumored that Fred has a brother here, but when Drcw(89) was ques- tioned he vehemently denied it. By the way. his greatest thrill as a cadet was rooming wath Dan. Soccer Team 4.3.2. 1; Domes- tic Affairs Forum 1. larco Is Tittieiw i(Aa)s toojhtlii: wpleare ■ilionie-c I (jowrek teyout ANTMOriY JOSEPH BARTYCZAK A-1 Satellite Beach, Florida Lieutenant Coming t o company A- 1 with the newly acquired nickname, " partyczak " , Tony showed himself to be more then just a hcadbanger. Me excelled in academics and his duty positions. Despite this, he always had time to read the latest comic book. Tony s attitude is best summed up in his favorite three words. ' let s do it ! ' German Club 4.3: Mountain- eering Club 3; Math Club 3; asmf: 2. sRh JUkinjfoi » place feiicards, isittessin I Sionj C iusinei i ' illittioki a ■iCato i ' Comcil 434 Graduates 4 1 BELINDA LEE BAUER C-3 Batavia, Ohio Lieutenant " Beaker " . That just about says it all. The one with the smiles, laughter, and helpful words that always make you feel good. Belinda is the kind of person that brightens everyones day. She ' s the one we all hope will never change, her inner strength is something to be admired, but to this day she laughs too much and her hair stands up. Beaker is the personification of " blondes have more fun " , in her own innocent way. KEITH ALLEPi BASIK H-3 Marco Island, Florida Lieutenant The best word to describe " Keeker " is indescrib- able. Mo matter where he is or what he is doing he always seems to be the life of the party. Al- though this may mean that people are often lau- ghing at him, there are just as many times when people are laughing with him! Well never forget his home-grown ballads, such as the " Tin Girl. ' If you are looking for a friend, don t look any fur- ther. You couldn t find a better one. rootball Team 4,3,2,1. LISA AND BAUER E-3 Toms River, new Jersey Lieutenant Looking for Lisa? You could find her in one of three places: diligently studying her German flashcards, playing her guitar somewhere, or out in left field, the Softball field, that is. She is a success in each area-a scholar, an athlete and a strong Christian whose love for the Lord shows in every aspect of her life. A true friend to all who know her, Lisa m not be easily forgot- ten. Softball 4,3,2,1: Catholic Choir 2,1: Catholic Folk Group 2,1: Vn Council 1. CHRISTOPHER JOHN BEAUDOIM C- 4 Waterboro, Maine Lieutenant Chris came to us from the metropolis of East Waterboro Maine. His mischievous smile always kept us wondering, but he was always the first to offer help when needed. Born to be an aviator, he was heading for Rucker on R-Day. With a ma- jor that caused dysfunctional stress in most, Chris was a class act all the way. Orienteering Team 2,1: Scout- master ' s Council 3,2: CFRC 3. Graduates 435 GAKI NC Ol 1 hi DAKl) 11 hairfax, Virginia Captain Kcmcmbcr rric1a dftcmoon Klcbc Roocllci runs, and Vcarlinci leasts al Ike. Gar left us for a USMA semester he was missed. Besides, who else finishes a dcsitin earh? " Spock " was a great CO. in IRock. ' The on!) Honor tirad to attend Al. alwa)s improving. The Arni will gain a fine officer and better friend. It is now fortunate Lewis. Wish you were here Kalhy. Cf ' RC 3 2 I. JtAnriETTEJULYAMBEEMILLER B-1 Miami, Florida Captain Jeanncttc vvas always there whenever she was needed to help soke a problem. With Intelli- gence to match her beauty, she was and is des- tined for greatness. Mot satisfied with five stripes of her own. she found the sixth in the man of her dreams. frolcstant Sunday School Teacher 4.3.2. 1; King and Cresi Committee 4.3.2.1: frot- cstant Chapel Choir 4,3.2: BS»L Club 4.3. BRIAM PATRICK BEDELL 111 Andovcr, Massachusetts Lieutenant Brian has lrul been a unique cadet these past four years. All those who have known him will always Bcde as a fun loving guv always albc to evoke laughter lor his boisterous actions and words, while his man close friends will never forget the dear friendship and good limes we vc had in H-1. Brian will be missed by all of us but we can be assured the Army is getting the best. Catholic Sunday School Teacher 3.2. MARK DEMFilS BEITZ Al Carlisle, Pennsylvania Lieutenant As the reigning keeper of the " toad, " Mark s sense of humor knew no limits, but his height sure did. Still the smallest of us all had the big- gest heatl. Nark learned more than an of us that, " love hurts when onl one s in love ' , and his search for " miss right " left scars that may never heal. ..for them. Catholic rolh Group 4.3.2. 1: Marathon Team 3.2. AMATMEA JEAMME BEECMER 1) 3 Caldwell, Idaho Lieutenant lime passed ever so slowly; no need loi idle- ness, yet cvpedicnc) was out of the i]uesliorv In lense emotions were but an instance c dc sires existed as ot)scuicd aml)itions. Mo hint ol a smile escapes somber looking laces, remem- bering past dreams as vivid yesterdays, only to V lew the future as an incomprehensll)le promise o( sufiess Hays gone by ol grey bring color of hope lor tomorrow, Debate Club 2. 1: SCUBA Club 4.3.2.1: rrenchSrOcrman Club 4.3 2. 1: rrotestant Chapel Choir 3.2. 1 OCr4 2 I: SCUSA T fi.ind 2 I KEVIM BRIAPi BELL El Kivcrsidc. Rhode Island Captain cvin was always a ihoughlful guv vvho was ready lor any challenge. Although we wercn t sure if he would stav the first two years, when he finallv did decide, he did it in a big way. Whether it vvas Ranger School, Schoolwork. or just simple leadership, Kevin always tried to ex- cel. Me II do well in the future if his standards stay " off in the wild blue yonder, " ri in i Club 3 2. 1: l ar.Uc 3. 436 Qraduatcs r V »(10 » LISA LEE BEMBRY II 1 Columbia, Mainland Lieutenant Lisa was always accepted as one of the guys, and always liad a way of bringing out a smile in us. You could always tell she was around when the " Qoob-o-mcter " went haywire. As long as the car keys stay in Ron s hands, we are sure the marriage will work. Good luck, lady. Ring and Crest Committee 4,3,2,1: Gospel Choir 4,3: Fowerlifting 3. DOMALD JAMES BENMETT Q-4 Sanford, Florida Sergeant Don possessed a unique disappearing ability and a strange affinity for vigorous knuckle mas- sages. The illusive and masochistic Don was of- ten thought to be the cause of world famine due to his peculiar habit of relieving the Mess Mall tables of any edible remains. The ever fashion conscious Don often displayed his tastes in Piew York City. Don, do you still wear your studded leather bracelet? Glee Club 3: Crew Team 1,2: CPRC 3: Arabic Club 3.2. ROBERT EMAMUEL BEFiJAMIN A-1 Uniondale, new York Lieutenant rrom beast barracks to " it s radians, sir " , Benji has always been a unique individual. Beneath his hard e.xterior lies a caring and considerate person who can be depended on when tirnes are tough. Benji has been an asset to the long gray line as he will be to the United States Army. Hop Committee 4,3,2: Gospel Choir 4.3: Drill Team 2,1 (cap- tain). BRADLEY ALAM BERGER H 3 East Wenatchee, Washington Lieutenant Brad came east to West Point from his native state of Washington, bringing with him an easy- going friendly attitude toward life and the mili- tary, never one to run away from a challenge, Brad faced each hurdle toward graduation with a dedicated effort to succeed. Although his in- terests range from computers to cars to girl troubles. Brad always had time for his friends. He ' ll never forget the weekends with our friends from Kutztown or at Greenwood Lake. Tactics Club 4: Cadet Band 4: Parachute Club 3: Scuba Club 2,1: Computer Forum 2,1. BEMJAMin MICHAEL BEMNETT, III B-4 Columbia, Maryland Sergeant One of those guys whose heart was as big as he was, " Bubba " was a Buff through and through. His penchant for yearling beatings (on either side of the fray) or wrestling demonstrations ' could be counted on as frequent entertainment before or after taps, he will always be remem- bered for his soft spoken manner, good advice, and fondness for boodle. Football Team 4: Wrestling 4,3: Powerlifting 3,2. KENNETH WILLIAM BERGERON A-1 Warren, Michigan Lieutenant never at a loss for words. Ken is easily the most vocal individual in the company. His preoccupa- tion with bodybuilding earned him the nickna- me, BeeL Ken s pull-out factor enabled him to do well in many classes without ever opening a book. Most of all, his loyalty and encourage- ment to close friends will never be forgotten. Football Team 4: CPRC 4,3,2,1. Graduates 437 LISA DLLvr ri ulrglks Grand Kapids, Michigan U-2 Sergeant Mc ct quite (onlomiiTii; to the system, l.isd nude the best ot VM ' s iilios ncrasics. Whether in athletics penpals shoppiny. demos, or an afternoons snoo c Lisa nc er did anything half heartedly tier continuous smile and easy- cjoinq attitude had to make you wonder if deep down she didn I truly love wr. Always making time to listen to a problem or share a good laugh Lisas graduation will be Wl ' s loss, and the Army s gain. Triathalon Team 3 2 I riordic - Ski Team 3.2. t. Marathon S- Team 3- Finance Fomm 4.3. ' ' ' ■ ' ■ LARRY DARFitLL BIGGIMS D-5 Austell. Georgia Lieutenant (Setter known to his friends as lilO-l Lari be- came a force to be reckoned with on both the football field and his books. I le lileraly de- stroyed his opponents on the gridiron and also his lx)Oks after long all nighters. larr, wil be missed by his classmates. but I know he will be a great asset and leader to any unit that he scr eswith in his militao career. Good luck BIG- I! rootbjil Team 4.3.2. 1. MATMAM MEYER BERMAM r-4 I liniia ncvx York Lieutenant • (li-i carniiui.i siiniimr oil the Melircw ttariioi ii-luini-il loconlinui- his legacy at WV cntl will 1)1- ii-nu-mbeied lot bicaking his tooth at MSM smashing his lai c in t ' hillv tailing downstairs in lass (lashinq his ai on 29 .ind Ihuinbing back from I Imiia Although he lost his iicdit rating, he will never lost his need loi speed and will ricvei lose all the cadidiol Iriends he made at West f ' oint. . c-iws i Choir 4 3 0.4f I C 3 I Honor Committee J O.M ' JOMMATMAM WAYNE BETTMER 4 Oicgon, Illinois Captain A midweslei piglaimei transplanted cast J. 15. became a slothful. illniai ncied beast. -- His po- litest salutation was a belch in passing. ••- None- theless his fiancee Lisa thought him smashing. ■ ■ And whatever his Haws, he II laugh at this lashing. 150 l.li. rootball Team 4; llonoi ( (tnutiillcc J I. KtoiiM ' fjUrea.1 tsto .[Kan si KEMMETM JAMES BILAnD Bl Algonac, Michigan Lieutenant Although IScnny was B.C. at Huckncr, his inte- gration into the Pin Boyz brought about broken doors, trafficking, and teds at parade, which completed his quest to be a century man. How- ever, Dickey Hive got it all in the end - the ring, the new car, and the fantastic girl. And Dave was his roommate. H resiling Team 4.3.2.1 Catho- lic Choir 4; Alter Boy 4. COURTMEY LAMCE BILLIPiGTOn A 2 Hartford, Connecticut Captain Court, C.li., Q. L.M The boys. The lellah. Whether joking around or being serious, a con- versation puts you on his infinite list ot friends. Court s leadership was admired by all. Mis influ- ential speaking will bring the unit he serves to places they ve never been. We II miss him. Coiitemporary Affairs Seminar 4.3.2. 1; Domestic Affairs Fo- rum 4.3.2: CPRC fiashctball Team 4.3; SCUSA 3.2. illdSi ■otiseen oiietc 458 Graduates ALLAN LEON BILYEU B-4 Savannah, Georgia Sergeant " Big Al " loved the ground West Point was built on. Many a weekend (almost 200 hours worth) he could be found strolling the grounds of Cen- tral Area. We will always remember Big Al for his fondness of " OH " , his indiscriminating love of all women, his hat size, his natural aroma, and his command performances at Ft. Lauderdale. Though a punker and a hard rocker. Al was also a Dean s List student and 10 0% military. Al will surely be a soldier s soldier and a great officer. Class Committee 4,5.2, 1: WI DT 4.3,2. 1; Rugby 3: Math Club 3.2. 1: Scoutmasters Council 3: Astrononn Club 3. GUY EDWARD BINEGAR, JR Q 4 Mobile, Alabama Lieutenant Guy is a proud Alabamian. The fact that he is from a southern state has a lot to do with his per- sonality. You might observe his high moral stan- dards inherent to his religeous beliefs. Even his display of common courtesy can be attributed to traditional Southern hospitality. 1 guess Lt. Quy Binegar could best be described as a South- ern officer and a Southern gentleman. Officer Christian Fellowship 4,3.2.1; Baptist Student Union 4.3.2. 1: Cadet Band 4,3,2,1: Computer Si Electronics Fo- rum I. I A2 DARREN BLACKWELL B 3 Qalesburg, Illinois Lieutenant Darren, the other no in the company always op- erated under a unique set of regulations - his own. Basketball and clothes took up most of his time and sleep used the rest. Although he was never seen in the company his StIOOOT! and BOOtLE! found its way to most of the fellas lips. A true juice chi master, hell probably be the only one to make general. Basketball Team 4,3.2,1. MICHAEL JOSEPH BLATZ B-1 Lake Wallenpaupack, Pennsylvania Sergeant Blatzy is one of those exceptional individuals that can take all of life ' s ironic twists with a smile, never hesitating to accept a challenge Blatzys relentless support for the Army Team was truely into.xicating. Mis dedication to aca demic excellence and an ABET accreditation re suited in many sleepless nights, and an occa sional kicked-in door. Blatzy proved to us al that you can be straight, without being stiff. Scoutmasters Council 3.2,1; CPKC 3,2. JOSEPH FRANCIS BIRCHMEIER Q-1 St. Charle s, Michigan Sergeant riot only a hard worker and someone who could get thejob done, Joe was also a great friend, no matter how late the night before had been, Joe always put on a smile for his fellow Greeks. Joe s academic prowess was surpassed, however, by his talents on the fields (especially on the courts) of friendly strife. Birch will be a great as- set to the Army and will be remembered as a great pal to all. CPRC 3,2,1: Mechanical Engi- neers Club 2,1. MARK RICHARD BLIESE F-2 Canton, Ohio Lieutenant " Bagwhan " is one person who stands out in a crowd due to his stylishly short hair. It must have happened in the " Juice lab " where he spent many a night. Mark developed his own character over the four years here and what a character, a combination of Qhandi and Albert Einstein. When all is said and done, Mark will persevere in his quest for a career and finding the essence from within. Go Zoo! Army Crew 3.2,1; SCUSA 3.2; Cadet Chapel 4,3.2,1. Graduates 439 MARK Al.AM Bl.ODGETT B 3 Ijcomti V .isliiiuiiiin l.icutciuint hItHlcii ' u.is .ilu.i s (he (iiK- hliic iiil.ii li in.in with .111 c C( fi Ihc l.lh.liul Hum om-Ii- I hl.liK he- ld Maik sho »c 1 .III Ihc |ii.ililiL ' s ol .1 soklici in hislo .il( .is.iliiciul his sense oliUiU hlsiinpl- cms huinoi .iiul his puisuK ol he.iulilul lenuilcs (thjl he ncvei yon As l M he li.ul his iiionv cms: lOW ' ClS. sidtus icptiits Jiul Ihc AsslslJiit S- 3. Bui he ( crscr ccl thioucih .ill OiicntcchiHi rcim 4- SCCHA TIMOTHY PAUL BOBROSKI ( 1 I ' .iiiisvillc Ohio Liculcnant De.in s I isl enuii in.in tiistlc I ' lu.ilc Jiul liiciul .lie Ihc hcsl va s lo ticscilhc Tim. Com l)Clili c liv iijluic he .ilwjNS nijiijqcd lo hiiivi Ihc hcsl mil ol hinisell diul olhcis. Mis Kes weie I he Miduicl Sl.itile li.iiul. The ticvel.iiul IStouns .111(1 (ioo l p.iilies. ticjriy. Tim v ill he missed by iil who Kneu him. Tcim Piiiiifi 4 3 2. RALPH BOtCKMAMM A 2 Slatcn Isldiul, l cvv York Sergeant Kalph s floor was always open lo olhcrs, and as " TOP " Ihis Ocrman Kcpl Ihc company In slep and even managed lo do well as an 5-4. As a hard worker who sirove for excellence, he ex- pected the same of others. Mis own concerns al- ways came second lo those of others. Much of the success of the LSO s team can be attributed to his dedication. Mc will be a definite attribute to the IMFAMTRY. 50 LB. rootball Tcjrn I (Head Manager). 3.2: Oeiman Club 4.3.2.1 (President). CPRC 3.2,1: Scoutmasters ' Council KEnriETH LOUIS BOEHME D 1 Ciiuiiinati, Ohio Lieutenant Known lo some as fiochmcr ' and others .is ■PB. ' Ken is both oulc;oinc; and friendly, quali- ties developed in a very traditional and caring selling in Cincinnati. IScn s best quality is his loyalty, be it lo family, friends. West Point, or the Reds, following a successful career as an artil- leryman, fate will probably lead him back lo Ohio, where he will make his mark in politics or business. KUKT ALAn BODIEORD 1-3 Massillon, Ohio Lieutenant cl( ip ihinkci, Kur1 was is the pertetl partner loi .1 |)hilosophical conversation. When coupled uilh Ills s.iit jsllt wit Ihcsc tharacterislics fulfill the rcciuircmcnts ol a true (ricnd. not thai he was around to be a friend. Glee tlub kept Kurt gone and happy, Olcc Club 3.2, 1: Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4.3: Vida nucva 4.3: navigators Club 4. PETER JOHPi BOEHMER B-4 Ladysmith, Wisconsin Sergeant Pete tame to West Point from Ihc fro en fields of Wisfotisiii the land of milk and cheese. He tdircd well in both academics and athletics. Mis lov e (oi skiing was apparent after his Irck across Canada, but we were never sure which he loved more, the ski slope or the Bavarian Inn, Mc fre- quented both on a regular basis, Mc will be a wel- come addition to the Army and his troops as well. Mang tough, you engineer. Shi Team 3.2: German Cluh 3.2: SAME 1: ASCC 1. CPRC 4,3,2. 1: German Club 2. 1: Ski Club 2: Baseball 2. 1: Investment Club 2. . e, 440 Qraduates STEPHEM AUGUST BOLLINGER E-2 Delmont, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Whether he was running them out or being overly friendly with Fourth Class, Bolo never es- caped restriction. Bolo was ABET at heart but he never let academics get in the way of lifling or his Porsche. Whether diving or dancing Steve had the knack of attracting women who would not let go. Despite this interest in M. E., UFA still took its toll. He vAW be remembered for that late night early moming Airbome spirit and as a happy, hard-charging friend, QO DOQS! Swimming Team 4,3; Ski In- structor 2, Catholic Chapel Ac- olyte 4. RAFAEL ANTONIO BOTELLO El Panama City, Panama Lieutenant Raf came to this place with goals in his mind. To win boxing Brigade and a wife he might find. Though the latter came true and we cherish his laugh. Of who cracks the whip is it Carol or Raf? This man was secure, need I say more? Just don ' t leave it lay out in your top right hand draw- er. So I say adios and it ' s said with great pain. But Raf is the man and their loss is our gain. Spanish Club 4,3,2; flop Band 3: Mechanical Engineer Club 1. CONSTANCE MARIE BOOTHE, III D-2 Sheffield, Ohio Lieutenant Affectionately known as " Boofus, " Connie is well liked by her classmates. As D2 ' s company honor representative, she always tolerated the friendly jibes of her comrades. An aero major, Boofus was no stranger to early moming hours and midnightoil. Still, Connie was always willing to lend an ear and offer advice. Our aspiring Avi- ator will forever fly high in our hearts. Bowling Team 4; Powerlifting Team 3; Honor Committee 2,1. JAMES EDWARD BOSTON C-4 Houston, Texas Lieutenant James is a class act. Me will surely be missed by all who knew him. He has a heart the size of Tex- as. Good thing too, any man with as many friends as he has, needs one. The true " Cowboy Spirit " shows through James, whether he is las- soing a date or lassoing a soda at 0200hrs. He taught the cowboys how to dress, dance and, most of all, he taught us that cribs weren ' t just for babies anymore. CAS 4,3,2,1; CPRC 3,2,1. CALVERT LEE BOWEN, III A-3 Columbia, Maryland Lieutenant Triiip, better known for his extracurricular activi- ties than his study habits, vnW never be far from a good time. From tailgates under the ' Dillo tent to roadtrips to the " Shrine, " Triiip provided the rest of the Dillos with a laugh and a place to get away. In times of trouble, Triiip was always there to help you finish some of " Mama ' s " finest. Catholic Chapel Choir 4,3,2,1; WKDT 3,2,1; CPRC 4,3,2,1; German Club 3; Investment Club 1; Bowling Team 4,3. MARTHA MARY BOWMAN B-4 Los Alamos, New Mexico Lieutenant never to proud to s hed a tear with a teddy-bear, Marf always had time to go four-wheeling with her friends. And when she wasn ' t acting as bull- seye for team handball she loved to help with dinner-especially when it came time to eating apple pie. Buster, Baby-Buster, Clark Bars, and Skis are just a few of her favorite things; glow-in- the-dark fruit -of-the-looms trying to steal her blankets are not. I ' m going to miss you, Marf,but I still wish you ' d quit laughing at me. Qod bless you. Soccer 4,3; Team Handball 3,2,1; Catholic Choir 4,3. i Graduates 441 ROBEKT LEE BOWMAN. JR. B-4 Kcilciiih f orlh t .iioliiKi Liciilciunl liolihN I i-c uill .iKwiNs l i- ii-incml i-ii-il .is .in dvici Ijii ol hc.uililiil » onicii .iiul .1 iiiiixl bcci tijiliiiqlioin till- oiilh III- .iKv.lNs h.lil pIciilN ol hiimofoiis sloiii ' s on h.iiul ncvci one 10 miss .1 mH KoI) is pioli.ilil iH-sl Known lot spcndinij J vtCcKciul Jl Ihc Kil riou-l in Mt-w VorKC il .ind onl spcndinii j ilinic MoHh C jiolinj hjs pro- vided the Atni tlh .1 line oHUci who. wilh liis sense o( diils and inlclli ;cnic will sutcl ho .1 vdUi.ihIc .isset. Mjlh Club 3.2 I trench cnil 4.3- Spjilish Cluh 3: Astiono ■ S - LAWREMCE COSTELLO BRADLEY A-4 Albertson, Mew York Lieutenant After a lough plebc year. Lawrence was able to overcome his initial anxiety about West Point. Moving to a new company was taken in stride as he became an Apache. It can be said by all the other Apaches that Lawrence was an inspiration and will be sorely missed. Qood luck in the big Green Machine! BEAT MAVYI into an unforge- table occasion. However, the question remains, ' did he really do it? ' CHARLES DARKiri BOYD lo Chattanooga, Tennessee Lieutenant Charles came to V est Toint Ironi the hills ol Ten- nessee in search lor his place in the sun. He al- wa s maintained an open mind in this endeavor as he explored a veritable smorgasbord of activ - itics. be that painting elevators, playing the ukulele (in the elevator or on Icrr) crossings from Dover to Calais), or the 1501b roolball team. American Chemical Society 3.2,1: 150 LB Football Team 4.3.]. DAVID JOHN BRADY 5 San ridncisco, California Lieutenant When thinking of " Spud. " the attribute which wc will remember most is his warm personality and the vvay he made all of us look at the lighter side of life. Dave was always there lo lend a helping hand in giv ing an " attitude adjustment " and was the recipient of quite a few himself. After endui- ing four years of West I ' oint, Dave is ready to en- joy the " real " Army and life with Kimmy. Hop Committee J.2.I.- ASME I. M«Dr 4.3.2.1. Class Commil tee 4.3.2.1. CAS 2.1. ASCE 2.1: Gospel Choir 4.3. JEEEREY ALLEN BRADFORD D-1 lort Sill. Oklahonia Captain .Jell lieaul liiatllord enteied West I ' oint as a tiue southern gentleman. Although he has lost most of his southern acicnt he has never lost sight ol his goal here al West I ' oint. Jell came 10 West I ' oint lo l)e the best olliier in the U.S. Arm), and undoublediv he will be. Jell is in the truest sense ol the words, A leader of men. " Team Handball Team 4.3.2. 1: I ' rotcstani Stinda} School Teacher 4 3.2: I ' rotestant Cha- pel Choir 4. HRL ' X ■ ,;M5f I GILBERT PATRICK BRADY Co firiarciiff Manor, Mew York Lieutenant It reallv can t be said that Brad was the best ca- det, but that s the way it goes. The bug. Rascals with Rurke. three pointers at the buzzer, the steam. Dean nerf hoops. ' I U be at he plex ' " me third " , heaven in Scranton. trust, good memories, solid friendship. 442 Graduates EARL GEORGE BRAGG A-4 Rochester, new Hampshire Lieutenant Earl will probably be remembered by most of us to be the one person that was impossible to dis- like. His easy-going nature and thick-sKin to all wisecracks will always be remembered. We can always remember his cadence calling abilities and the screams of Foxtrot Echo when things went wrong. Whether we remember him grin- ning, undisturbed by the butt of a joke or going out of his way to do a favor for a buddy. Earl can always be remembered as a true friend. WKDT 4.3.2; Hopband 3.2 1 Fine Arts Forum MICHEAL RUSSELL BRIDGES H 4 rSantucket, {Massachusetts Captain Form the shores of Mantucket to the beaches of Florida, Mike could always be found with a smile on his face and a Lax stick In his hand. When a decision needed to be made. Bridge would be the first to step forward and make It. It is that confidence combined with his exceptional abili- ty that will carry him far. Fie has success for the future, enjoyment from the past, and our friendship for all time. Lacrosse Team 4.3; Powerlift- ing Team 2: Domestic Affairs Forum 1. ROBERT ALLEM BREFinER F-4 Burlington, Connecticut Sergeant The friend we all knew fondly as Stein " for the way Rob kept his curly locks well groomed and his keen financial awareness, the only Canadian on USMA s hockey team, Rob scored over 100 points in four years. Above all, Rob will be re- membered as our friend from up north that made sharing Beast, Smith Rink, away bus trips, and countless hours on and off the ice unforget- table. t1ocl ey Team 4,3.2,1. JOHN GILBERT BRIEGAL r-3 Florence, Florida Lieutenant Although he doubted it, we all knew that some- how Briegs would graduate. Undoubtedly he was the leader of the Troop... In area tours, with a total well over 200. Known as " The Eye of the Tiger, " he excelled as a boxer and coach. Word Builder Briegs was very photogenic, as he posed for his own camera and others as well. Well all remember his classic photos! Mount-up John! HOWARD KEITH BREWiriGTON C-3 Fort Bragg, Morth Carolina Lieutenant Howie will be remembered for genuine friendli- ness towards everyone. Anytime you wanted to shoot the breeze, you could count on " Brew " to lend an ear. A hard dedicated and conscientious worker, Howie still found time to partake in vari- ous activities: football. Dean s List, and off-post jogging, to name a few. One man once said he ' d like to pull Howie through the semester. In- stead, we think Brew pulled alot of us through. Football Team 4 PAUL CHANDLER BRITTON A-3 Alliance, Ohio Lieutenant There is a hypothesis that if you sleep 12 hours a day you only spend two years at West Point. If this is true, Paul spent about 9 months at the Academy. To take up time when not sleeping, he joined Glee Club. Tiring of this he joined a new club- the area. We all admire his greatest ability - to find humor and calmness in any ad- verse situation. Undoubtably, Paul will have as many life successes as his Caddy did break- downs. alee Club 3.2; Shi Instructor Group 4; CPRC 4. Graduates 443 JAMtS DAVID BKOCK Cil Chattanooya, Tennessee Lieutenant BrocKcr »ill alxvd s he remembered (or his irispi rdlional plJ on the field JS " 94. Kor those who Iriils Knew him j sense of caring lurked under- neath that tough brain. A genius on the KC s. he was ne cr to bus to help a lost soul. Wc are sure that no matter what heights he attains in life, he will never forget his roots. lootball Team 1.2.3.4 (Cap- Uiin). KtVIM PETER BROWri [i-2 Uncasville, Connecticut Captain Along with the best " squeaky door ' imitation anwhere. Kevin brought to West Point a ver unique sense of humor. Without question, his spontaneitv brought enjovmcnt to those dull evenings of stud . We will never forget his addic- tion to compact discs, love for Rugby and the in- famous ' Turn that music down! ' Without a doubt, he will be one of the Army s finest ofTi- cers. He leaves vvith our enduring friendship. Rugby Team 5.2.1: roothjil Team 4: CfKC 4.3.2.1. M|Mtii: Jursyjtii H g C r r ( 1 - SIKOM l.AUKEM BROST V-2 lijini lloiicia Lieutenant Mroml)i)li i.iiiu- to the oo vcjrling year rcath to make a name (or himsell. and he ditl. not only was tic an awesome skier l ut he was also a su- l)Ctl equestriari Alter his downfall Crutch was not onlv let into our hearts l)ut into Mm s. Vi - lortiin.ilelv Strom s good naliire lness did not keep him out ol lioiible these loui years. Mot wishing to walk tlie area due to minor circum- starn es. Strom turned to the Ml ' s and Col. Hall lor help. Take it easy Mi. Mi.imi lio Zoo! ROSS ADAM BROWrS 1-1 McLean, Virciinia Lieutenant Koss. t)cttci Known as the Ciuru " . is a man few will forget. There can only be a couple other ca- dets who have gone through his many experi- ences as Ross. Whether it was tangled belts as a Klebe or way vard parking as a Firstie, Ross ex- perienced it all. tiowcver, few cadets have also shown the perserverance and dedication Ross possesses. Always ready with a quick joke, his sense of humor helped others keep a proper perspective of things. He is a friend of many and will not be forgotten. Team Handball 5.2. 1. SCUSA ■ pVi .■5 2 ; lin.inrr rnrum 3 2. I: B K Ocrman Club 3.2;Class Com- millcc 3. DEAMMA YVETTE BROWM II Chesapeake, Vitginia Lieutenant [ carina s (out years here have been anvlhing but boring. Whethei cheering on the lootball field or dancing until the sun came up, lu i friendly personality always shined through. In less engrossed in a project on the computer she was one that was not easily found. She so- cialized with a select lew and she will surely be missed by those lucky enough to have crossed her path. Rabble Houscrs 2. 1 hop Hands Club 3. 1 Oospcl Choir 4- Theater . rts Guild 4. TODD AFiDREW BROWM C-4 Seattle, Washington Sergeant Recruited as the greatest drum major on the West Coast. Todd left his serene state of Wash- ington and came to West f ' oint to conquer the Great tjrey Beast. Me replaced his baton with a spear and continued the mission. Mo obstacle, no task, no mystco vas ever too large for Todd. Known by his friends and for his exploits as GRAYMAB. Todd lives by two mottos. First, the bigger the better and second, why do today what you can put off until tomorrow?. Hop Committee 4 3 2 CI ' KC 3 2. 444 Graduates I THOMAS LEE BRUEH B-1 Springfield, Virginia Captain As captain of the duhtbags. Tom always had time to listen to his team players, sacrificing his own precious time. Mo one could be late from leave twice within three days! Tom tried for the Impossible, and achieved it. We could always count on Tom to get the job done, whether it was commanding Bl or assaulting Te.xas as the true wild man he really is. It s been great, Tom. Honor Committee 2.1. JEFFREY PAUL BL3CZAK 14 Alden, new York Lieutenant Booz had the unique experience of being in CBT three times, but that only made him appreciate the system that much more. Between weekly APFTs or lOCTs, Jeff found time to entertain 1-4 wflth his humor and use of cadet slang. Above all, Jeff was a good friend to all and always will- ing to help others with their problems, we won t forget it. I-BEAM. Football Team 4. GERALD PHILIP BRUEniNG D 3 Madison, Connecticut Lieutenant Jerry came to us from a Connecticut beach town, but he left his heart in Pittsburg. His pas- sion for the Pirates is second only to his love for the Steelers, Jerry could have had a career as a professional wrestler but picked West Point be- cause of its golf course. We II surely miss Brew Dog when his flashy black mustang crosses the bridge one last time. Wrestling Team 4: Finance Fo- rum 2,1: CPRC 3,2.1. SHAWN ARTHUR BUDKE 1- 1 Helena, Montana Lieutenant Buck was an easy-going person who made his days at West Point enjoyable regardless of regu- lations, which seemed to restrict his life style far less than it did others. Always willing to have a " few " and talk a lot, the Budman was a friend to all. His common sense will take him far both in the Army and in life. Wrestling Team 4.3: Strength Team 2. SHAWN PAUL BUCK C-1 Elgin, Illinois Lieutenant Intensity and Shawn Buck. They are one and the same. Shawn did everything at West Point with tremendous amounts of dedication and spirit, he took cadet life seriously, sometimes too seri- ously. Yet he was never malicious and cared a great deal about the people he led. Many (J.T. especially) saw him as truest of friends and an example to us all. ADDIC 3.2.1: WKDT 2. ROBERT DAVID BURDETTE A-3 Beckley, West Virginia Lieutenant Rob came to West Point a country bumpkin from West By Qod Virginia. After a slow start, Rob soon picked up the pace and by the beginning of his cow year he was above the sacred 2.0 Whenever you needed a good laugh or just to have somebody to listen to your troubles, Rob was always there. Plow it is time for Rob to begin his final test in the big Qreen Machine and if I know him, he will come through with flying co- lors. Glee Club 3.2: Ski Instructor Group 4: CPRC 4. Graduates 445 JOHr KICriAKD liURGLK I 4 Allcnlo n. l ' cniis K jnij Captain John couU) he (omul on weekends speedinci cmi his bicNclc or in his t ' orschc. Mc i as quick in liis actons and in his decisions. When soucih t he could aK%a)S be counted on for a thoucihllul bit of ad lcc. Mc led b example and he strove (or excellence c cr Avhcrc, on the bike or at the desk. We can count on him to a success in the real Arm). Cycling Team 4.3,2,1. ROBERT CHARLES BUSCMER, JR. F-3 JacKsonville, Florida Captain Rob came to us from the deep rebel south, lie succeeded from the " troop " during cow year to take on the " tremendous " rcsponsibilit) of Bri- gade Staff and Breakfast Club member. Concur- rently he dropped his proverbial Scarlet O Hare. Over the years we have come to know Rob as a true and loyal " trooper " who v ll always be re- membered as a true friend who could be coun- ted on. Mount Up. Rob! Domestic Affairs Forum 4.3.2. 1. Cliapel Choir 2. 1: Tac tics Club 4.3.2. 1; Military Af- KOliLKI LAKL liUKKS, JK I Mci( illc, Louisiana Sergeant Ko()eil Burks oi ISo i(|ie .IS all o( his (riends (.ill him. is (he kind o( m.in people say they l v jnt to have wi(h (hem in a rou(;h deal, when all (he chips were lowii lie always walks wi(h a pur- pose in his stride lie has.i (ai(h in lile that gives him strength and pride Me wearsa cloakolcon- Tnlence about him and yet his gentle smile l)elies his vigor • it Is his lailh that makes him bold. flop Committee 3.2. 1: l llitary Affairs 4,3.2, 1, Clicss Club 4.3.2.1: Tactics Committee 432. WILLIAM ROBERT BUSH 1-3 Battle Creek, Michigan Lieutenant Those who knew Bill had seen that he was, in fact, " As crazy as a fish in a car wash! " For those who didn t, they missed out on the unique hu- mor and friendship Bill was always ready to share (unless one happened to be a moth.) We arc all quite certain thai Bill will be successful in the luturc. alter all he got through his pol sci paper without a single reference! Indoor Track 4, CFRC 3. WESLEY TODD BURPIS tS 4 Sugar Land, Te.xas Lieutenant lodd came to us from the great state of Te.xas. Mis loic o( (he state was matched by his love of the Acaclcniy where he excelled in academics, athletics and leadership. Todd was always ready tor a party, a pretty girl, or a good workout in the gym. tlis strive for excellence, his intense motivation, and his nack lor success will make rodd an outstanding officer in the U.S. Army. Flying Club 2.1; Spanish Club 2; Crew Team 3: flebe Catho- lic Choir 4. llOAEL fontello, ■i ' .iceOia .mmillee, •ieslace lifiiyoudii .uaileasli : ' i eisi iwl) hare •xejui.spii I msM wCom JAMES TAYLOR BYALL A-2 Kotky Kivcr, Ohio Lieutenant Jimmy s ability always to succeed in an epicu- rean style has been inspirational. Mis love for a good time is matched only by his love for Cleve- land s sports teams, fietter suited (or a flight suit than anything gray, we can say one thing about Jim- we arc better off because he was with us. Soccer Team 4.- Domestic Af- fairs Forum 2. 1; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 2. 1. ttiAELi ' ■■•»ilal« ' ' ■ ' »«ienii ' s nature ' tulaiity, II ■■ " ' " Seitl ' ' «mkeii 446 Graduates ■epp ! ■jj H B 1 " ' 9 W l ■p - i« | P% v : ' r 1 L ! St .y l L— " T j " " " ' ! ■■■MK II i jMHn Hj|B i MICHAEL STEPHEN CACIC, B-2 Montello, Wisconsin Captain As Vice Chairman of the Honor Investigations Comrnittee, one did not get a chance to see Mikes face very often in the company area. When you did, however, he would usually smile and at least act like he was glad to see you. Actu- ally Mike is one of those people who is an ex- tremely hard worker and still manages to be a nice guy. spirits will always be with him, and his always with us. 150 LB Football Team 4,3.2.1; Honor Committee 2,1. MICHAEL EDMOND CALLAHAN C-2 Mahopac, new York Lieutenant Mike will always be remembered by all as some- one that you could count on for a quick laugh and an attentive ear. Mike s modesty and easy- going nature truly made him deserving of his popularity. It is not necessary to discuss Mike s past accomplishments because we all know that he will get the job done wherever he is. We all wish him well and all the luck in the world. ROBERT WALKER CAIRMS D-3 Austin, Texas Lieutenant Rob left the life in the " wild blue yonder " to join us grunts in the trenches. Rob is frank about his opinions, and as a dedicated Christian, open about his faith. We wish Rob and Stephanie a fruitful life of service together. Hey Steph, want to rearrange the furniture? SCUSA 4: OCT 3.2,1,- Eques- trian Team 2. GREGORY PAUL CALVIN 1-4 Collinsville, Illinois Lieutenant After a tough plebe year, Qreg was able to get over his initial anxiety about West Point. Moving to a new company and becoming part of the I- Beam team made Greg an inspiration to us all. All of us will sorely miss him but our loss is the Army s gain. Good luck in the big Green Ma- chine. BEAT riAVYI I-BEAM! ERIC LEE CAMPBELL D-1 Pueblo, Colorado Sergeant Eric " Crash " Campbell was always part of the crowd but different from the crowd. Crash al- ways had strong feelings and convictions on ev- ery subject under the sun. Some might call this opinionated, and it is, but Crash never let his opinions keep him from listening to the ideas of others. This open-mindedness made Crash a true friend to all in D-1. Math Club 4. Graduates 447 MED MURPMY CAMPBELL A-2 ncv o k Picw Voik Sergeant The liicruKliip I have loiiiul in r ol tdmphcll is not casil) c ptcssc l He is one ol the first peo- ple I hjve evei knomv Hed has lauyht me a great Heal ami ne have shaie l rTiany experi- crKes Med alias tlaiit iain is an individual grcati) lespetled h his pccis. There is no doubt that Med will be ver) successlul in his fu- ture endeavors. I Knov this (ricnd will always be there tootlMll Tcjm 4 HAOr J JOMM SCOTT CAPiOMICO C 5 Durham, new Hampshire Lieutenant Being an Army brat, Scott knew the ins and outs of Arw life. This became an asset when dealing with all the different types of people at West Point. Scott always gave of himself so that others would be happy. Me was never short on smiles or jokes to make you laugh. The Army will not be the same institution once Scott gets a hold of it, but one thing for sure; it will be a better place with him in it. Shi Team 4.3.2.1. TERRAMCE DECOSTA CAMPBELL D-4 Moorestown, new Jersey Lieutenant hclorc the class of 87. West foinl had no Terry Campbells. ..and probably will not henceforth. Unique in his ways, Terry combines the wisdom ol philosopher - kings of ages past with a con- temporary knack for quick wilted humor. This combination allowed him to oiler sound advice or to cheer things up when the gray walls of West Point seemed to be closing in. Mang on tight T.C., the world sjust beginning to tum for us and the ride of our lives is underway. f ' rotcstant Sunday School Teacher 4: 150 LB Football 4.. - Qospel Choir 4 3. • AnTMOnV CARMinE CARIELLO C 4 Lake CarmeL new York Lieutenant " Mey Combat ' , Tony Bologna, you are such a sil- ly goose! Tony is one of the few people in this world who are truly selfless. Me gave all he had, body, mind, and soul, to gymnastics and his friends. Tony helped more Plebes pass gymnas- tics than DPF.. Always on a diet before competi- tions and on a binge afterwards, we could never get him to eat properly. Oh well, we love him just the same and hope he receives all the good he deserves. DOnALD WAYME CANADAY ri Afton, new York Lieutenant Quiet, strong, and patient. Donnic was always there when you needed him- like l elore a phys- ics term-end at 12:30 p.m. That s the kind of guy he is - always willing to help out another at any- time. Many people will nevci know the unseen things Donnic did lor e et one. On their behalf and mine all that can be said is ... thanks! Judo 2.3; Tactics Club 1.2: roinlcr 1.2. JOSE DAniEL CARLO 1-5 San Jose, Costa Rica Sergeant Four years ago we grudgingly received Costa Rica s sole export besides coffee. Colonel Val dez. Very soon we found his ability to use high sounding words, spout dry wit, and mcticulousl follow orders was simply too much for one com pany to handle. But as we go on into the Army we know the good Colonel will succeed in under taking other ventures in order to finance his up coming coup. Team Handball Team 4.3; Vol- leyball Team 2.1 (Captain); ArTO 2,1. Gymnastics Team 4.3.2. 1; Scoutmaster s Council 3.2; Catholic Choir 4.3. i i ' 448 Graduates MARK JOMATMAN CARLSOn 1-5 Tampa, Florida Lieutenant Mark, the son of Carl, won acclaim in 13 as the resident psychologist. His unique sense of hu- mor would liven up the dayroom and keep his good friends in the best of moods. Mark was very talented in other areas as well such as breaking squash racquets. Right Ralph? The greatest thing that can be said about Mark is that he grad- uated as a close and best friend. Shi Instructor 2,1. STEPHEN THOMAS CASS Q-3 Orangeburg, new York Lieutenant Steve, a truly gifted man, could travel to exotic countries, leave friends there, drink beer, change potential fiancees, and hurt his back all at the same time. Plo slave to fashion, he kept Spandex and lace undergarments in style. From axe grinding to cannon cocking, the kings men are looking foru ' ard to his unique ablility to have " the best time. Portuguese Club 3,2,1 (Presi- dent): Swim Team 4,3: Strength Development Team 2.1. DOUGLAS ALAN CARR r-4 East Liverpool, Ohio Lieutenant Doug will always be remembered as an easy go- ing guy. Easy in squash, racquetball, and crib- bage. He was always up for a trip to the hard rock, to the Coon, or to a Buffet concert, as long as an ice patch and a guard tail didn t interfere. The only time he wasn t up wasduringjuice labs and prior to math term ends, when he could be found in the rack. Despite his infatuation with the Buckeyes, Doug will always be a true friend to us all. , - V Tennis Team 4: Protestant - " " Sunday School Teacher 4,3: Portuguese Club 3: CPHC 2,1. HUGH CULQUITT GATE, III 1-3 Virginia Beach, Virginia Lieutenant Hugh, more affectionately known as SkuUy ' to his PALS, was a true Polar Bear in spirit, song, and drink. He will be remembered for his unique roadtrips: Boston, Tijuana, and the Orange Bowl (Roll Tide!!) As the hooker on the Rugby A-side, Skully fought feverishly for the Academy s honor on the field as well as at the parties. Hughs RAQIMQ presence will be sorely missed. Rugby Team 4.3,2.1. THOMAS JOSEPH CASCINO Q-3 Cornwall, New York Lieutenant T.C. came to Woo Poo from " far away. " But be- tween weekends in Cornwall, he still managed to persevere through the trials of ABET civil en- gineering. His impact on the Army Baseball Team will not be soon forgotten. Mor will his friendliness or his proud standing as a member of the 2% club. But, he didn ' t feel the true experi- ence until Kathy moved beyond jogging dis- tance. Baseball Team 4,3,2,1: ASCE 1: SAME 1. DAVID WAYNE CAUBLE B-1 Baudette, Minnesota Lieutenant Cobbs was a die-hard boy. Whether it be on the playing field, on leave, or on the roof he never missed a good time. His fun loving spirit and en- thusiastic attitude won him many friends and an ocassional award or arrest. Dave will best be re- membered for his unmatched athletic ability and his quest to be a brother-in-law. The man loved a good barbecue. And Ken was his room- mate. hockey Team 4,3,2: Catholic Choir 4: Geology Club 3,2. Graduates 449 ALLXIS CEBALLOS D-4 San Cristobal, Dominican Republic Captain In xt-liatcvcr he did. Alexis motto was " KXCIX- LEP1CE STARTS MERK. ' From leadership to ath- letics and academics, he never did less than his best. " Pendejo " came a long way from Rday when he hardly understood what the man in the red sash was saying. For a while his home was In the library but he could afford to live in the barracks again when he started giving Al in LS388and LS3n5.. Spanish Club 4.3.2.1: French Club 3.2.1: Hop Committee 4.3.2,1: Finance Forum I. MHiNicu imsuc MARC DAVID CHARETM H 4 Hampton Falls, Piew Hampshire Captain Marc came to the Hogs from Boston, bringing with him his Mew England flair and his innate sense of style. From squash to flickerball to the mats. Marc was the consumate all-around ath- lete. A true and good friend. Marc combined nat- ural leadership ability with a sense of humor and a " can-do " attitude. Those of us fortunate enough to know him have no doubt about his future success. Squash Team 4.3: Mountain- eering Club 4.3: Domestic Af- jOH u Al 1 i;r CEPHAS r-4 Dale City, Virginia Lieutenant Many tailor their convictions to the situation at hand - their protean morality determined by the desires of others. Liked by all and respected by a naive few. they re nothing but politicians. John is no politician, because doing the right thing rarely leads to popularity. Me will always be re- spected, because when it comes to doing what ' s right, his will is as solid as a rock. CAS 4.3.2. RAMDALL GEORGE CHAVEZ Q-1 Roswell, new Me.xico Lieutenant With an enthusiastic smile and his good natu- red, recreational spirit. Randall survived the West Point " experience. " Of course, we all real- ize what a tough, character building experience it must have been to miss 20 plus days a semes- ter to play golf! But even with R s intense dedica- tion to golf, he was always around to share a laugh. Me was a good friend, and will be missed. Golf Team 4,3.2.1 (Team CFT). WILLIAM ROBERT CHAPIM A-2 north Babylon, new York Lieutenant Skippy will always be remembered as a true ca- det. Mis enthusiasm for the Corps was only out- done by his loyalty to the Mets and the Giants. Will was a true Spartan, always ready to lend a hand. Glee Club 3.2. 1: Protestant Chapel Choir 4.3.2.1. RICHARD MARK CHECKAM 1-4 Clifton, new Jersey Sergeant The Checkman eamed his stars while perfecting his foosball skills. Soccer was his passion. It cost him his stars and his stripes, but he got his letter flrstie year. Rich also set the pace in his social endeavors. Just ask him. We respected his motivation and dclermination but not his taste in cars, Wc II miss his quick wit, loyal friendship and the deafening roar of his Yugo. Soccer 4.3.2.1. cjcsswel sniliings olstrapK 3UCat)Mtll aefaar liiijsnooi iJ-U-Cb: ' ePtiilas ' Sslaitto " Mneres • ' A tairai wiesi, ' •mm 450 Graduates TERRENCE KEPiT CMEESEMAM, JR C-3 Cincinnati, Ohio Captain I guess we II always rember Cheese for all the crazy things he did. From calling minutes in his jock strap to going cavjust to kill someone. The taxicab with the doors open will always be rem- bered witha smile and a realization that we can have fun anywhere. He s got it all, and some things no one dares think about. King and Crest Committee 4,3,2,1; Class Committee 4,3,2,1: Rugby 4,3,2. GARY WILLIAM CHIPPENDALE C-4 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Lieutenant A true Philadelphian, Chip was all cheesesteaks and soft pretzels at heart. Always a sharp dresser and looking for a good time, he would just start to wake up around midnight while most were starting to wane, especially during study barracks (much to the chagrin of his roomies). Although happy-go-lucky in spirit. Chipper never forgot his roots and those who helped him get so far. We wish him the best in life.he good he deserves. Gymnastics Team 4,3,2,1; Scoutmasters Council 3.2: Catholic Choir 4,3. SHAWN THOMAS CHICOINE Q-2 Falmouthe, Massachusetts Lieutenant Chicos ability to find humor in any situation and make the Gators smile will bring back many a fond memory. Our oldest and most academical- ly oriented Qator could always find the time for a good book. His only regret is that he didn t go ABET. Chico could also be found in the back- woods of maine in search of defenseless deer. The best of luck to one of Q-2 s finest. Hockey Team 4,3. CRAIG ALLEN CHRISTENSEN D-3 Seattle, Washington Captain The MS department will never forget Bandit s knack for training cats and neither will anyone else who has MS300 after him. The SPIRIT QOD " was always beating someone in racquet- ball or sitting in his room writing another mushy letter to Lyndi or playing with the silly toys she sent. He could always be found on the sidelines at football games keeping the band straight. tlonor Committee 2,1: Cadet Band 4,3,2 (President): Rac- quetball Team 1: CPRC 3,2,1. BRENDA JEAN CHILDS A-4 Hampden, Maine Captain In a fluster of activity, BJ x-countried thru ME, downhilled thru MH, swam around the Cape, ran thru Hudson Highlands and hasn t stopped yet. The stars in her eyes quickly found a place on her collar only to confirm the truism that great things come in little packages. BJ will always be loved by her friends and cherished for her cheer- ful and Childish ways. nordic SA( Team 4,3,2,1: Mara- thon Team 3,2, 1: Triathlon Team 4,3,2: Varsity Cross- country 4: Corbin Society 3,2,1. DARIUS PAQUE CHRONISTER B-2 Carlisle Barracks, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Darius " Peel-head " Chronister is one of the few real men of the corps. Peel is physically fit, mentally sharp, and deeply religious. In fact. Peel has at least one confirmed convert (she was a blonde). A competitor at every level, Peel has amused a large number of trophies. Among them are the Peach Bowl MVP, Chevrolet MVP, and several brunettes. Football 4,3,2,1. i Graduates 451 JOHN WIl.rRED CIAKLO, III t 1 ricwpoil rscws Miiiinij l.iculctumt I his 111.11) ol iiianv iikKiianu ' s wiU jltej s be ic mcmhcrcci lot his dhiht lo icinjiii suave at all limes John sponi maii a la(e ni()hl reading his- lot) almost asmaii as lie s| i-iii in his tat. A Itih- ulclollK ' iitoiipol n«.-n alk-d iiii|(ii-is John em- bellished the lile sl le ol a liee spiiil Mis ahilil tochatm t)e on(l belie) wM almost cenainl lead him down the path ol success. Ktiiit)} . ' i J I fii)c Alts t ' oiiint S - i. CAKMiriE CICALESE Gl Koscllc I ' dtk. Mcu Jersey Lieutenant t hicl uds able lo (Oinl ine academics. I.SO s and some qrcat times Into his (oui cats at West Point, riever at a loss lor e piessin ( his opinion on a matlei Carmine is one v ho will aK a s be some one ou can sit down and lalK with I ihe all Mew Voiix lans he levelled in the iiloa eais o( Ihe Nets ami iiants, but peisecuted losiiui Kni(l s and Kanc|ei teams. A true Mew York Ian. His one vveaKness may be his love lor Mom s Ital- ian cooking. The Creeks will certainly miss him. 150 in roollijll 4.3.2.1. ROMALD VINCEHT CIERI, JR. r-3 rioiAvood. Massdchiisctts Sergeant Kon is a Hue I lioopei who will be icmcmt eied (or his jokes abilitv to avoid tiouble and wild stories. His love lot the . ' 15 s led him to maiiv cia weekends ami also lo diot ol milcacic on liis shoes. V hen he is not in his odk c he can Ire- qiientlv be (ound oil in Konnieland or partying on the tape. Me will always t e a good Iricnd and will be an outstanding olficer in the Army. nomcslic Afldirs forum ■ Spanish Club : Astronomy Cluh. ■w PAUL JOSEPH ClOMI H 4 Kingston. Piew York Lieutenant Throughout the 4 years we vc been here, you couldn t say WKDT without saying cioni. Ac- couding to Paul, there should never be a dull moment at West Point-yes, fun could be had any- where with the right music. The right music was the Paul and Dale Show, dance music at Ike and " The Club ' , and away mixers at area colleges. Paul figured it was easier to apologize that to get permission- that s how WKDT got things done. Theatre Arts Guild 2. 1: WKDT 3.2. 1 (Activities Director) (Sta- £ tion Manager). JAMES ERAnCIS CLARE, JR Q-4 Weymouth, Massachusetts Lieutenant Jimbo Clare was a man who came to VVcst F ' oint from the Boston area although he never really left it. Mis fanatic devotion to his Piew England and Irish heritage was exemplified by his per- sonality, demeanor and hats. An important member of the Army Hockey team. Jim s contri- butions were greatly appreciated. Me will always be remembered as a good drinking buddy and a true friend. Hockey Team 4.3.2.1. DOUGLAS MARK CLARK C-1 Bincihamton, new York Lieutenant If you ever want to know about the vvcather. just ask Doug. Mis intense study habits for his geog- raphy classes often had him asleep by 8 o clock with book in hand. When it comes right down to it, you can t find a more cheerful, kind person anywhere than Doug. Mis dedication to his work, his good sense of humor, and his dynamite girl- friend will get him far in life. Football Team 4; Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4,3. 452 Graduates 1 MARY KATHERINE CLARK E-2 Chicago, Illinois Lieutenant striking fear In the hearts of Commies every- where, " Airborne Mary " is truly one of Americas finest killing machines. When not showing off her military prowess on the rolling fields of tin- gland, Mary can be found terrorizing hapless foes on the muddy fields of lacrosse. She is a true infantryman at heart , in the jungles of Pana- ma, or on the tactics club. RiHe Team 4.3,2; Lacrosse Team 1: Tactics Club 4,3,2, 1 Catholic Chapel Choir 4,3; Spanish Club 4,3,2,1. PATRICK AMTHOriY CLARK Q-2 Schwabisch Hall, Germany Lieutenant We knew something was up when Pat defended FT. Polk as the garden spot of the U.S. As time went on we realized Pat was not only sane, but always there to listen or share in good times. Be- neath the calm, quiet exterior was a madman who plunged in head first. Whether romance or travelling. Panzer Pat pulled out all the stops. Good luck to a swell egg. German Club 4,3; TAG 4. TIMOTHY RICHARD CLARKE A-3 Silver Spring, Maryland Lieutenant As an A-3 Armadillo and third generation West Pointer, Timmur fought hard for his company and the 3.0. His achievements were sefen on the soccer fields, in the boxing ring Firstie year, and six times on the Dean s List. But his greatest achievement could not be found there because he knew that war is not a struggle between men but a struggle between man and himself. riyng Club 4; Russian Club 3; Tactics Club 3; SCUSA 1; CPRC 2. JAMES JULIAN CLAUSEM B-2 riew Prague, Minnesota Private Known to his friends as The Ultimate Cadet, " and to others simply as Mr. Duty, " Cadet Clau- sen truly epitomized the goals and ideals of West Point. His dedication to regulations, the Honor Code, and the Fourth Class System was almost fanatical. His bullet-headed appearance and attitude made him a favorite of every officer he met. BRADLEY ALLEN CLAY E-4 Lima, Ohio Captain Brad-li came to the long grey line with unlimited potential and the perseverence to realize it. Al- though Brad was usually in the rack long before taps he managed to succeed in all his many en- deavors never missing a Chance to E, cel. " A friend who would do anything for you - except ride in cabs - he was always there to make the good times better and the rough times easier to deal with. On top of the system " yet never intim- idated by it the BFV will be remembered with ad- miration and respect by all of us. JANETTE LUCILLE CLOR Q-1 Caro, Michigan Lieutenant The Greeks were lucky to have Janette in our ranks: never could we have found someone with more dedication to her beliefs and devotion to duty than she. Such a hard worker she was, whether giving honor classes or doing one of the many duties she did for Ql. Janette s ever- strong comiTiitment and ever-outstretched hand will be missed by all whom she touched. Band 3,4; French Club 3; Glee Club 2; Officer ' s of Christian Athletes 1,2. Graduates 453 LDUAUD I ' AUl. CLUKtV D •! nattsbuicih, new York Sergeant t;d jt(l r.iul t liikc is an inlciisc, dyiiaiiiit tj- del v»ho hjcl his hcyiniiinys in r-3. and has been to i " 9 to icl hack at the fourth class system ever since riisaaunt appearance during 150 LB foot- ball season attests to this devotion, although he was often but a shadow of his former self. Aca- demically t;d battles his arch rival -the compu- ters- to achieve eventual success: graduation. Wc wish our luture flyboy blue skies and all the benefits a flashy flight suit may bring him. SCUSA 2 Domestic Affairs Fo- rum 1: International Affairs Fo- mm 2 I I ' iO I R Fnnlhall Tcjiri -} ; ' DUnCAn ChRISTOF ' MLR CLYBORFiE Miiiiictotika, Minnesota Lieutenant In lour years Duncan has gone from being the shyest person who was always reading his, and our, physics books to a great Komeo with ' The Duncan Dance. ' Duncan s shell, however, was broken in Korea and it was all downhill from there. Wine coolers and Fuzzy havals served their purpose in making Duncan s face redder than his hair. Mere s to a great guy. Just don I ever ask for food again. KIMBERLY COCMRAPit C-3 Johnsonvillc, Mcu York Sergeant Kim we re talking memories, cold cereal in the morning, wired to the bone, the Alpha begging for mercy, school is school, fun is fun. priorities are normal, fiesl memories - fresh powder, suds iun the bago. high volume. 1 10 on the laconic, hoops, the village, party overdrive. Good sister. good friend, good future. Flying Club 3 2: Shi Instructor 4J.2. 1: Domestic Affairs Fo- rum 2, 1: frotestant Chapel Choir 4.3.2.1: Sailing Club 4 i 4. ' 4 Graduates DAVID MICHAEL COLE f -4 Miami, I ' lorida Sergeant Dave was alviays a good listener and willing to lend an ear, lie always kept the ability to shoot the breeze on any subject and he allocated con- siderable time that most of us spent racking or studying to refining the art. ' Pencil ' could often be found try ing to balance a nerf soccer ball on various parts of his body. Dave was a friend. EDWARD EDWARD COLE, III 1-4 [Slick, new Jersey Lieutenant Kd came to us from Plcw Jersey, which he be- lieved was the center of the universe, Wc will al- ways remember Ed s first varsity touchdov n as a local radio announcer asked ' Ed who? ' Eds humor and ability to make light of a situation made life easier in 1-4. and his willingness to lend a hand to help others will not be forgotten. I ootball Team 4.3.2. «AHA " tliroiig ' «s count, mingpoi " .B there! J MALCOLM CYRIL COLE, II E-3 Rome, new York Sergeant Malcolm was one of the finest cadets we had the pleasure of knowing. He was always busy with his athletics and design projects. Male was nick- named the Crip after he blew out his knee, but also known as Idol " by his friends. The Crip was a success with the ladies. Who knows why, but they were attracted to him. Through it all Males was a true friend. TAG 4.3. MICA MAC KEMZIE COMSTOCK A 1 Albuquerque, Mew Mexico Lieutenant Mental toughness and physical strength carried Mica through four grueling years of academics and workouts as a leader on the men s track and cross country teams. Though up at 0530 every morning pounding the pavement. Mica was al- ways there to carry others vAth his own unique sense of humor and inner strength. Cross Country Team 4,3,2,1 (captain); Indoor Track Team 4,3.2,1. WILLIAM EDWARD COLE II Baltimore, Maryland Lieutenant One can only say, that [3i ll was truly a unifying force for the Rock. From the dayroom to the Jer- sey Shore, Bill was sure to find good times as only a true Airborne soldier could. HPA and proud. Bill could be found in everyone else s room e.xcept his own, doing evei thing except his homework. Bill possessed the admired qual- ity of never allowing work to interfere with fun. Rock on Bill. Tactics Club 4.3; Math Forum 2. JOHM JOSEPH COMBS F-3 Shady Cove, Oregan Sergeant John is a bit deceptive. He may often be seen scowling on his way to class. He is actually very humorous, and surprisingly, even friendly. Hat- ing hospitals, classes and fat, he can usually be found in the gym matching wits and brawn with the Tac. Although he sometimes pretends to keep to himself, he will be more than willing to share some good advice. Always fun to be with, he has been an asset to the troop. Wrestling Team 4; Cycling Team 3; Spanish Club 2.3; Fly- ing Club 2; ASCE 2.1. NATALIE Ann CONROE B-4 Omaha, nebraska Lieutenant sticks just never stuck to Pup. She had to move on to bigger and better things, like traction and Walter Wonderful. The Pup proved to be an am- phibious Buff, moving with ease from swimming to soccer, leaving her roommate behind. Rex and Dad proved to be the only men that could hang on to this athletic cook. Some day. Pup, you II catch one wnth cow eyes, muscles and good back rubs; just like Mom did. Qlad you could at least graduate with our class. Soccer Team 2,1 {Captain); Swimming 4,3; SAME ASCE 2,1: Catholic Choir 4,3; Do- mestic Affairs Forum 3,2. Graduates 455 MitiiALL Ar mortv toorcK i)4 Lead South DdKola l.icutcndnt MichJi:! was nc ci one lo t c omc slicsscd iiii tier the pressure o( cadcl lilc Me spent most o( his time on academics - not liis own hut lieipinci others with their computer .issi inments. Mi- chael uill he remcml erc lasa«le licale l 11 mel- low. OuKe. Me could alvsa s lind the l i arre hu- mor in cvcr)clay cadet lite. Mis scrisc o( humor will help make him a super officer. PAUL JAMLS LOOI ' LK K 3 Tdniacticc. Iowa Licutciiaiil ■A ((lant c- al (. oops huidencd hooKshcll will Icll you something al oiit his allinilN lor the Combat Arm o( Decision, hut don t l)c scared • this har lworKin(|. sincere man horn Iowa Is read) with a smile always willinc) to help h pullinct oui ()uaid or dolnt) a lavot. I ' aul s undaunted enthusiasm loi the Ainn and desire (or excel- lence will he (wo ol his stionqest assets as an oldcer. Mount-up I ' aul! JAMES PAUL COKDLLL, JK. 112 WalKcrtoii, Indiana Scrcicant Known as " I okIs he s ji easy cioiiiii yuy who can wait til the last moments hcloic an assign- ment is due and come ihtouqh with flying co- lors. Mc has an MI ' A peisonality, i.e.. shooting pool in the dayroom with an MSi: courscload. Jim is nevci afraid lo oice his views and he can lo anything he sets his mind to. Hunting jnd Fishing Club 4.3.2. scdoflljl ' l WILLIAM PHILIP CORK M 4 Rivcisidc. California Captain Bill personifies St. Pauls statement " only one re- ceives the prize, so run so as to receive it. ' t5ill has t)ccn a standout in academics, athletics. and military training as the result of a lot of de- termination to be the best. Always humble. Bill never let his achievements go lo his head. Me is always the man people go lo for help getting out of a bind. ACS 3.2. 1; Officers ofCfiristian Fellowstiip 3.2. 1; MilHan Af- fairs Club 4.3.2. CARLOS VICEPiTE CORTEZ C 3 Grand Rapids, Michigan Sergeant Los, the garage, wars with the BIsc, fear and loathing in Lauderdale, high fives at north Dock, tag teams in the dome, ben, upstairs at the Thayer, road trips,Jose, cookies?, more Jose, Dr. Love, chippies at the Burg, the village, Som- mers slop king, Suarez, good memories, good roommate, great friend. THOMAS HAMS COSTA C-2 Clarcmont, ricw Hampshire Lieutenant Tom-o came to WuPu vvith two goals,- to gradu- ate, and lo gel lo the 8 ' 2nd. With a lillle luck and a lot of moleskin, he did both. A scholar he wasn I, a soldier he was. From his German jump wings lo that ugly tattoo on his arm. he was all airborne. T. C. was a lough, caring, and warm- hearted guy. Was his f irslie year wasted? Only time will tell. We ' re all glad he ' s on our side. Skydiving Team 4: Harate 3: Scuba Club 2.1. i ' ind, Doug ■■ ' OUjIlljlJS ' jeiolinda ■iSglorbj slilhiste end.andsi Mhehasfi ««); 456 Cjraduates DAMIEL JOSEPH COSTIGAM Ml Waucoma, Iowa Sergeant A visit to your room by Dan usually meant that you had food. Dan ' s eating habits were surpas- sed only by his wrestling ability as he reached Ail-American status his senior year. However, the " box-head " did have a hard time concentrat- ing only on wrestling after he met a certain Iowa coed during Spring Break of cow year. Dan, we wish you all the luck in the world, buddy Wrestling Team 4.3.2,1. MICHAEL JOSEPH COTE r-4 Redstone Arsenal, Alabama A true asset to the Trogs " , Mike was always a spirite d chap and never failed to show his exu- berance in cheering on the Army team. I ' m not sure Mike knew or cared much about football, but this did not stop him from being at the bot- tom of the frogpile. One of the srTiallest mem- bers of F4, Mike made up for his lack of height with brains and a heart of gold. Fencing Team (Captain); Cath- olic Folk Choir. TIMOTHY DOANE COVELL Q-4 Wheaton, Illinois Lieutenant For the three years that I have known Tim he has been a stellar cadet and a great friend. His warm smile and friendliness have brightened the lives of everyone around him. Coupled with his dy- namic personality is his unflinching desire for excellence. Whether knocking heads on the Rugby field or performing his duties as a Cadet, Tim s drive has led him to great success in all of his endeavors, these factors alone promise a bright and exciting future for the mighty " Wing nut. " Rugby Team 4.3,2,1; naviga- tors 4.3; Officer Christian Fel- lowship 2,1. DOUGLAS ALVIN COX B-2 Independence, Virginia Sergeant never let it be said that Doug did not speak his mind. Doug would always tell you what he thought, just ask the Fig. Doug was always the type to find a way to have fun, either as B-2 s Par- ty Sgt. or by surfing down the hallways until he split his head open. He will always be a true friend, and should find nothing but success now that he has finally been promoted past sergeant. CPRC 3,2, 1: Tactics Club 4.3: Military Affairs Club 3.2. ALAN JEFFREY CRAFT F-4 Berghoiz, Ohio Lieutenant no stranger to the outdoors. Ace could usually be found traversing the hills around West Point with the orienteering team. Once he returned however, this logistical magician amazed us with his bag ofprocurement tricks -a talent nev- er questioned. A friend to us all, Al has what it takes to ensure a bright future. Orienteering Team 2.1: Protes- tant Sunday School Teacher 4,3. ' 1 K B Him y tt B ji ' - ' ' ' ' Hr jjf jflE ' ' ' . jf " " L— ' ' ' ' -1 - - 1 .. ,,:vr ' " ' (. _ • ■ o : : DOMALD MICHAEL CRAWFORD D 2 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Don Crawford: a ghost? Maybe. Laid back? Some might say that. Big-time " racker? They call him " nester. ' A regs violator? Whats a bottle of rose wine among friends: depends on who knows. But a friend? Always. True to the end. In a decade, we II look back on these years and laugh over the absurdity of it all or perhaps the reality which existed. Whatever the case, Don wall always remember our " dust-buster, " bag fanatic " Curly ' , bb, the friends, but most of all the times alone-save Mom, Dad God. Rifle Team 4,3,2,1; Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4.3.2.1. Graduates 457 MICMACL JOMM CREEDOM I I I ittlc Ml ci ricw JciscN Liciilctunl K.iisi ' il iic.ir ihc Jcisc) Slum- C icciln ' ijmc Id West CoiiiUvilh .1 mission lh.il mission known onl to him u.is Dcvihlc onoii(|h lo .illou him lo nuituif nian i lose liu-ndships Mc opcncil his himc lo .mil shjicil his pjicnis ilh main jwj)VkjiiUjclct VVIiclhci (ontcmpljliniiti (las- sie rock tunc oi (tnishiny an analysis ol a walcr- way projcci. Mike s trccdo was " Peace ihioutili Superior Cove ' . Ocu r i M 4.J.J. I. JOSLPri PLKKV CKOSKCY, II Ci 1 KdiUoul, Illinois Lieulcnatit Joe is not hie; in hci )ht hut he is one ol the hit)- gest men in fi 1. Mis four ears of powerliltinci gives him a strong ph)siquc that is the carrier of an even stronger heart. Mever one to say something negative about another, he always sees the good in everyone. Ite goes out of his way for others, especially if they arc females. Joe will be remembered as the man with the big muscles, the big smile, but most of all. the big heart. I50LB rootball 4.3. fowerim ing 4.3.2. 1. CAS 4.3.2: Chi- nese Club 4.3.2. ROBLKT BKYArtT CREVCLiriG 1 Benvick, Maine Captain Commonly called " Crcv Dog, ' fiob is Known for his expertise in French, his Maine accent, and a willingness lo provide his classmates with dates lo formal hops, A firm believer in " no pain, no gain, ' Crc has motivated Ducks of all clas- ses to participate in Sandhurst marathons, sub- zero jock strap rallies and truiikroom parties, all ol which contribute lo his ftitutc in the infan- tn, rivnch Club 4 3 NcdUi Club 2 1. JOMn RICHARD CRiriO 1 Silver Creek, new York Lieutenant J.C. is a man of many merits, a man with a dream, bound for the stars. Mis performance in the play " Jessica " thrilled the audience. A friend to all. J.C. is a distinguished member of the Del- ta One Ductonians. Gymnastics Team 4.3: Catho- lic Choir 4: . ' SCE SAME 2.1: Finance Forum 2, 1: 5A; ' Club 2.1. JOMM LEO CULLIVAM, III 1-3 Mansfield, Massachusetts Captain From the lime when Cully joined the troop qualities o( kindness, talent and excellence have been his hallmarks. This Massachusetts nati e has earned quite a reputation as an ath- lete, late-night design expert, and flexmaster. John s sense of humor and dedication will stand well for him in the Army. Mount up, John! Astronomy Club 2,3: Haquel- ball Team 4: 15QLB Football Team 2: fhysics Club 2: Scoutmaster Council 2. DAPilEL JORDAPiiriE CUriMINGHAM r-1 Greenfield, Ohio Sergeant Dan came to West Point from the hills o( Appala- chia and assumed a variety of roles. For several courses, he played the role of poopmonster, keeping many of us out of summer school. The Tac labeled him the resident comedian and the plebcs considered him a big brother. Most of all. Dan became a close and caring friend who will not be forgotten. Tactics Club.4.3.2.1: Russian Club. 3.2: French 2,1. 458 Graduates I WALTER L. CUnrSirSGMAM, JK 14 Waterloo, Iowa Lieutenant Walt was my friend. That is the best way to de- scribe him. Maybe you saw him playing piano at Ike once. Some of us were moved by hi energetic direction of the Qospel Choir. There are those who were anxious to see what bizarre way he would find to style his short black hair. Often you would find him in the gym pumping iron, " body beautiful. In any case, all the before men- tioned traits are only subsets of the whole per- son. We can best describe him by saying he was a true friend. Gospel Choir 4.3,2.1; CAS 4.3: Arabic Club 3.2; Havagators 1. TODD ALEXANDER CYRIL Q-1 Sarasota, Florida Lieutenant Todd, we knew you as the guy who concentrated his life around the raquetball court. You ex- celled at game time. Your life as a cadet was the same. Although you excelled, you still found time to party with us. Rifle 4; Pipes and Drums 4; Raquetball 3.2. l(CFT); French Club 3,2.1; 100th night Show. JOMM TIMOTHY CURRIER D-2 Jacksonville, Florida Sergeant Known as Red Meek Tim Texas Two-stepped his way through an impressive cadet career. A veteran of two Beasts, Tim found that it is better to give than to receive. Although percieved as a tough-guy by most, those who have worked with him know he means well. Curr-flee is going back home to his Queen, the Infantry, where he will still have an attitude... that will lead to suc- cess. 150 LB Football Team 4.3.2.1. TAMARA LYnn CZEKALA HI Raymond, Mississippi Captain Tami will be remembered as a shy and quiet girl except by those who knew her well. Those lucky few had insight into a special girl who could talk all night and then run you into the ground the next morning. A girl of varied interests, ranging from music to horses, Tami will be sorely mis- sed in the years to come. Cadet Band 4.3; Equestrian Team 3.2: CPRC 3.2.1. CATHERINE CUTRIGHT D-4 Chillicothe, Ohio Lieutenant Who could ever forget Cathy? She was always ready to party - and she could party with the best of them! Best known for her ever-present smile and outgoing attitude, she would rather visit friends than do homework. Watch out when she s mad though, because it s tire and brim- stone! Cathy will always have a special place in all of our memories. Women s Tennis 4.3: Parade narrator 2.1; Public Affairs Fo- rum 3.2.1; Spanish Club 4.3. LOUIS ALAN DAINTY F-3 King of Prussia, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Lou, the epitome of an F-Trooper could fre- quently be found on the gridiron. When not on the fields of friendly strife, Lou s hobby quickly turned to rackie- doodiling. Although Lou was approached numerous times, he remained eter- nally faithful to his true love. He will always be remembered as steadfast and true, F-Troop Lou. Football Team 4.3.2.1. Graduates 459 WAI ILK KOhl Kl DAI.LN, III Ml Wilmington, Massdchuselts Sergeant it look Walt three times to yet in here, but once he made it, there was no stopping him! neither area tours nor academic probation could keep Walt from a road trip to any part o( the globe. and his charistmatic personality and sense of humor made him the most popular llawg. Walt is a real genius who understands that true knowledge has little to do with academics. Hhitc H ' alcr Canoe Club 3: Class Committee 3.2. 1. BtPiTOM ALLEM DAnPIER H-4 Kanhoe, Texas Sergeant If anyone came close to finding the meaning of life at West Point, it was Ben. Conversations with Ben were intriguing and deep, but never boring. Easy-going, fun. and a good listener. Ben has af- fected the lives of those who knew him best. Pio words can capture the essence of Ben. but the image of Ben. behind the wheel of his van, hat on his head, music cranked, and the promise of the open road ahead remains with his friends. If the meaning of life exists, were sure Ben will find it. Mountaineering Club 4.3; SCUBA 3 Whitewater Canoe Club 4: ADDIC Council 3.2. 1: Creative Writing Seminar 2. EDWAKD MICHAEL DALY A-4 Jersey City, new Jersey Lieutenant i;d validated plebc boxing in his bout with W ick- ed Wan da. Ed is well known for his Jersey City (Exit 14A,B.C) accent. Ed excelled in academics at USMA. but his 3.4 cum is hardly believable if you know him. Ed will always be remembered for his gold chains, fake Rolcx and 944. II you would buy and fly, Ed would eat. Ordnance (HUA). Dam Ed. You re looking big as Hell. DUDE. Spanish Club 4.3.2.1: Music Seminar Club 4.3.2.1. CLirr ALLEN DAUS G 3 Flint, Michigan Lieutenant When Cliff came to West Point, he was a true " love em and leave em ' kind of bachelor, but by the time he left, he was hooked. Firstie year had a way of hurling heaps of bad luck on him. fiesides wrecking his car. having his entire ward- robe stolen, and threatened with a 1st Class Board, it was a great year. Ring and Crest Committee 4.3.2. 1: Russian Club 3.2. 1: 1.50 s Football 4; Sailing Team 3,2: Catholic Choir 4.3.2: Olee Club 2. JOEL LAMAK DAMIELS 14 l.jkcwalcs, i Idiida Lieutenant A n.tlive I loiidan Joel was dclinitel out ol his i-lcmeni in the cold Mew York weathei. Me came to the l-Beam altei a year In D- ' 2. Known loi his .icadcmic progress. Joel was a hardworker with Ills sights set high, lie was even alile to retain some common sense despite his grades. I ' lpes and Drums I: TAO 4.3: risiol Team 4.3. ;,ioiiiiessl fasD-To n toeisn Wiitipo ' xitdasoi ■mis w RONALD HAROLD DAVIES D-3 ilunlitigton IScath, California Captain A well rounded cadcl Ron will be remembered for his academic fervor and athletic expertise. Koii never found enough hours in the day. so he often continued his tasks into the night. One could often find him making runs to and from the cofTec pot. Oh! he had time for other things, as well, for instance, girls, more girls and when he took the time even more girls. One wonders if Ron will ever allow a girl to steal his warm and compassionate heart. Ski Club 2: Triathlon Team 3.2: Model Railroad Club 2. 1. I ■«kiltl|,iS ' ' Bsiforfo, 460 Graduates u CHRISTOPHER PATRICK DAVIS 13 South Orange, FHew Jersey Sergeant At old Woo Poo, Topper was a man who had his priorities straight. He never let homework stand In the way of more important activities, such as squash. Topper will be remembered for his pho- ny foreign accents and Irish drinking songs. Most importantly. Topper will always be remem- bered as our best friend who never let us take ourselves too seriously. Tennis Team 3; Squash Team 3; Ski Instructor 4.3,2.1; Cath- olic Chapel Choir 4. LOUIS JOESPH DEAPiGELO Q-2 Trenton, Fiew Jersey Lieutenant rrom the wasteland off of Exit 7A, emerged the wop with his enormous appetite and an incredi- ble lust for food. The Food Brokers driving abili- ty is legendary in Q-2 as is his quote, T thought the median was painted on. Lou is a great guy who managed to eat his way into all of our hearts. He will always be remembered fondly as one willing to help a friend in need. ADDIC Council 2.1: Russian Club 3.2. FLETCHER MICHAEL DAVIS, LT M-4 Tampa, Florida Lieutenant " Fletch was at all times, if nothing else, a gung- ho type of person, not a day went by without someone hearing Fletcher exclaim " You and what Army! " , yet it was all in fun and good times followed Fletcherwhereverhe went. Every week- night would find Fletcher deep into his " Mukes " or a good book, always helpful and dedicated to doing well, he will be surely missed. Qo Hogs Fletch! Military Affairs Club 4.3.2. STEPHEN JOSEPH DEBARADIMO Q-2 Heidelberg, Germany Lieutenant Stebs, a key asset to both Gator fiestas and the 150Lb Football Team, had trouble with the last due to his mons cooking. If only ke could drive as well as block. Scholar, athlete, and reveler, Steve had more pictures of giris than we even know and they all love him. His honesty, humor, and smarts made him among the best-liked, if not tallest, Qators. 150 LB Football 4,3,2,1: Inter- national Affairs forum 1: Ger- - man Club 4: Spanish Club 4 ' JOSEPH LOREN DAVIS Al Salem, West Virginia Lieutenant Joe is an easy-going guy who is never willing to accept second best. Who else would drive a ' 76 chevette until he could get his hands on an RX- 7? I hope that we all have learned from Joes kindness and gentle good humor. We have no doubt that Joe will someday own Salem, W.V. and he is welcome to it. 150 LB. Football 4,3,2,1. BRYAN DONALD DECOSTER C-4 Reston, Virginia Lieutenant Toast had stars but never studied. Figure that one out. I aybe it was his drive to overcome barriers, like a nose dive on Ring or a shoulder popping out. One image that will always live with us is Toast cruising in the XT, skis in back, fulfill- ing his destiny. Ski Team 1: Phi Kappa Phi 4.3. Graduates 461 PAUL bKUnO DLGIKOMIMO F.-3 Billcrica, Massachusetts Sergeant thicl uds d powder Kccj ready lo explode. Al- ud s doonicd. battered by years of vulcanized rutJber discs shot at his head, imitator of Qillan, Dio and anything heavy. Chief will be best re- mcrnbcrcd by roomies who would awake in the mom not by a clock, but by Chief sitting on the edge of his bed muttering " What am I doing herd ' Mocha Team 4.3.2,1. DAVID ALAN DELLA-GIUSTIMA B-2 Morgantown, West Virginia Lieutenant Dave was never too busy to help-out his class- mates. Mis generosity and thoughfullness un- doubtedtly will set the foundation for a success- ful career in the Army . Dave had a difficult transi- tion after plebc year. Coming from f-Troop he couldn t B-2 mellow- as any plebc can attest. Mis high standards and hard work have paid off for the Doctor. CPRC 5. 1. TAG 4.3. Ski Club 2. IIAKOLD DLGRAFF Q-2 Otiiinuvj lowj Sergeant Out ol the Lornlicldb ol Ollumwj Iowa came Mdiold looking al the woi Id through dirt covered lenses. Contrary to his best elloits Marty achiev- i-d stardom (or he always had lime lor others, liul most ol all the images o( his ever growing imagination and his vain allempis lo remember what it oltcn look him weeks to decide will be lond memories (or us all. Cljss Committee 4.3: Htissijn Club 3 2: Scubd Club 3 2 I: hjrjlc Club 3 I ' hi hjppj I ' hi J I DAMIEL PAUL DELEO D 2 Waltham, Massachusetts Lieutenant One ol V an s most memorable achievements was his participation ill WIIIKIWIMO HO. Inaddl tion it should be noted that I). in began lo reali i his lull potential in lll.CX ' tM (OCT 8.S). One ol Dan s most prized possessions is his 6 memlier- ship caul. Also to this day a Mew York City man who owns a I5MV tannot (igurcoul what was le(t in his back seal. In his drive lo DAKi; fO lit: CiKKAT. Dan achieved his greatest thrill during his last semester by rooming with Fred. JOMM PATRICK DELMAR E-2 Garden Grove, California Sergeant A jack ol all trades and master ol none. John has lost a few battles, yet might still win the war. Al- ways prepared with a witty phrase, he is known in the company as always sleeping, often eating couch potato, Mc is most famous (or responding to an in semester s querry with " Don I know, don t care! ' Even DPE docsn t scare him. When really in trouble, he merely responds with, " Run away faster, run away faster. " Bowling Team 3. Fainter I.e Team Tactics Club 4.3.2,1: Catholic Chapel Choir 4,3: Spanish Club 4.3.2.1. DALE AMDREW DERISCHEBOURG Q-4 Victorville, California Lieutenant lioni Dale Dcrischcbourg, during his three years in Q4 he came to be known as the one and only " Tuna " , tlaving survived the aeronautical engi- neering department. Tuna will forever be haun- ted in his dreams by the infamous helicopter de- sign project. Tuna s marathon-type determina- tion will ensure his personality is remembered long after he is gone. American Institute ol Aeronau- tics and Astronautics 3,2. 1: . tnerican Helicopter Society 3,2: Mechanical Engineering Club 3,2. 462 Graduates ROBERT PHILLIP DICKERSON B 3 Wilmington, Delaware Sergeant Rob- Big Dick- Monster, a giant on and off the field. On the field we l new Monstei asa tight end of an offensive tackle, making All-fiast honors and traveling to the Hula Bowl. Off the field he was the joke telling, ladies man from Delaware, who could clear out a dayroom with one single blast, who could pick up a girl with one single smile. Rob will be remembered as number 80, but to us in B-3, he will always be Monster, an- other crazy Bandit. Football Team 4.3.2.1. JOSEPH PATRICK DIMINICK C-4 Anoi a, Minnesota Lieutenant " Desk Top Joe led one of the more action packed lives at West Point. After an exciting night of CDC, minimum manning or soda can hunting, he would head down to the dayroom to watch Walt Disney cartoons and old 007 flicks, he would often reminisce about the 6 mil- lion dollars he owes Ft. Knox for equipment damage, his gift of gab has brought him a first class board and numerous close calls, he over- came all of these obstacles, including a serious case of MSB to become a friend to all. Gymnastics Team 2: naviga- tors 4,1; Chinese Club 4,3 Scoutmaster ' s Council -i ROBERT SMITH DIVINCENZO El Winchester, Massachusetts Lieutenant Devo, a friend to us all, had a nice car, stolen by fall. Being free spirited and the international male. Went to Europe a nd spent time in jail. Al- ways a new girl or so it seems. But none could replace the one of his dreams. Went to Rutgers and had two brews, along came a Major and he paid his dues. All in all 1 11 say it again. There couldn ' t be a better guy or a greater friend. hockey Team 4,3; Domestic Affairs Forum 3,2,1; Rugby 3; Spanish Club 3. ERin ANDREW DOE D-1 Rosweli, New Mexico Lieutenant Elders, peers and subordinates respect Erin though he only seeks to be pleasing to Qod. his many achievements are a wonder. He has not always been the best at everything he has done, but he has always won when it mattered. A gifted teacher, he taught many of us about Chemistry, Math, and more, and especially about the love of Jesus which he treasures above all else. navigators 3.2,1; Glee Club 3; Math Forum 4,3; American Chemical Society 4,3,2,1; Prot- estant Chapel Choir 4,3.2,1. PAUL JOHN DINEEN H-4 Coral Springs, Florida Lieutenant Paul is a select individual who really has no ex- cuse. His existence here was a simple, quiet, and not so quiet, struggle to keep things in per- spective; an existence guided by the hopeful no- tion that ' the best is yet to come " . His deep brown eyes captivated all the ladies, and to the guys he is the best friend one could hope for. Intramurals 4,3,2,1; Drill 4,3,2,1; AREA 4,3,2,1. JOSEPH EDWARD DOHERTY H-4 Worcester, Massachusetts Lieutenant It doesn t take much to make Joey D. happy. Give him a bagofcheese popcorn and a car cov- er and hell smile all night. A true athlete, Joe likes to get in a good workout after an evening of socializing. If he s not swimming laps in white over grey, he might be practicing downhill night Land riav wfith his M.P. friends. Football Team 4; Baseball Team 3; Domestic Affairs Fo- rum 2.1; Computer and Elec- tronics Forum 1. Graduates 463 MICMAEL JAMES DOMATO II Mjdison Picw Jcisc Lieutenant The old man ' lanii- lo us on K D.is .ilic.ul ol tier than most or Ihc ritNlics Mihi- larm- lo West Poliil lc(li(.ilctl lo wiiiiiiiii) Itu- novci ciul halllc a()alnsl the IXmii and lo l o t»mf an inloiiial pait oi llu- ttii-sllinq Icini Mo one will c ci loiticl Ihc old n ji t la oiltc sa)in(i ' Mn n.inic s MIKc D.. I m huge dnd bustin ouir IXiestllih} Tcim 4. :: I MARK WAYHE DOnLEY K()( k Kjhsjs r-2 Sergeant SpoitiMn his liiiiK.isi- iii.inips ' (ould be seen nol so cllcili el e .idinc| Ihc icsl ol Ihc oo wlu-n Inltanuital oi diill llnic lollcd around. The I alhct ol Ihc Aini Spcc h Icani Mark look his hunihic licyinniniis lioni Ko k Kansas and ex- poundc l his sa lo nian liloiies on the speeih lean) ciicuit Soon Mark s ' sinqle man ' escapades will he htouiihl lo an end. We are sure Leah s counlr cooking will (uclher broaden Mark s horl on. Go Zoo! DcbJic Council jnd t ' onini A J t I CIL speech) Cjdcl i h.ipcl I liDii ■) . J I DAVE JOHM DOUCETTE G-3 Beverly. Massachusetts Lieutenant Dave tame to us from the enlisted ranks of the U.S. Army. Once he qol here, he continually strivcd to achieve the Mr. Olympics body in the weight room. However, this does not stop him from having many cadet friends especially those who wear skirts. Bui. Dave is most famous for being outspoken, candid and willing to argue at oul anything. Finance Forum 4.3: Chinese Club 4.3.2.1. ERIC DAMOPi DOWHEY 14 Beavcrcrcck, Ohio Lieutenant If there was atiyonc you could turn to in a tight situation, Ciric was your man. Always reliable, you could count on tiric to have at least one problem a week. Always the sharp dresser and dancing machine. Eric broke many a heart on his weekend excursions. There s no doubt in anyone s mind that Uric will continue his ex- ploits and exemplary performance away from West Point. Track Team 4.- Finance Forum 3. JOnri RAY DORRIS F -2 Mashville, Tennessee Captain JD is a friend s friend, and we in the Zoo know him as a person to confide in when wc re trou- bled, for he always has just the right amount of compassion and seriousness to help us through the lough times Jl) s famous weight reduction plan, 10 lbs in 36 hours, has to be some kind of record, not to mention that he is a legitimate member of the 2% club, JD will nol be soon for- gotten by those who know him well. Go Zoo! Church of Christ 4.3.2,1: Do- mestic Affairs Forum 2.1: SCUSA 2.1. (chairman) 1: Football 4. WILLIAM i lCMOLAS DOYLE D-1 Doylestown, Pennsylvania Captain Bill packed his bags and headed for Brigade Staff in the middle of cow year, where he became chairman ol the Honor Committee, It is only fit- ting that such an important job be bestowed on such a fine cadet. Bill could always be counted on to lend a hand to a friend and, although soft spoken, he always had words of wisdom and en- couragement for all. Bill (Doyle!) is a true friend. Crew 3.2. 1: honor Committee 3.2.1 (Chairman): Catholic Choir 4,3 CFHC 4.3: Ring and Crest Committee 4.3.2.1. lachis V Islands voOiingcOui peii«estPe ■M back ist itiiiesandb ' iiintanneilsi (itrtonin itdBHusl i ' ]lti«i)iere. oajmotAi aidearaei iiiitamet nttouclied »ity commi Diicrasah V!onl)islh S ' j ' iJirian !eals, Dave. Wemi ' Si, 464 Graduates LAWREMCE PAUL DRINKWIME, II C-4 Yachts Vanda, St. Thomas, Virgin Islands Lieutenant nothing could ever get Lawrence uptight, not even West Point. Me was. and always will be. the laid back islander whose heart dwells around white sand beaches. Myer s dark rum, beautiful suntanned girls, and his 94 ft. yacht. If you are ever down in the Virgin Islands, look for a bright red 65 Mustang and or a party and Lawrence w ill be there. We will never remember him in ca- det grey or Army green because his soul is crys- tal clear ocean blue. Take care friend. Sailing Team 4,3.2,1. DAVID JOEL DUFFY Q-4 Rock Hill, South Carolina Lieutenant Dave came to the Qups from the Deep South and touched all of our lives. Whether it be a pithy comment in HI 373K, or a smell belch, Dave was always there, a one of a kind friend, rSot only is the Army gaining an outstanding Lt., but a man who represents all of West Points ideals. Dave, we will miss you. Steel on Target! QolfTeam 4,3.2,1. MICHAEL ROBERT DUCKWORTH E-2 Phillipsburg, new Jersey Captain Ducky will be remembered most for the many rainy weekends he spent on Tactics Club FTXs. His everpresent BDU study uniform was an inspi- ration to us all. Mike was a good-natured, cheer- ful soul, when he smiled. Surely he will find his niche in Infantry, but he will always remain a " Dog. Tactics Club 4,3.2.1 ( Presi- dent); Scuba Club 1: CFRC 4. DAVID AnDREW DUFFY E-3 Spotsylvania County, Virginia Lieutenant Duffer Dawg was known for his quick and dry wit and the ferocity of his attacks. Few escaped the jaws of the Dawg. David lived and breathed Army Rugby. Only his pursuit of deer matched the passion the Dawg felt for rugby. Duf was able to find humor in all situations and always had a story for those who would listen. This south- ern Irishman is a true friend. Football Team 4; Rugby Team 4.3.2.1. JAMES CLARK DUQAFi 1-1 Mission Viejo, California Captain Dugs is a rare breed of Califorian, by hair style and attitude, not by his tan. He was the Starman who didn t wear stars (until the Supe told him to). If Sheena only knew, she d drop her beau to bust the distance. Me loves the Lord and we respect that in him. Dugs holds a special place in the hearts of all who worked with him. Cadet Chapel Usher 4.3.2.1; Hop Committee 4.3.2.1. ' KEVIN ROBERT DUNLOP H-3 Dansville, New York Lieutenant Dunny is one of those people with a my home is your home ' philosophy, just ask anyone on the ski team. Me always seemed to have a healthy perspective on life and has helped many of his friends find theirs too. He is also able to laugh things off without neglecting his duties, and that is a difficult task to master. First semes- ter firstie year Kevin was literally the life of the party as the H3 party sergeant, and well, second semester his spirits were still undaunted as the Executive Private. Shi Team 4,3.2.1; Orienteering 3. I Graduates 465 MATTMEW JAMES DUNLOP Ci 4 Icnton MiihiijjM Licutcnjiil Mall c.imcti hiiiiM-ll llic niiKn.imc " Muii.is Mcjd ' his cjiliiu| i-.ii .mil Kcpl us otilcilaliicd with some oil ihc ».ill anliis Miiiia has been kiiovkii lo sil uiulfr his ilcsK iliavsiiu| pictures aiKl allcinpt lo iiiovi- a hall v»ilh his miiul instead ol his hands. We never Knew v»hal to evpett (rom him but It was hlscraiy stunts that Kept him aiul us all s.ine. Oolt Tejin 4 Crext Team 3.2 riiuiKC t ' onim y Astronomy Huh J t ' inc Arts Scmlrur J. SMELLY RAE DYE E-4 Pueblo, Colotdclo Lieutenant Warm, carinci. (ricndls mothcrl)- these are all words that describe ShcM Rac Dye, Shell, or Dye as she was Known to her close friends. She was a person who would go out of her way to do something for anybody. She excelled not so much in academics as she did on the volleyball court. KriK was her mainstay during her lour years as a cadet. They were finally married and are probably living happily ever after. Volleyball 4.3.2. 1 (Captain): Ring and Crest Rep 4.3.2.1: Catholic Choir 4.3. 466 Graduates ' MICNAEL CHARLES DUPiPi D-2 Little Rock, Arkansas Lieutenant Mike or Cinomcr as his close friends called him, brought lo us from Arkansas a unique twist lo being a cadet. Although applying seemingly minimal effort, Qnomcr cvccllcd both academi- cally and athletically. More importantly. Qnom- cr will be remembered for his easy going style and lasting friendship. Basketball Team 4.3.2: Shi In- structor Group 1. DARWlPi DEAM EBELIMG Kl Owatonna, Minnesota Lieutenant Darwin is well known throughout Compans E- 1 . lie is an original member ol the [ .-1 fun Bunch. Mis love for younger women and horses is well appreciated. He was always quick with a crude statement but Darwin will become one of the fin- est officers we will know. It has been a pleasure going to school vvith him and having him as a friend. Darwin s last words: Ah-beee! Lutheran Cadet Club 4, Do- mestic Affairs Foriim 2.1: Fi- nance Forum 1. DARIK DALE DVORSMAK El Dodson Montana Sergeant Dank got used lo West I ' oinl lile laiil) soon, if ou consider the si c ol his high school. The t- 1 computer whi always had ideas of how to solve piol)lenis with I ' ascal Distance never wor- iied Darik s standing on relationships but he figured that Highland falls was a little closer than f)odson. We II always remember him lor his sense ol humor and for Knowing how to lis- ten. Arabic Club 4: Computer I ' scis Club 4 3.2. MARK AARON EBERSBACM V-2 Zancs illc, Ohio Lieutenant Kbs was a man of few words but many expres- sions. If he wasn t sleeping or commanding the dayroom. Rip was quietly making the Dean s List. Mis ability to bring sharp edges to a dull par- ly and his unwavering respect for policerticn has camed him the title of Mr. Vengeance. The Zoo s own Ciolden Bear reveled in the glory of the ac- complishments of fellow Buckeyes. Way to go Baby Doll. Go Zoo! Domestic Affairs Forum 3.2. 1: Scoutmasters Council 3. I fl BRIAN WILLIAM EBERT A 4 ' 3Wiit Sauk Rapids, Minnesota Captain Because of Brian s love for cold weather, run- ning and money, we ve often thought he d sign on as a cross-countr runner in Anchorage for $ 1 million a year. Even then, " old deeppockets " would take $ 10 cash and the rest in a mutual fund! Despite being called brash and abrupt , we can always remember him for his practical mindedness, and determination to succeed in everything. Always there when you needed a hand or a favor, Brian will be remembered most as a friend to all. Orienteering 4,3,2,1; Russian Club 4,3; SCUSA 3,2; Finance Forum 3.2; ADDIC 1. KIMBERLY ANN EHRLUND H-2 Houston, Texas Sergeant As we leave West Point, we will often reflect on our friends and good times. Kim will be remem- bered for many things, namely for sweet, opti- mistic outlook on life that others around her found contagious. She distinguished herself in athletics, leadership, and many other areas; but, she will remain to her friends a special per- son who brought a smile to every situation. Indoor and Outdoor Track Team 4,3,2,1: BSU 4,3,2,1; FCA 4,3,2,1; OCF 4,3,2,1. REECE MURDOCH EDDY Q-4 Stone Mountain, Georgia Lieutenant Reece Eddy, Georgia boy. He may have been a swimmer and a Ranger, but his primary pursuit was of wild women and wilder parties: Uncle Ez and the Jersey Shore may never be the same. The Schlocker, author of " The Three Types of Women, " rarely took life too seriously. Always a supporter of institutional goals, it is Reece who said, Vidth true sincerity, " 1 LOVE this place! " BS L Club 3,2,1; Swim Team 4,3,2,1. LORI ARLEEN EITREIM A-2 Portsmoutin, New Hampshire Captain A diamond in the rough, Lori was a good friend and well worth the effort in getting to know. A woman of many talents and interests, Lori was both an outstanding scholar and athlete. Those fortunate enough to have known her will miss her company as a friend and as a confidant. Gymnastics Team 4,3; Hordic Ski Team 2,1. REMBERT ALAN EDWARDS Q-3 Ringgold, Georgia Lieutenant Army Football = Rembert Edwards. Alan has achieved the status of jumpmaster at U.S.M.A. by plunging from many a grey sky. On the side, he turned down a Rhodes Scholarship. Bert can be found studying Aristotle under his green girl everyday during mid-periods and in the after- noon. Ft. Polk is looking forward to Remberfs arrival. Football Team 4,3; 150 LB Football Team 2,1; FCA 4,3,2,1; Sunday School 3,2. PETER JON EKBERG B-4 Duiuth, Minnesota Lieutenant Pete came to W.P. from the frozen tundra of l in- nesota. During his four years, Pete made it through countless D D battles, a Jamaican spring leave, and the complete saga of " how The Ski Team Turns. " As both a gifted athlete and scholar, Pete was never too busy to help out his classmates. His success in these areas was evi- denced through a national ranking in X-Country Skiing as well as a super academic record. He is a great friend and a fine leader. As Patton said, " We shall miss him a lot. " French Club 4; Ski Team 4,3,2,1; Astronomy Club 3,2. t Graduates 467 JLrrKLV G. LLLIOTT C 3 Cardington, Ohio Lieutenant tvcr since " Jc(c ' became as cadet he s been driving hard in all thai he does He c en worked so diliqcnllN at academics he spent his sum mors with the Dean. II there is anvone you want to serve with or be your friend, it is " Jcfe " ! Me is a charismatic leader and a great man among men When he graduates it will be a great loss for the Academy but a tremendous gain for the military as a whole. Annor Club 3.2. 1; Fistol Team 4.3.2.1; Frotestant Usher 2.1. 11. F KIS EMMOnS. Ill R-2 Seattle, Washington Lieutenant Although Chip s mulli-syllablcd vocabulao was at first hard to get used to. Chipper became one of the most pleasant friends in the company. Chip never lacked any courage to speak up. Al- ways willing to help, and always helping Chip vM forever be an inspiration to us all. Model United nations Team 5.2.1. LISA AMPi ELSAESSER D-3 I phiatci I ' cnnsyhjnia Lieutenant ■ n inilijl impu-ssion ol Lisa would lead one Id Ihink she was shy but she actually was a dan ilevil As a scuba instructor she complcliil many iia y dives never alraid to ti arnlhiiig Micwasapiaitical jokci as well dcvising Icvei schemes to trit k her rivals into eating doglood Her escapades made her the victim ol constant lounteraltacks I II never forget the time her room was flooded! Sculxj Instructor Cluh 4.3.2.1: Scul).i Club 3 2 I White Water Cjnoc Club 3 2 Scoutmast- CVS C oiiiii il 4 PETER THOMAS ERCOLI A-2 Thornwood, Mcu York Lieutenant never at a loss lor words. I ' ctc had a way of tal- king his way out of every tight situation, except one. As the Spartan ADDIC Rep. fete had his hands full. But. just like anything, he did the job well. Me was a hard worker, and defined the meaning of the word friend. Me 11 be missed by us all, and especially the " fellahs. ' Domalic Affairs Forvm 4.2.1; COnlcinpordry Affairs Forum 2. 1: ADDIC Council 2.1; SCUSA 3.2. KOBERT CUTLER ELWELL Q-1 Sterling, Massachusetts Lieutenant liot) was a well known Greek. It was hard to miss him. lie stood out because he was taller than most and he walked around in his fianncl f J s and Celtics T-shirt. 0( course, he also logged many hours wearing civies at the rirstie Club. We II always remember Bob, in his KJ s, watch- ing TV in the dayroom instead of doing his ho- mework. We 11 just never forget this guy. BREP1DA CATMERIME ESSEriMACHER F-2 Sandusky, Michigan Captain OtAillc, the Zookecpcr she started out at West Point on the run. In fact she ran her way to the nCAA s plebe year. From there she continued to excel in academics. Orv claimed she was al- ways " sucking " in grades but no one really ever believed her. Buckner was the best summer of her life, it was there she met Randy. Orv was al- ways there to tutor her mcch buddies or bail out her not so strack roommate Kethal. Go Zoo ' Track Team 4.3,2; Cross (fM Country ' 4.3.2; Mechanical En- ginecring Club 2.1. I ) 468 Graduates ROBERT DWAYME ESTES C-1 Amarillo, Texas Sergeant What can be said of the big Texan that could fix anything. Rob was always fix ' in something, but one thing that never needed fix ' in was his sense of humor or his way with the ladies for which he will always be admired. German Club 4.3: Glee Club 3,2.1; Church or Christ Group 4.3.2.1: Parachute Club 4; American Chemical Society 3.2,1. DANIEL EDWARD EVANS E-2 Newport, Rhode Island Lieutenant Dano is the definition of laid-back. " Whether road-tripping on weekends, laughing in the face of DPE, or struggling on a design his usual ad- vice was, " Relax man. " Catholic Chapel Acolyte 4.3.2.1: Sailing Team 4.3: Ski Club 3: Finance Forum 1. I ' Jl m ff ' ' - ' - 1 ' H Inf H 1 1 lggllllffl c M RUDY ALDO ESTEVES H-2 Willingboro, New Jersey Captain Ja Merr! Ru is the ideal example of a real " guy. " Being from South Jersey made him a rebel at heart, he is a great friend and a great leader. The Company achieved new heights during his se- mester as CO. His intellectual and leadership ability will allow Rudy to be a success at whatev- er " tasksess " you assign him. Rudy will be re- membered as someone who cared for those he worked with. He II also be remembered as the guy who never saw the Yale game. German Club 4: Spanish Club 4: SCUSA 3.2: Debate Team 2: ADDIC Council 3.2.1. THOMAS ROBERT EVANS 14 Owensviile, Missouri Lieutenant Tom will best be remembered for his all-night- ers doing everyone s design problems. On Sun- day afternoons, he could be found either re- building his truck or shampooing the dayroom couches after a night of uncontrollable drinking. One always wondered how Tom could know so much about sports after growing up in Missouri. He must have been smarter than he looks. ASI C (Secretary) 2. 1: Knights of Columbus 2. 1: Catholic Choir 4.3,2: Computer St Elec- tronics Forum 3: Teens En- counter Christ 4 W M l Hp ' : !? H ' 1 Kr -. V ' VV - ' t — ■ — - ■ ' ;j ' ' W M vl;i w - B k;;:::i: £-is: mii m ' mmK ROBERT GEORGE ESTEY E-2 Spokane, Washington Lieutenant I can think ofno better way to describe Bert than to call him " a party waiting to happen, not one to let academics keep him from enjoying the finer things in life, if he wasn t in the rack, he could always be found at the Firstie CLub with a couple of his pals. A connoisseur of fine wom- en as well. Bob was a friend to everyone who knew him. Go Dogs! Shi Club 3: Mechanical Engi- neering Club 2.1: ASME 1. DONNA JEANNE EVERSON F-1 Aitoona, Wisconsin Captain never lacking an active bench. Donna calmly captured many faithful fans in her swift nordic wake. Her quiet, unassuming manner masked her intensity to preserve the natural element she enjoys most. Beneath her unadorned freckles and Alaskan reserve lies the fun-loving 60s throwback who continues to attract de- voted friends from unmapped territories. Ski 4.3.2.1: Orienteering Team 3.2.1: French Club 4.3: Lu- theran Cadet Club 4.3.2.1. L Graduates 469 LKIh SILrriLM tVERTOri 11 north Attleboro, Massachusetts Lieutcnanl Whether tcrrori inq the basctwll puiiisliinci the weiqhl room, or pullinq out (lesions, f. s attitude jnc) personalit) were ah a s the only show with teeth, t ' . s (leterniiiialion to a oid the obvious and resolution to avoid atadeniic indebtedness were ever present, t. will be a great ofTiccr and one ol the best (riends anyone could ever wish tor. Save the mustard bears E. Kretty Cool-I guess! Baseball Team 4.3.2.1 (Cap- Cj tain).- ASME 1: FCA 4.3.2 I. MATTHEW ANDREW FAIELLO Dl Cambridge, Ohio Sergeant Matt raicllo. the Silent Giant of company D-1. Rumor has it that Malt can devour two larcje pizzas and two Cokes in less than three minutes. This is not all that Matt is noted for. Me s truly a reliable friend to all. Matt sets his goals high and works hard to achieve them. Keep looking up Matt: you II get that Vette some day. roolhjil Team 4 fhysics Club 2. WILLIAM JOMM EWIMG R-2 I ijvcisc C it Michigan Captain Uillii- biounlil loWi-sl foint achccrtui pcison.il lis 111. It m.Kli- .1 LiNtlng impression on all who Knew him but to those who kiiev him t esl tt 11 lie was mote th.in)iisl a ple.is.inl person lie was ihe (inesi liierul .iinonc c ouUI .isK loi lU pulling i)iheisl)eloiehimsell he gained Ihe respect and .idinlration of lliose closest to him. I( Willie Is as dedicated a leader as he Is a friend the Arnn will be receiving one ol its greatest leaders Cljss Commliicc 4.3 J I Catholic Choii 4 3.2.1 CI ' KC 4.3.2. 1: Scoutmasters Council GERARD MICHAEL FALZOn F-l Garden City, Piew York Sergeant CjcrtA was unique in a world o( gray. Mobody ever really knew where he was coming from or where he was going, but he was always there when a duty or a friend called. Outspoken, ambitious, and friendly, the Calzone kept us going through thick and thin. Scholar, athlete and soldier, Cjcrry will always strive lor perfection and reflect pride in himself, his unit, and his profession. Crew 3.2. 1; Soccer 4; French 4.3; ASC£,SAMl-: 3. Si:, JACQUELIME ELAINE EABRIZZIO A-2 riorwalk, Connecticut Lieutenant .Jackie, with candor and perscrverance. you ve taught us, friends and classmates, the value of ethics. We vc learned to aspire to great goals, and indeed, to attain them. You ve shown that the price of honor and the power of friendship are gained by hard work and compassion. You have our respect and gratitude for touching our lives. Congratulations on your successes. Photography Club 4, CPRC 4.3.2.1: Fencing Team 3,2,1: SCUSA 3,2. 1: SAME 2. 1: Phys- ics Club 2.1. ROBERT HEPiRY EAMCHER, JR E-4 f ' aNCttcvilic, north Carolina Captain Kobcit arrived here in 1983 ready to impact on Ihe Squash Team, and it did not take him long until a serious knee injury sidelined him for all of his junior year. However, Robert persevered and as a tribute to his character was elected team captain for his senior year. Bert will always be remembered for his impeccable personal standards and our numerous attempts to cor- rupt him. It has been a true pleasure to know- Bert, and he will be missed. Squash Team 4.3.2.1 (Cap- tain): Church of Christ 4.3.2.1. 470 Graduates BRIAN ARTHUR FARLOW B 2 Christiansted, St. Croix, Virgin islands Lieutenant A man who is best known by his classmates for his failure to invite his classmates to practice with the Swedish Olympic team, Brian pos- sesses the ability to invariably find himself in in- teresting positions whether it be greeting his Bn. Co. " Good Morning or meeting an aquaintance in Washington. Brian and Jennifer will live happi- ly ever after. Water Polo 4: Swimming Team 4; Triathalon Team 3,2,1- JOHN FITZGERALD FARRINGTON 11 Lowell, Massachusetts Lieutenant Rat was a quiet, good natured person who was a friend to all. His competetive nature made his survival at West Point possible. Small in stature, but big in heart. Rat will be a strong and success- ful Army leader. Most importantly, he will be re- membered for his loyalty and caring. Hockey Team 4: Portuguese Club 5.2. DEnniS ALAN FARMER, JR. C-1 Livonia, Michigan Lieutenant Dennis can only be described in one way; a great guy. no matter what he was doing, working on design projects, spending the weekend here at West Point, or off on leave. Den was always found in a cheerful mood. Always there to lend a hand or an ear to anyone in need, Dennis will always be remembered for his great sense of hu- mor, willingness to help a friend, and one sip. rootball Team 4; 150 LB Foot- ball 5: Spanish Club 5; CPRC 5. DENNIS RAY FARROW r-3 Pebble Beach, California Captain It s no wonder Dennis s chosen profession bears the motto follow me " . He has always been a leader in academics, physical condition- ing, and military discipline. Work hard, play hard has seemed to have been Dennis s philosophy here at West Point. Whether Dean-whomping " in academics or " slammin brews ' with his friends, either endeavor was never done half- heartedly. Mount-Up! GEOFFREY DAVID FARRELL E-3 Molliston, Massachusetts Captain Known for his way with women, Geoff never had to worry about trying to pick them up-they al- ways picked him up. He was a person who am- azed you because he excelled in academics as well as consistently getting As on the APFT and the lOCT with seemingly little effort. An all around nice guy, Geoff was always willing to lend a helpful hand or a sympathetic ear. Hop Band 5.2,1; Arabic Club 4.3.2.1; Cadet Band 4; Pipes and Drums 4,3. TIMOTHY WAYNE FATH C-1 Millersburg, Ohio Sergeant Chomp - the man with the upclose and personal approach to life. When Chomp spoke, people listened - they had no choice. In a world of short term gain. Chomp stood for endurance. C-1 and Amy just couldn t keep up. Always calm, cool and collected. Chomp will best be remembered as a man who " never " lost his temper. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4; Arabic Club 5,2. Graduates 471 STEWART ROSS rEAROM II Mount Muistj Cjlilomici I icutcruiiit Qulcl cl i)l Micpcioii KcM)iiiicliil cl iiiquisi live. Slrony cl ciinwlhclU Th.il s the man he Is Slu t ejton If he h.ul jcquiictl a nicKname 11 v»ouUI ptobal)l have heeii Itebcra ' (ot ad- mlnlstiative consltaiiils lomblnctl with his In- hetent hiimllil) restiideil him Itom rcxeallnci thccntlte a Ul olt lslak•nl Mtn»c cr Stewart will tie rememl ete l as one who oiillnuall went to ytcal pains to assist a Irleiul in need Olee Club 3 2 SAMt J . ' ASMt: I Cicmuin Club 2 Sports rjrjdiutc Club 4- t ' rot t-st.inl I h.ipcl ( 7i )H JOSLPM GEORGE EELBER. Ill fl 2 rairficld, Virginia Lieutenant Jobic will al »a s be remembered for his positive attitude in the face of an) crisis • be it real or imagined. Whenever a good party was needed in the DC area, the Gang headed to Fairfax, VA to his home. Joe represented Co E-2 well on the Arm) Soccer Team for 4 years. When Jobie wasn I on the soccer field, he could be found playing tennis or listening to some ' serious ' tunes. The Melancholy man will remain a good (riend to all who knew him. Soccer Team 4.5.2.1 DAVID MATTHEW EEE ii 1 Mountain Lakes, Piew Jersey Lieutenant Hailing from Ood s country i Mew Jersey to most I " sec dog ' is one of the last true boys, never one to let schoolwork get in the way of a good wor- kout, nave s friends can really understand the meaning of Daves heartfelt message , ' I laughed. I cried, it was the best four years of my life! ' . And John was his rommate. t ' ootbjil Team 4. JOSEPH HAROLD EELTER, III D 4 Vienna, Virginia Captain All amiable and free spirited Virginian from a dis- tinguished background. Jody was instantly rec- ognized as a true leader and an expert in the field of ' human relations ' when he arrived at the Academy. Plo matter how serious the conversa- tion. Joe was always there to inject a lighter side with humorous quips that always brought laughter. Mis friendly smile was matched only by his tremendous wit. Above all. Joe was always there as a friend and companion. Honor Committee 3.2. 1: Rifle 4; International Affairs 3.2. 1: Tactics Club 4.3. Scoutmast- ers Council 4: f ' liotograph Club 4.3. KELLY MAURIME EEHREMBACH B-3 CilciKloia California Lieutenant Kells alwass had a spaie miiuile loi a innnl joke, gootl conveisatioir oi just a plain good time. She pulled cvcelleit grades but could never be caught studying llei desk v as a cold lonely plaie liile Kclh took lull advantage of athletic lubsand social mishaps. She believed in work- ing haid. playing haid. and Iking hard. Kail else failed a good romance novel was her last resort. Tennis Team 4.3: Scuba Club 3 2.1; Shi Fatrol 3.2,1. DAVID CHRISTOPHER EENTOPI D-2 Lc visl)uig, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Dave will be remembered well in D2. Me was a scholar soldier and dcbator. It was amazing how he could rack most of the day and yet easily make Dean s List. Like so many West Pointers. Dave lost his high school sweetheart after plebe year. Me made quite the comeback when he met the most wonderful girl a guy could ask for, so now he is a family man. He set his goals early in life and undoubtedly will be a great asset to the Meld Artillery. Spanish Club 3,2. 1; l ilitary Af- fairs Club 2,1: Catholic Sun- day School Teacher 4. 472 Graduates 1 JOHN GEORGE FERRARI D-3 Plainview, new York Captain Carman will long be remembered as an exces- sive workaholic. Whatever the task, he could get it done. John was one of the greatest suppor- ters of Army sports Ive known. His family tail- gates after every home football game are a con- stant reminder in my mind (and stomach) of his great sincerity and friendship. Catholic Sunday School 4,3: Scoutmasters Council 4,3.2,1; Rail) Committee 3. 1; White Water Canoe Club 4. JOEL WORDEN EINNELL, III E-2 Vernon, Vermont Lieutenant Being cool, laidback, and an aviator have been Joels trademarks. Whether broadcasting hoops for Wt DT or discussing O. R., Joel always reminded us that he was a Young American, and that rinell had two L s. Me will definitely be a cal- ming influence on the Army. He was a Dog with a difference. WKDT.r Team 4.3,2,1. F-1 MICHAEL JOSEPH FERROME Somerville, Massachusetts Lieutenant Mike had all he needed for success on the sports field, in the classroom and in life. But above all, he took his cadet years in moderation. Stars - he didn ' t want them, stripes - he didn ' t need them, hours - well.. Usually the calm, cool, col- lected dude, he had his moments as a swinger, but always seemed to come out on top. Mike is the best friend anyone could ask for and will for- ever inspire those who serve with him. Hockey Team 4,3. WBm T Ql K S j H lA ' jJrJ mm K. V r:£ 1 ■ , j g H BONNIE LYNN FISHER Q-1 Ciiurchville, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Bonnie came to W.F. with the idea life was to be lived uncommonly. For 4 years she kept us won- dering with her contagious smile and penetrat- ing stare. She could always be found dressed to kill and ready to dance at any party. Whether re- turning a volley on the tennis court or cheering the corps frrom the 50 yard line, Bonnie Lynn will always be remembered as a friend. WJS Tennis 4,3: Rabblerouser 2. BERTRAND PAUL FINKENBEINER 12 Orange, California Captain Bertrand is what people expect from southern California. His laid-back desosition puts every- thing into perspective. He was famous for his athletic prowess and social life. Everyone regar- ded Bertrand as a true friend that could be coun- ted on. no one is surprised that he chose to be an aviator. Hevi ll blend in well with the lifestyle. TIMOTHY EDWARD FITZGERALD E-1 Kent, Washington Sergeant One of the best friends anyone could have, " THE MAM " could be found getting to know his fellow Vikes when not in his 944 or in the dayroom. A good athlete and scholar? (well), Tim gave two years to ARMY 150s and two to E-1. fitz spent all four years on the area, either walking or playing basketball In Old South. Entre nous. 150 LB Football Team 4,3: AD- DIC Committee 2.1. k Graduates 473 MICMAtL JOSEPH riTZPATRICK Q-1 Selma, California Lieutenant Mike will be remembered (or mdiiv things lo in- clude his man) nights at the ' irstie Club his sprints to the barracks to beat TAPS and his all- out hustle on the 01 teams he played for. But most o( all he will be remembered for the laugh- ter and good times he gave to all who knew him. Mike gave to 01 more than he will admit, and all In 01 hope to always have a friend like Fitz. Shi Team 4.3 SCUSA 3. Ski Club 4 Catholic Usher 4.3.2 I DWIGMT IIMOrni n.OWEKS Q-5 t, ccl, Alabama Sergeant Tim s heavy southern accent did not preclude him from making friends readily when he first entered Q-3 territory. In no time at all, we had him speaking with a normal northern accent. Tim also became one of the biggest partiers in the Corps. Mis behavior never really got quite out of hand because he always remained the center of attraction and was loved by all. Football Team 4: hunting Club 3. DAVID MAKLAM ELEECE 11 Marion, Indiana Sergeant David s tcnuic at the Academy has been a mc- moriabic one. lie has touched the lives of so manv ol us with his friendliness, opliniislit out- look, and lips on travelling abroad. As team- mates, we have logged numerous hours with Dave on buses and airplanes to such exotic des- tinations as Hawaii, San rransisco.Tuscon,falm Springs, and Ithaca. Wc have observed " the nut ' in his true (orm-as swell guy with an unusual fondness for horses. Wc II miss vou nut! Cross Country 4.3,2, 1: Indoor Track 4.3,2. 1: Outdoor Track 4,3,2,1. Team Captain. JOn PALMER ELISS A-4 Williamston, Michigan Lieutenant Jon entered W.P. in the shadow of big brother, Tim. With much lo prove, Jon s dedication and high standards tarried him well bcvoncl Ihal shadow. Wc will always smile in recollection of his off beat humor, his lowalcohol capacity, and his struggle to reach 150 lbs. Always a friend, Jon, we raise our glass of warm, decarbonated ginger ale to you! THOMAS PATRICK JOSEPH FLYPiri, JR. M-3 Billerica, Massachusetts Lieutenant Tom was an academic and athletic djnamo. ■Juice ' was easily the most brilliant person in his company. Me was always pushing himself lo attain higher goals in academics and athletics, but more often he would take time to help others with their needs. Mis efforts sometimes led lo large black clouds around his head, but we never lei them stay long. Oood luck at flight school Tom! f £■£■ 2, 1; Computer forum 1; Vj( i Cluh 4,3. -ikillalna, mt Pre ijeman.S jidjedrai mliinianii .•ai change ' " •; km ■jnioneei •Biofolloi " dlowand rtajsupbi simnieitii ' KBrom i;lal»a)s 1 474 Oraduatcs PRESTON LEE FORCMION B-2 Hammonton, New Jersey Sergeant Preston is better Known as Mr. Sociable because he will always find the time to joke and talk with anyone. Preston is also B-2 s best movie video tape man. Sometimes, though, his mood could change dramatically. His classmates wanted to get him a mood ring, but they could not find one that changed colors fast enough. 7 " racA Team 4; Basketball Team 3; Gospel Choir 4,3,2,1; CAS 4.3,2,1; Rugby Team 1. THOMAS CHAPMAN FORREST C 3 Buffalo, New York Sergeant If anyone ever needed help all they had to do was to follow the Beatles music to find Tom. A mellow and seemingly apathetic guy, Tom was always up for a game of squash or tennis or even a summertime party near the river. Who knows what the Army will lead to, but if Tom keeps faith in the Browns, and doesn ' t worry about Bemho, he ' ll always be able to wing it in Buffalo. Big Brothers 3,2.1; CPRC 1 AARON BERNARD FORE H 2 Deerfleld Beach, Florida Lieutenant ' flolmy ' was a very popular cadet. Those who knew him could attest to the fact that he made his presence known everywhere that he went. Aaron held his breath when he entered USMAPS, through Plebe swimming, and all the way to his graduation! We will never forget Aar- on s sense of humor and determination to suc- ceed in anything he chose to pursue. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4.3.2,1; 150 LB rootball Team BARRY DEAN FORTSON D-4 Bridgtnan, Michigan Sergeant Known as Barney Rubble to some, his only re- gret will be leaving the great friends that helped him make it through this place. (Good luck, Tieder) ANDREW CHRISTOPHER FORGAY A-4 Houston, Texas Lieutenant Whether sleeping or just talking in his sleep. Spike spent a large amount of time in the rack for a juice major.He will always be remembered for his modest approach to the mirror as well as his canary yellow Mega-suogs. The sushi- god, who had the most memorable 500th night, kept us all smiling. A great and dependable friend, Andy will be missed by all. OWMED AQAin DUDE! " Scuba Instructor 3,4; Hop Bands 1.2; Karate 1. GARY ALAN FOSKUHL B-2 Beavercreek, Ohio Lieutenant Gary was best known to the company for his en- ergetic support of Army Sports and iMidwest America. Gary s polemical training as one of 87 s seven (7) philosophy concentrators was put to immediate use when he interpreted the teasing of engineering majors as an attack on his legitimacy as a cadet. Although Gary occas- sionally affected seventy in his ideas and prin- ciples, he was still willing and able to wallow in the moral and ethical gutters with some of the rest of us. CARL E. rOSSA JR D-4 lic crl . Mjssachusctls Sergeant tati cmilil lu- icincmlii-ii-il .i Ikiiui .1 i.itl sjr Cdslii .11 limes ■ Mimi-limcs even .iiiniiui his s.ir- casmanticinsliliilion (lcili-liiiilcl h.ulliisoun idcjH .iiul opinions jn l m-vci hcsii.itcd 10 shjic Ihcm with otiK-rs no ni.iltci wluii ihoii i.ink. ric coultl .ilv«j s Ik- ik-pontlcil on lo slitK witli his Mends tluoutih tliit K .ind thin, which was usiul- ly prcll) (hiiK jiound CjrI. MICHAEL JOSEPH ERAMCESCONI A-2 I ' iltsliuriih. l ' ciiiis l ciMia taptain Miili.icl wjs J Sp.iil.iM 111 Its ()iiii-sl sense licKCls lo jl tohis liicnds ho v .is .il j s there to help out someone in need. Illsjiiyiessivcdtti- Hide lowjids livincj life lo its luilcst Inspired Ihosc ol us who knew him 10 do the same. Mike wjs the l)est liiend jinoiie lould evei hope to liavc. and oui liiendship and love will always be with him and his. Scoutnusicrs Council 4.5.2 TjcIIcs Club 4.J: Armor Club 4.3: rijxlgjtors 4.J. ROMALD DAVID ERAMCIS El liccliic KUHMi, Missouii Sergeant Kon v ilh his heart ol iioUl toiild tic tountcd on in times ol need Mis yeneious natiiie though, could not save him fiom (eec|uent appeaianccs on the aiea. In spile ol his ilail sullcrings (rom numeious slugs, his peipctual optimism moti- vated us all to try haid and do well. Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4.3.2: Catholic Choir 4: Whitewater Canoe Club 4.3. t Date liuiial ' Iwelliel • Hop Committee 4 t iiiiihis ol Columbus 3 2 I: llunlinii and rishinq Club 3.2. 1: Judo I. ■ ' ' ' SAMA MARIE ERAMCIS 1-3 Amherst, Ohio Lieutenant I met Sana al the USMA Prep School. She was trying out for the volleyball team. The first im- pression I had of her was not good, however, I don I believe first impressions arc a true reflec- tion of the person. Since our first meeting, I have come to know Sana as a kind, caring, and friend- ly lady. She does her best to help others when necessary and serves the Lord well as his child. Volleyball 4.3.2, 1 (Manager): American Chemical Society 2.1. EDWm L. FREDERICK, III II Libcrtyville, Illinois Scrycant If you knew Ted, you may understand: Tonti- ac,,, ' , ' Spaznards ' , or his special relationship with plebcs. He had a lot of fun at USMA, espe- cially 1 St semester Cow year. Although incogni- to Firstie year, you could always catch Ted at Club One if you needed a friend. Me will always be remembered for quick wit, nice personality, or at least his height. WliDT 4.3.2: Finance Forum 3.2.1: CFRC 2,1. RICHARD KEITH FREDRICKSEM E-3 West MiKord, Pi cu Jersey Sergeant This intriguing Norwegian from the boonics of Jersey was not only lazy, l)ut he achieved that quintessential state ol idleness his peers could only aspire to. Yet heretofore no cadet had ac- complished so much with so little efToil. Rich es- tablished an enviable record athletically and ac- ademically. Yet his boyish grin and vigorous cn- thusiam won him numerous friends who respect and admire him. Basketball Team 4.3. ■■Vn ' « Plans, I : " «gan •«ie.tiiii 476 Graduates I ' ' " ' e ihoujh, " ' Stances " Wmismmoij TODD ALVin FREESEMAMN M-2 Watertown, South Dakota Lieutenant Freeze was a humble giant from the plains of South Dakota who quickly made his presence known at West Point. Although a few took advan- tage of his unusually good nature, he always liv- ed up to the " FIDO motto. He always gave his best, be it on the athletic field, or as a DT mem- ber. An irreplaceable friend, the " Hounds " wish Freeze the best. Football Team 4; Sheet and Trap Club 3,2,1: Scuba Club 3.2,1. MICHAEL LLOYD FRENCH A-1 Ohimstead Tails, Ohio Lieutenant Frenchiegave new meaning to the phrase, " nev- er a dull moment ! Whether he s in Hawaii, Lau- derdale, Long Island, or Cleveland, Mikes care- free and fun-loving attitude paved the way for many a great time. Mis cadet days were centered around wrestling and his thoughts around Ther- esa. Good luck and thank you Mike, from all of us, you ve been a special friend. Wrestling Team 4.3.2,1. NORMAN GUNTER FREUND A-2 Mt Clemens, Michigan Lieutenant Ah yes, norm, the man, the myth, the legend. The first cadet to buy a first class car; it s funny how he still walked or hitch-hiked everywhere, and he knew his train schedules well, norm was amazing, considering he did a marathon a day for training. He was a great problem solver and friend. His life in the " Real Army " will be very suc- cessful. Cross Country Team 4; Mara- thon Team 1. JOHN THOMAS FRIEDLAND C-3 San Antonio, Texas Captain John Friedland, " not Todd Friedman ' , is a per- son of extreme indecision. Entering West Point as Class of 85, and graduating with the Class of 87 is not normal, but then again neither is start- ing with hopes of entering medical school and ending 4 years here as an engineer with mar- riage plans. Ifhe wasn t on the slopes or in his room playing his guitar, he could be fopund out with the gang partying. He never agreed with anyone, but did well enough to become a Bri- gade staff puke, with a 4.0. Football Team 4; Ski Instruc- tor 4,3,2,1. TODD AARON FRIEDMAN C-3 Fort Lauderdale, Florida Lieutenant Despite four years in grey, Todd never realized he lived under the same rules and restrictions every other cadet did. The only plebe in history to spend Plebe-Parent week on the beach in Ft. Lauderdale, " I man " has a knack for getting what he wants out of any system. A virtual unknown in C3, Todd, captain of the water polo team, spent most of his time in the water. His natural ability with people and undying competitive spirit made him a great athelete and eamed our admiration, friendship, and respec Swimming Team 4,3; Water- polo Team 4,3,2,1 (Captain); Jewish Chapel Choir 1. JAMES JOSEPH FRITSCHI A-3 Bel Air, Maryland Lieutenant Raised in a pen as an H-4 hog, Jim escaped across the Corps to Dillo-Land. He brought with him a great chance of graduating a dollar (or tvi o) richer! Fighting a losing battle, Jim climbed upward in the class as well as into our hearts. If you ever needed someone, Jim was there. He will be remembered as a good friend. " Educat- ed, trained, and inspired, " Jim leaves the re- maining Dillos with an excellent example of friendship and leadership. Catholic Chapel Choir 4.3.2,1; Qlee Club3; CPRC 2,1. I Graduates 477 SMAWr DAVID rKiiz i:-3 Windcmcrc. Florida Sergeant Shavsii is quite the itulividudi Jll the wa from his music to his clothes which were purchased mostly at the 5al ation Arm . Shawn also liked to argue, ifatntiody wanted to spar he was ready and willing. Shawn nc ei liked school much, but was simply a military guru. Mis unique sense of humor brightened up many duty lectures and cadet life as well. A good man, he II be missed. Mountaineering Club 3,2; Crew Team 3.2.1. KICMAKD THOMAS rUGATE 14 Evcnsvillc, Tennessee Rich appreciated the liner things in life, namely a good dip and a good tack. Mc usually went all out when he had a good time. Tew will forget his desire to go where no man has gone before. As Rich heads into the Army, the thrngs for which we admire him, openness and loyalty, will make him a fine leader and someone to count on. ACS 3.2.1: Hunting and rish- ing Club 4.3.2; DAF 2; Arabic Club 3; Finance Forum 1. WILLIAM SCOTT FULLER CI Coshocton, Ohio Lieutenant AfTectionally known as ' Or , ' Bill was iiiih a man destined for the 19lh hole. In bclui c ti ;(i|l meets, he could usually be found goiri, m • l.i ' -s or at least in bed by 10:00 M.M. CoshoHon will surely miss this friend but he has managed to escape taking part of it with him. With either golf clubs or a ruck on his back, [}ill will always be remembered as a friend to all. Golf Team 4.3.2.1. " iSaml ■SB com ■• " " ■d5ll REGIPiALD EULLWOOD, JR. Q 1 Hampton, Virginia Lieutenant Reggie, Reggie, Reggie! What s the word, chief? rootball? You bet. f eggie spent most of his ca- det career devoted to doing a little somcthin on the gridiron. Kveryone enjoyed watching " 16 do his thing. Remember Tennessee our l irstie year? But his following went way beyond the field, as Reg was approachable and personable to everyone. Qood luck, Reg. Sec you at the O Club! Football Team 4.3.2.1. 478 Qraduates BARRY ALLEPi GAERTnER CI Miamisburg, Ohio Lieutenant Mo matter how hard he tried to shake the image, Baro ' will always be remembered as the perenni- al " Mr. Mice (juy. ' Always good natured, he took West Point s ups and downs with that famous easy going style. Pistol Team 4: International Affairs Forum 2. 1; Domestic Affairs Forum I. JAMES APiDREW GAGLIAMO Ql Atlanta, Georgia Sergeant As a cadet, Oags showed a diversification few could even dream of. If he wasn t playing ball in the gym or reading a book from the Military Book Club, he was wearing fresh clothes and wanting to prep . Whether planning a trip to Boston or trying to reproduce a Mcnncssy ad- vertisement, Qags always put his friends first. It is this attribute that will put Jim on top in the end. Freestyle Wrestling 4.3: It «Or 2 . ' • iliiiips ' ■■- " tienii, ffa sw THOMAS DEWITT GAITHER, JR. D 4 Ft. Sam Houston, Texas Lieutenant Spike arrived at Beast from Seoul, Korea still dragging from tfie jet lag. That was the only time this Brat ever dragged at anything for the next four years. Rivaling Lees and MacArthurs rec- ords in conduct and performance, Witt-i set the standards for e.xcellence and was a role model for us all. Whether as a ISO, Battalion Staffer, roommate, or friend, he could always be de- pended on, and although short in stature, Witt was one we all looked up to. Golf Team 4,3; 150 LB Foot- ball 2.1: West Point forum 2.1: Domestic Affairs Forum 3. MICHAEL FRANCIS GAJEWSKI A-3 riew Braunfels, Texas Captain When Ski came to West Point, he had visions of varsity soccer. But when an ankle injury ended his soccer career, he took his talents to the team handball team. Being a team handball goalie. Ski was considered to be " crazy " by many of his friends and teammates, as he was always willing to block a shot wiht his face. Ski s real life ambi- tion was always to fly, despite the futile attempts of the Ft. Rucker flight surgeons! Come on Ski, tell us about that goal you scored against Ohio State! Catholic Chapel Choir 4.3: Glee Club 3: Team Handball Team 3.2.1: CPRC 1. JOHN PERRY GALASSIE, JR. H-3 Rapid City (Ellsworth A.F.B.), South Dakota Captain John, better known as " J " or " J.Q. " , is definitely an enigma. Throughout his first three and a half years at West Point, J ' was a successful but mis- guided soul who did not accept the social norm of one woman for one man. However, while final- ly seeing the light at the end of the dark USMA tunnel, he discovered true love during his last Christmas as a cadet. We wish him luck as he giddily leaves West Point in search of fame, for- tune and the fulfillment of his newly found true love. i MICHAEL JOHN GALLANTE D-3 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Mike brought South Philly to West Point and turned it upside down with his sophisticated manner " and " eloquent diction. " Taz worked hard when he had to but was always ready for a good time, whether it be a weekend joust, a night out with the boys, or just telling one of his " true " stories to anyone who would listen. I ike was always willing to lend a hand and there was never a better friend. Gymnastics 4,3: Bo.ting 3.2.1: Powerlifting 1; Portuguese 3.2: Catholic Chapel Choir 4: Whi- tewater Canoe 2: Rally Com- mittee 2. CHARLES WILLIAM GAMEROS, JR B-4 Brunswick, Maine Lieutenant Bill really made a name for himself while he was here at West Point, flis skills as a debater may have carried him hallway around the world, but some of his best work was seen by a very few... ah, those H-reports. Me will be remembered for the theme parties at his house, his sense of hu- mor, and his fierce sense of loyalty to his friends. WKDT 4: Debate Team 4.3.2.1 (CIC). MICHAEL FRANCIS GARCEAU E-2 Sunnyside, Washington Lieutenant While l ike vinll always be remembered for his stellar performance in academics, he rarely de- clined an invitation to party with the boys. Dur- ing his free time, Schmo was found teaching en- gineering to anyone he could make listen to him. Mike is a great friend who always puts others before himself. Give " no mercy " to Korea, Mike. After 18 months. Armor will never be the same. Graduates 479 MARIOM GARCIA 1-2 Alhiuiiiciqiic ricu Mexico Lieutenant Someday wc u-ill Ux k bat K on this and i( will all seem lunn) . Crcjlhe Writer s Seminar 2. 1: trench Club 2 I TheMre Arts Oulld 3. JAMES ROBERT GARRETT 1-1 A on t ounce tic lit Scrcjcant Jim liaiicll u.is ii ' (iiii(i-d to West I ' oint lot his loothall (alcnls Itovtcvcr allci I ' lchc cai he le- turned lo his (list love wicstlinc; Unlotlunatc- l he wasuii-siliiuivkiih ihc Dean. Jinu lll piot - al l he lememheietl the most (oi his loolhall tailgates. Me sas alua s invillng just one more friend atone). roolbJil Tc.im 4- O cf C7i ) 3.2.1 S.iilinfi li im 3 2 I I ' inl- CStjnt Chjpcl Llioli 4.3.2. TROY WAYME GARRETT D-4 Dcinci ColotcUlo Captain I he I loj rc S d liom llic liii- team he led acioss (he surtinq beaches ol the 7lh in al loit Oid ai- rivinqal the " I ' oinI ' wilh hi()hc)oalsaiul ihcahili- l to achieve them. Whalevei his endeavor, Troj cja e lOO ' V.. doinc) things his wa and doinc; Iherti well. I ' rom acadertiics to athletics to ciJ ' " - ing the rep as the quintessential " Lady s Man ' , hccxcelled never losincihischatacleiistic touch ol class nor hesitating to help a Iriend in need. Sailing 4.- Fencing 4.3: Domes- tic AITjirs 4.3: Class Commil- ICC iChjirmjnl 4 3: Intl. Al- l.iiis Model U.n. il ' rcsiilcnli ) .1 J I C-2 Sergeant WILLIAM PAUL GARVEY Dix Mills, riew York Who s ' The Man? ' Qar s is The Man; who else playst he role better than this world traveler, lov- er future aviator, and cntrepcneur? Mcver one to forget his mates. Bill always opened his home car. and wardrobe to the fellas. This four year lax man from The Island will definitely set the trends wherever his wings take him. With confidence, the Fellas can vouch for his past performances... Watch out world, here comes your next Renaissance Man! Lacrosse Team 4.3.2.1 DAVID LIONEL GARZA A-5 Carrollton, Texas Lieutenant Hailing from the great state of TEXAS, a fact which we were ncv er allowed to forget, Dave was our well respected Ainiadillo. Affectionately knovviias " Taco. " Davesecnicd to always be get- ting stuck with the jobs no one else wanted, whether an intramural referee or long weekend guard duty. A dancing machine whose search for a female companion always fell short of his dancing abilities, Dave will never be forgotten. JAMES GAWRYSZEWSKI D-2 Sandusky, Ohio Lieutenant Jim came from a small town of Sandusky and hit it big here at West Point, never confusing his priorities, Jimbo was one of the select fev to make sure he got enough sleep. W hether com- manding his platoon or counselling a fourth classman, Jim will always be known as a cadet with a duty concept. We wish him well and good luck with his car payments. Scuba Club 4.3.2: Russian Club 4.3.2: ASME 4.3: Class Committee 4.3.2. 1: Sport Para- chute Club 2. 480 (iraduates STEPHEN JAMES GAYTON, JR. Q 3 Daytona Beach, Florida Lieutenant Jamie could always be found at the football sta- dium, working on a design project, attfie movies or anywhere e, cept the company. It took little urging for Jamie to blow it all off for the movies. One of the Sunshin e Boys, Jamie spent his time wondering how to max leave time. Jamie never suffered the feast or famine cycle, instead he never once went hungry. Music Seminar Club 4; Foot- ball Manager 4.3.2,1. ROBERT BRUCE GEDDIS Q-1 Strongsvilie, Ohio Captain We will always remember Rob Geddis as the har- dest and most dedicated worker we ve ever known. Whether he was getting his usual A plus on the APFT, running with a rugby ball, or struggling through his physics classes, Rob al- ways gave 110%. We may not have agreed with everything he did, but we were content in know- ing that Rob always chose the harder right over the easier wrong. rootball 4; Hugby 3.2.1: Soci- ety of Physics Students 2. TERRY MICHAEL GELISKE D-1 Oxford, Michigan Lieutenant Boyyy! The Rat is living proof one can get thru West Point without studying, barely. The Rat is a man that everyone loved and respected. A good friend during hard and good times, we will remember the Rat forever, and serve with him with pride. " Boyyy, 1 m breakin outa this body! " Wrestling Team 4.3.2.1; ADDIC Council 2.1. JESSE LUKE GERMAIN E-4 Smithtown, New York Lieutenant The biggest little man in the company, Jebbe was a real slugger in both baseball and area tours. Jesse could manipulate women and offi- cers alike with the old Germain softshoe. How- ever, in times of trouble, Jess could always be counted on to pull his friends through. Whether it be athletic or academic achievement, Jesse always rose to the top and met the challenge. Baseball Team 4.3. JOHN LAWRENCE GIFFORD F-2 Scotia, New Yori Lieutenant Qiff is the only guy in our class who needed a $10,000 loan but has only an $800 car, com- plete with a microwave in the trunk. Always will- ing to sacrifice his time for the good of our class, our father figure strongly supported the firstie club. Moses was able to sureive mid-life crises because we kids kept him young. His great love of coffee and his experience during the horse days will make him one of the cavalry s finest. Go Zoo! Orienteering Team 4.3.2.1: SCUSA 4.3.2: Domestic Affairs Forum 3,2,1. PAULA ELIZABETH GILKEY Q-4 Detroit, Michigan Lieutenant Diana grab your weave, Chaka grab your hips and there ' s no use in waiting for the Rapture Ani- ta, because West Point presents Paula. " Paula will not only be remembered for her ability to blow wigs off at the BHO concert, but for her abil- ity to cheer people up with her witty sarcasm and beautiful smile. DOn T CHAMGE. Baptist Student Union 3,2,1; Cadet Hop Band 3,2,1; Gospel Choir 4,3,2,1; Rabble Rousers 4.3; CAS 4.3.2.1. Graduates 481 MATTHEW JOSEPH GILI.IGAM Q-3 Kcjiliiui McissachuscUs Captain Mall I. line hcic .illoi 4 o.iis ol o NuKc i.ill s in pii ' |) s«h(M l Ihcn spcnl hc.isi sliU)iiH) .ll ou( the Skippci .iiKl M.iii.innc Altci .1 slim v«ith (he Lax icjni Mall c onipolcd in llic iitv liuiial sport o( makifui llic clean s tup team I i;f. s tinned to playoffs lie s|k " iu a siiininei advisiiu) led Ken- neth and a cai e plainiiui v»ln How we It all IMT lookiiiit lot him in the fiist piesidcntial race of the 21 SI ccnlur . SCUSA ( ' icc-Chnril 2. 1: DAf 2.1- I ' ltitiifiucsc Cltih 3.2 B Semiiur J . ' l.iciossc 4- t ' i- njtKC t ' otum 3 J ! si,,.n.i, ' lutein I ' lixi I HOWARD RICHARD GIVEPtS A-2 Poiiil Pleasant, West Viiyinia Lieutenant Howie is truly a fantastic friend and a proud Spartan, tic was never happy unless he was reading a book, which made it hard to under- stand how he made Oean s List, Mowic s love of law and Military History carried him through, and if he runs his Infantry Platoon like he ran SCUSA he will do great. Ciod liless. Proverbs 18:24. 5Ct;5,4 3,2. J; navigators 2. 1 482 Graduates JAMES AFiTHOMY GLACKiri Q-3 Maicus, Iowa Lieutenant Jim really enjoyed being a cadet. His room was so clean that a speck of dust found there was framed and can now be found in the Smithson- ian, His excellence in mathematics was a mag- net for females, who we guess, were being tuto- red ill his room. Jim s hardwork and common sense will henclit not only (he Army but all who come in contact with him. Rally Committee 2,1. AMGELA MARIA GIORDANO B-1 Antioch, California Lieutenant f; cn in the dreariest of Monday mornings. Angle touki manage to steal a smile from the greyest of souls. Her California carefree character may not have gotten her too many stripes, but then again, they wouldn t have fit on her sleeve any- how. Angle never allowed school work to inter- fere with her rack, and remained the envy of many baggy-eyed starmcn. Corbin Seminar 4.3.2. 1; Span- ish Club 4.3.2. 1: Sport Fara- chute Team 4,3.2.1. CAS 2, Fine Arts Forum 4,3,1; Fhotog raphy Club I: GEORGE AARON GLAZE 15 3 Enon, Ohio Sergeant George, probably the first Alabama speaking hillbilly Ohio ever produced, Qeorge was a car guru, sporting an old Cougar that had a Cleve- land engine in it, Qeorge was a dying breed, a chivalrous cadet who treated women with a ma- jestic touch and a guy who always tried to do what was right. We who knew him knew him as as a caring friend-others knew him as a victim of Val, Scoutmasters Council 4.3.2.1. rfilihela: San Ante Ooflzcdine .Kiholhii Itiainoit ionjiect itlaraous lilttlow tawrCM mi. DAMIEL JAMES GLEASON, 111 B-4 Fort Edward, PHew York Lieutenant A hard worker and a very curable insomniac, Dan always managed to rack, instead of wasting time designing helicopters. Me always waited until the last minute to get things done, but final- ly learned his lesson senior year. Any other die- hard Qiant s fan was never as loyal as he. He also gained recognition as the most famous PSQ In B4. Math Forum 2. 1: Astronomy Club 2: AHS 2. MICHAEL AriTHONY GONZALES E 2 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant Qonz came to us from Texas and spent the ma- jority of his time wishing he had stayed there. When not thinking of Janine, Mexico was busy doing Mech Engineering, playing social worker when we had problems, or entertaining us with his famous imitations of others. Most of all, he will be loved for his never ending friendship to all. Armor Club 3.2 SAME 2,1: ASME 1. LAURIE AriN GOETZ D-1 Tiffin, Ohio Lieutenant While most people will remember Laurie s out- side jump shot, members of the women s bas- ketball team will best remember her for pre-sea- son workouts. Heil Hitler! The future looks bright for the former Duck - what her charismat- ic smile and good manners (por favor!) can t get, her hard work and determination will. (After all, what Laurie wants, Laurie Qoetz!) Best of luck in the Army " Tex " ! Basketball Team 4.3,2,1 (Cap- tain). ALISSA JEAN GOOD Q-3 Ewa Beachi, Hawaii Lieutenant I o one would expect mild mannered Alissa, that fun, friendly and peppy soul, to harbor such a dream for space. Soaring back and forth from home in Hawaii is more of an adventure for her, it brings her closer to where she yearns to be, up there with the eagles. I have a feeling she ' ll make it there. Best of luck, wishes and Aloha. BSU 3,2,1; Corbin Seminar 2,1; Track Manager 4; AIAA 1. KENT JEROME GOFF M-4 Maple Pari , Illinois Lieutenant Kent Qoff was a man deep into the military and so life at the Academy appealed to him in many ways. His hobby in collecting and shooting weapons of all types was of great interest to evryone in the company. He was a cadet who knew what he wanted in life and how to get it. It is witheout a doubt that Kent will go far in any career he chooses and his cynical ways will be missed. Here ' s hoping you buy that personnel carrier you want Kent because the battle cruiser you drive now has very little class. Fencing Team 1; Scoutmast- ers Council 2,1; Tactics Club 3.2.1. ■ m H 1 P™ IP j3 K — i8B ■if ig j Ql MH BRUCE JAMES GORSKI D-4 East Northport, New York Lieutenant When ' Bruski ' joined us yearling year, we knew we had found a great classmate and friend. We watched him perform great feats on the gymnas- tic team and we always knew where to find him on Saturday nights. Lynn came along and cal- med him down, then his Oswego weekends be- came famous! Bruce has been a great friend and will make a great officer. Hopefully our paths will cross often. Gymnastics 4,3; ASME 2,1. Graduates 483 IHOMAS JOSLIM UOS5 li 3 Tort fierce, riorida Lieutenant Thorn spciil niiK h o( his free time at West I ' olnl cngayccl in the scKfldgeliation we call land nav and he called BigO. Academics came (airl easy to T.O.. therefore, he explored other aspects of cadet life, such as bovine}, partying, and chasing the nearest available Amy. Mobody had to ask him which branch he would choose. Thom was a true blue grunt to the bone. Class Committee 4- Russian Club 3- Orienteering Team 4 .2.1. JOMM MtIGS GRAHAM C 2 Ciiccnuood Lake, Mew Yoik Lieutenant From the (Juppics. John rose to leadership in the circus with team hydroplane. Cracker turned heads at company parties with the ladies on his arm (typically blonde). Skiing, scuba, ragtops, and out for fun are John s fortes; Mavy, Trophy Point, and north Dock will never be the same. The Flying Circus will miss him. but the Army is making out like a bandit. Scuba Instructor 3,2: Ski In- structor 2,1. htrrn dlklck grlaux b-2 Moorestown, Hew Jersey Lieutenant Keith was known to his friends as the XMAM or X. (lis only goal that he had at West Koint was to graduate. Me left no legacy at West Point and had no desire to do so. Keith lived on a day by day basis and won the game. Track 3 CAS 4.3.2. 1, Gospel Choir 4 3.2, 1: Sunday School Teacher 4.3.2 Rally 2 I. SCUSA 2. 1. DAr 2. l- Ring and Crest 3.2.1 MARK RICHARD GREEM A-3 Tiffin, Ohio Lieutenant Coming to us from the great Buckeye Stjtc. (Ik- size of the Big Cat s biceps were matched otiI by the size of his heart. Lucky in love. Nark never failed to be the center of attention. Mis drive, per- sistence, and refusal to take ' no ' for an answer will take him to the heights of glory. Mark " Big Cat ' Qrecn, he came, he saw, he conquered • West Point, women, and next the real world.- Dave will never be forgotten. Wrestling Team 4,3,2,1. JEMMirER A. GRAHLUMD 1-2 Cottdcic tiio c. Minnesota Lieutenant A smouldering eml er ol imagination amidst the oveipowcring darkness ol indoctrination. ' - the Kippei Cross Country Ski Team 4.- Chinese Club 3.2. 1. SCUBA 3.2,1: Creative Writers Semi- nar 3.2. waWt PAUL WEMDELL GREEM, JR Q-4 Mesa, Arizona Sergeant Every person is unique, but Paul is more unique than most. Mc is reserved with an inner strength and self assurance that complements his will- ingness to help others and make P. a friend worth having. Mis disdain of sleep, love of Aero projects, apprehending criminals, and shaipen- ing knives are characteristic of the life and times of P. at West Point. Band 4,3,2, 1: Glee Club 3,2. 1: Frotcstant Choir 4,3,2. 1: American Helicopter Society 2.1: AIAA 2.1. ' ' Bfteki, ' its.Afi hillalfc; ' ■ folo 5fea , " Jamffii 434 Graduates TIMOTHY TYLER GREEN C-1 Grand Junction, Colorado Captain Interesting sort of fella, that Tim Green, other- wise known as Pup. He wasn t the kind of pup you would want to cuddle up with, though, just ask Chomp. This guy sure could tell a story. Ask him about the time he scattered four earrings in 15 minutes. Seriously though, this man was a trustworthy, dependable and loyal friend to all that knew him, 150 LB Football 4 Honor Committee 3,2,1. ALFRED JOSEPH GREIN D-3 Woodside, Piew York Lieutenant Al is the kind of guy who can always be counted on for a good time, whether it be a night out with 5liis»ill ' 11 the boys, orjust shooting the bull. Coming from Queens, he loves his German beer and the Giants. A few years down the road, hell prob- ably be found driving a Mercedes to his cabin in upstate Mew York for a little hunting and fishing. He will always be remembered as a great friend. Water Polo Team 2,1: Swim- ming Team 4 (manager); Hunt- ing and Fishing Club 4,3: CPRC 3. WAYNE ANTHONY GREEN Lexington, Kentucky D-2 Captain The minute he walked in here on R-Day he said he loved West Point, and we knew it. If there is any man who set the standard, it was Wayne-o. Feared by many, yet loved and respected by all, he could do no wrong. As he goes into the Army, with REGS usee and Buglenotes under his arm, we wish him good luck in all that he does. Fired up! Class historian: Ring and Crest Committee 4,3. GENE EDISON GRIFFIN, JR H-2 Pawieys Island, South Carolina Lieutenant After years of partying on the hot, sunny beaches of Pawieys Island, Gene quickly adjust- ed to the rigers of cadet life, managing to excel and still finding time for some " extra-curricular " activities. Though he s never quite adapted to the chill of winter on the Hudson, his sunny out- look keeps him and everyone around him warm year-round. Gene s love of the outdoors, cou- pled with his discipline and motivation will make his time in the Army outstanding. KURT BR ENNAN GREENE C-2 Springfield, Virginia Lieutenant Kurt came to the Circus via l-Beam. Koitus had a sharp eye for local women and a good ear for catchy songs. He could often be found with gui- tar in hand, creating music that always impres- sed, never one to turn down a challenge, Kurt ' s adventures on campuses near and far were leg- endary. Kurt will be remembered for his creativi- ty, humor, and late night power chords, his past performances... Watch out world, here comes your next Renaissance Man! Hop Bands 4,3,2.1: Knights of Columbus 2,1: Class Commit- f ' tee 4,3,2,1. W ' l " ' MICHAEL WALKER GRIFFITH C 3 Tooele, Utah Lieutenant Mike came to West Point with that l-was-made- for-this-place gleam in his eyes, or was it this- place-must-have-been-made-for-me smirk on his face. Who knows? Either way Mike has taken to West Point with a jubilant fervor unknown to most iTiortal men. We all know the same drive will continue into his military career. Mike has left an indelible impression on his fellow Fight- ing Cocks and will continue to do so in the Field Artillery. What can we say - Qriff, you re the man! " . Graduates 485 blLI ' ML i r.XIKICh GKIGQS A 1 Damascus, Maryland Lieulcrunt KcccnlK promoted lo l.T. the PFC will jk ii s ic- main d I ' lC to all uho knew him. You can always count on the I ' FC for a good one-liner in any situ- ation. Being allergic to books, it is incredible that the PfC passed all of his courses. With his quick wit and creativity the Pf C will undoubtedly lead a colorful and successful life. Football Team 4.J.2.I. WILLIAM LOWELL GROVE ri Arlinglon, Virginia Lieutenant Tor lour long cars. Boston has been the center of the universe (or our erudite pugilist from Vir- ginia. Soon his weekend pilgrimages will no lon- ger be necessary, as he will be in the midst of the glorious splendor of Claudia Spain. The mili- tary is fortunate to have Bill, as he is the epilomy of the thinking fighter, and promises to be a great soldier-statesman. Domestic Affairs Forum I: In- ternational Affairs Forum 1,2: Wrestling 4. JOMM JOSEPH GRISILLO E-2 C hjilcslon South Cjiolina Lieutenant Mailing from South Carolina and pioud ol it this lugby player always seemed to be uheic the ai ■ tion was liom Last to West and from liars tojails. J. J. s seen it all. Mis close frien ls. howe er. will lemembei him most (or Just being himself - a Hue liicnd at all times Then again, there was that ' lialloon ' trickhesolovcdand his patented lied Astairc impersonation, and of course, that sexy southem accent. .. Cio Dogsl Sunday School Teacher 4 Hufthy 4.5 2,1. KEMMETM RICHARD GROSS B-3 Cdiunicl. Illinois Captain A t)0 tunsloinicd into j nun in a matter of years. With the asseilive knowledge ol all about him. Kenn set about taking on hurdle alter hur- dle, completing all yet never satisOcd with him- self. If you did not undeistand his silence, you would never understand his words. Mis only limi- tations were those perceived by himself. CHRISTOPHER RAY GUIDRY B-3 ncdcrland, Texas Lieutenant I first i " ncl Chris in (Eisenhower Theatre. Me was very friendly and talkative. As I grew to know him. I discovered several of his many talents. Me is always ready to help a friend, does great cal- ligraphy, sings well, works frequently on theatri- cal productions, and is an ofTicial office rat. Chris, may your faith in Qod never diminish. Olcc Club 5.2, 1; TAG 4,5,2.1: Hall) Committee 4,5,2, 1: CFAF 4,5: Protestant Chapel Choir 4,5: Scoutmasters Council 4.J. MATTHEW JAMES GULBRAMSOn H-2 rairniount, riorth Dakota Sergeant This Viking hails from the populous state of north Dakota. Those wide open spaces are most likely responsible (or Matt s extremely calm and relaxed behavior even in the most stress(ul situ- ations. The (uture Amiy-wide policy o( sending " puppy dog ' thank you cards to f ull-Bird Colo- nels was initiated by this brave soldier in a sin- cere elTort to calmly express his gratitude. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4: Russian Club 4,5,2, 1: TAG 4,2: navigators 4,5.1. 486 Graduates i ERIK OLE GUNHUS E-3 West Concord, Minnesota Sergeant Look into the ci- ' stal for in the void there is a (Nordic Warrior. His myth evolves around the trinity: rock, ball and shell. Legend has it that rock n roll soothed him. On the battlefield he re- ceived little glory and he was charmed by the fair Shelly. In the future, there is a cottage on a calm lake. A song can be heard. It is, of course, the Stairway. Football Team 4,3,2. 1: Class Committee 4,3,2,1. STEVEN BRETT GUTHRIE HI Florence, Alabama Lieutenant " Huck is one of those people with a very rare gift. He could make people feel very comfortable around him v y quickly. " Muck has touched the lives of those around him in a way that is dif- ficult to describe. The Greeks believed that the greatest love that can exist is the comaradeo ' between men. If that is the case, Brett would have been well suited for Athens. Church of Christ 4.3,2,1; SCUSA 3; TAG 4,3,2; CFAT 4,3,2: Domestic A fairs Forum 3,2. RONALD R. HADDOCK 1-4 Freisen, Germany Captain Hads liked living life on the edge-attaining new heights while climbing rocks, or calling risky shots on the DOW. A man of culture, he could always be counted on to check out the latest German lager or English ale. Hads was stern when toughness was required, mellow when it wasn t. Willing to flip a coin at times. Hads never compromised his principles. I ountaineering Club 4,3,2,1; International Affairs Forum 2, 1; Domestic Affairs Forum 2. HOLLY LOUISE HAGAN li 2 Brecksville, Ohio Captain Accomplishment is a commonplace thing for Holly. She makes even the hardest challenges seem like so much business. Her proven excel- lence in Academics and athletics are unimpor- tant when you remember that Holly remains a true friend not only during good times, but when she, herself, is faced with troubles. We wish you all the best. Holly! Soccer Team 4,3,2,1; Lacrosse Team 4,3; Phi Kappa Phi 2,1; American Chemical Society 3,2,1. KAREN ELIZABETH HADDOCK B-2 Freisen, Germany Lieutenant Known to her friends by such names as " Schmedly, " " Quppy, " and " Fish, " we all knew t aren s favorite was always the " Fozywhole! A frequent member of the Dean s List, this tall blonde strove to high levels in everything she attempted. Her high standards, competitive na- ture, and fun-going personality led her to sucess as the " Model cadet. " These attributes will cer- tainly follow her throughout her career. flop Committee 4,3; Rally Committee 3; Scoutmasters ' Council 3,2,1; SCUSA 2; Team- handball Team 4,3. JAMES PATRICK HAGAN F-4 Wichita, Kansas Lieutenant Iron Pat, with his sharp looking sports car, can be considered the conscience of Woops. He did not let others define who he was, and gained re- spect for those who had the chance to get to know him. He helped his friends survive when others turned their backs. Woops is fortunate to have his name on its list of graduates. Tennis Team 4; Squash Team 4. Graduates 487 GREGG LOUIS MAGERTY II 3 Cctutjiia Missiniii Lieutenant lllCtm Jllci lll)tKIICl kllDUIl .IS JcllO ■ IICM ' I let Wcsl rolnl i)cl lo him lie u.is Jl «.i s l.iici h.icK jnd cjs ijoiiui .IS sho sii l his I.Kdiilc jctl i- lies icatliiu; .111(1 slccpincj Ciu-imujs.i citc.it oi- qdnl i-i ( l liiiic uliilc ol)l.iiiiiiu| .1 hic)h (il ' A he w is Jbic to tjKc time diul lielp othcis his upti- mislk il(l(udc was icMcl to his liieiuts .iiul sill carT ' him lai. ASCC 2 SAMC 2 I Vice f ' rvsi- dent) I KussLin Club J. KATRIMA DARLEME HALL E-4 Know ilk- Iciiiicsscc Lieutenant VVhi-fi wc HUM I iirui nuldii I ilo d sinyle pusli up. Vet she was iievei apprehensive il out secKitui help aiul kept hei hiicihteved detct- mined look I .liih hope and haul work have l)ioiu;hl hei Ihlslai anil will toiUliuieloclear the toads she has et 10 navel It II he yical il hct southern hospitalil tubs oil on those she tnccts along the toatl- Just keep the accent to yourself! Cadet Gospel Choir 4.3.2. 1: CAS 4 32 I TAG I Amble Club 3 .S j.j 1 s i Club I DARCIE LYnn MAMMOMD CI Middle Cjrainillc, I cw York Sergeant ■Put mc In coach I ni read) to play (ccnlcr- flcldr v as Darcic s theme soncj. Darcic earned that starting position through the hard work that was her trademark both on and off the Softball field. Darcie s commitment to the Lord, to her friends and to the Academy is a quality to be re- spected and appreciated by all who know her. rCA 2. 1: Vida riucva Council 2,1: Class Committee 3.2. 1: Softball Team 4.3.2.1. WILLIAM GEORGE MAMOR F 1 f5cvcrly, Massatliusctts Lieutenant The hammer was indeed a iiood Iricnd. liill liked to go out lo ' rage ' , crank cppclin and have a ' sick ' lime. Being a natural athlclc, f5ill swash- board stomach was the envy of all. He was able to withstand 4 years of MY influence and remain a faithful Pats, Cells, firulns and Sox fan. fJill never cornpromiscd his beliefs lo please others and always kept his friends as his number one priority. Football Team 4.3,2. JULIA APiM HAMACHER 12 Valparaiso, Indiana Captain To choose only a few words lo describe Juli would be difTicull. A leader has so many quali- ties Ihal cannot fully or easily be delineated in one small paragraph. Among these qualities, her dedication to excellence and her commit- ment to the goal. Of her many interests and hob- bies. Judo is Ihe most demanding. As a result, her freelime is limited, but she still manages to exceed the standards of the Academy. Swimming Team 4: Judo Team 3,2.1: Investment Club 3.2.1. MILLARD JAMES HAMPTOM E-2 Xenia, Ohio Sergeant Jim is a man whom we could always depend or as a friend, Hampy was never afraid to be him self. Mis refreshing generousily, uncommonly good nature, and unending life crises never flal cd lo give us a chuckle. You could always dc pend on liampy when you needed a friend, a laugh, or both. We are all better men to have had this Ohio pig farmer as our friend. Football Team 4. Fine Arts Fo- rum 4 3: Chinese Club 3,2. 488 Graduates DEBORAH LYNN HANAGAN E-3 Freeport, Illinois Captain Coming from the relative solitude of tfie Great l idwest. Deb arrived at WP ready to take on all it had to offer. Setting aside her rural roots. Deb set out to leave her mark. Mever one to be pre- dictable, she always managed to amaze us with the latest fashions or a new romance. Mo matter If it was academics, athletics, orjust having fun. Deb always gave It her all. Catholic Choir 4,3,2, 1; Cycling Team 3,2.1. JONATHAN PAUL HARMON C 2 Port Jefferson, New York Lieutenant John Is a very spiritual person. He leads his life In the light of Christ. Because he is a Christian, he was always there to help others with their problems. Along with his caringness, Jon has a strong determination to achieve his goals in life. In regard to girls, Jon won ' t be satisfied until he meets the girl who fulfills all his standards. Qood Luck Jon. Baseball Team 4.3: navigators 4,3; Gospel Choir 4,3,2,1. DARIN SCOTT HANSON El Kelso, Washington Lieutenant Scott was affectionately known as geek, or the beak, while he maintains that he was " the force of one. " Scott s standards were consistently high for both himself and others. His ambitions and initiative will overcome even those who question his ability initially. The Army will soon feel the impact of this motivated force of one. Spanish Club 4.3,2; Class Committee 4,3,2,1. JOHN EDWARD HARDT C-2 Jackson, Michigan Sergeant John was always combative by nature. Whether he was battling the dean in the classroom or bat- tering opponents on the mat, John gave his all to achieve victory. " Conan " was known for his bawdy humor and his menacing physical pres- ence, but to those who were fortunate enough to really know him, he Is a man to be counted on, as a fighter, as a soldier, and especially as a friend. Wrestling Team 4: Arabic Club 3,2; Judo 1. JAMES CLIFFORD HARRIS 1-4 Carrolton, Georgia Lieutenant " Cllffness " excelled in many areas, especially wrestling, and was thought of highly by every- one. He was the most easygoing guy in the world as long as you didnt kid him about his major or put him In the O-Club coatroom. Destined to be married to a true southern belle. Cliff never let his eyes stray upon other women. He es- caped his fate to be an Infantryman, but will make a great Aviator. Wrestling 4.3,2.1. KARL DECIMOND HARRISON C-2 Atlanta, Georgia Lieutenant Kari is in every sense of the word an overachiev- er. A self-made man, Kari has worked for every- thing he has. Despite his achievements, Kari will not be remembered as a ladles man, the record holder of the triple jump, or the worlds greatest practical joker. Karl will be remembered as a person who would do anything for his friends. Indoor and Outdoor Track 4,3,2,1; CAS; Gospel Choir; CPRC 3,2,1. Graduates 489 JOMN JErrREY MARTl.EY n 4 St. Ctuiiks Illinois Cjpuin I torn deep III llu- ho.iit iil .ill nii-.u mi ' ii i onu-s coiit.mc Jell h.is heeii .1 le.ulei ol men (mm the lime speiU in the vieKihl looiii id omin.iiuliiiq coiiip.iii loiin.iliiins lie is .1 lu s( lot he v»j)S of men ih.il eiijo lheslii)n iei ihiiuisdl lile nev- er dUeinplini) jfi lhiiu| «ilh le! s ihjn lull cllurt. Jed is J true liiciKl who will be missed as he goes to Join the onl hunch ••■ TMK tAVI HliK) ,tnd Cicsl Committee 4.3.2. ■ Scotilmjstei Council 2.1: Tactics Club 5.2 I. JCrrREY KIRK MAZELWOOD C 3 Houston. Texas Lieutenant Ma clroch. Whal can you sa about someone who is not embarasscd to be seen in a Cheesew- agon? Just load that thing up with the necessi- ties ( Heiney s. a screwdriver, and Tiestasl and you go as far as the wagon takes you. Most mem- orable trip - Scranton and Seabreeze, haze al- ways wanted to be a rock and roll star i.e. Dia- mond Dave but after 4 years what happened? Just scared stupid. JEEEREY TMOMAS MASSMAn t-4 Crivitz, Wisconsin Captain Jcfl canic 10 V csl Koint eageriy pursuing knowl cdcic. Mis first year he tried to help everyone in iviiA jrca. JcH was only missing out on one key jspett ol life.. .how to have lun. During his se- mester at riavy, some would say, he was corrup- ted. He learned he could party and still keep his stars! Someone abo c savv Jcfl striving to realize his potential and gave him a job that combined his intelligence and charm. tPT lun. JelTleaves West Point as a friend with a caring personality. Olce Club 3.2. 1: Catholic Choir 4.3.2. 1. CHARLES BEMJAMIM MAZZARD, III Cj-3 Clementon, new Jersey Lieutenant Chuck is a man of contrasts. The only guy who could spike his hair on Saturday, sing in the choir on Sunday, and attend a physics meeting on Monday. Me came to us as an MP, studied to be a doctor, and is leaving as an engineer. A true Garden State Warrior, he once killed a man for tellingan exit joke. Chuck has been a humorous companion and a great friend to all. Hislol Team 4: Chapel Choir 3.2: ACS 3.2: Society of Phys- ics Students 3.2: Rall Comil- tee 4,3.2. LIMCOLM COLIM MAYMES C-2 c iinihciljiKl, Maine Lieutenant I he hioiliei dog was always quick with a joke ,ind Iheie when you needed a liiend to lean on. Mis quiik wit and (ommon sense that Maine gave him helped to keep a smile on youi lace and a grasp on youi sanity. Main will undoubt- edly lemembei l.inc dog for his 09 Impala but those close to him will Just call him ' rude ' . An inspiration to those around him. he will not soon be forgotten. Qlee Club 3: TAQ 2: Hunting .imt I ishitiii Club 4. SIEVE " itiKls, 511 ' jam CHRISTinA MARIE MEBERLE B-2 Kcdlancls, California Lieutenant As she graced our early morning formations with her cheer, no one would have ever guessed that Chris was had just rolled out of bed at the -S minute bell! Although off to a slow start, Chris was a bundle of energy in the classroom and on the Softball field. Chris is a great friend and is always ready for a good laugh, tier hard work and sincere determination will take her far. Softball Team 4.3.2: Fellow- ship of Christian Athletes 4,3.2.1: Hroteslant Chapel Usher 3,2.1. . ' ' makes (siioiaa " smbenes ■ " offri, ' " lidilion )l " Sin 111 liisda; " ' " ll)p,j 490 Graduates STEVEN PAUL HEIDECKER CI Camp Hill, Pennsylvania Sergeant A rugger to heart, Steve always provided a ratio- nal thought to the six pack. In between girl- friends, Steve could be found with his friends creating new myths and living new stories. Should you need to find Steve In the future, look in the post O-Club. rootball Team 4: Rugby 4.3.2.1. JOSEPH PATRICK HENDERSOM F-3 Maryville, Tennessee Lieutenant Joe makes Cadet life look so simple since he does not accept mediocrity, tie reaps the maxi- mum benefits of curved grades, gains a vast res- ervoir of friends wherever he goes, and gets more then his fair share of rack tiine everyday. In addition, Joe receives the minimum number of demerits and utters the fewest number of complaints in the company. Seeking new heights in the field of aviation, Joe will not sur- prise his classmates when he soars to success. Mount Up, Joey! Cadet Band; Catholic Chion Mountaineering Club. JOMH POWELL HEISKELL A-1 Parkersburg, West Virginia Lieutenant Hailing from Parkersburg WV, John quickly made a name for himself as Skeezle, Jr., or sim- ply " that guy who bacame misoriented in corn- wall during land nav. " John was always striving to be his best, as evidenced by his stellar 4.01 gpa one semester (sorry Skeez, 4.02 gpa). As was once stated by someone very special to John, " every company should have a Skeezle. CPRC 4.3.2.1. AMDREW RICHA RD HEPPELMAMM B-3 Goodhue, Minnesota Lieutenant Andy spent his time at West Point proving that Camot was wrong. Between grabbing rack and reading novels for fun over coffee at his reserve table at Qrant Hall, Hepps always seemed to cruise through academics and military require- ments with more results than effort put in. This left time for his hobbies: parties, fiiends, trap and skeet. Luckily for all involved, Hepps found aviation and a girl from Mew Orleans. He will al- ways be remembered as a friend and a witty bachelor. Rifle Team 4; Trap and Sheet Club 4.3,2,1. DAVID JOHN HEMMERT B-1 Nashua, New Hampshire Sergeant ' Fuzzy, ■ as he is affectionately known to the Bar- barians, will be remembered for being the " first and only. " He was the first and only ex-slarman to refuse a regimental position for Beast 86 and to accept a squad leader s position instead. He was the first and only exchange cadet to be re- primanded by the " Comm " for having a " little fun at USCQA. All in all, he Corps shall miss this witty young man, the only one of the Barbarians to graduate in a white belt. Scoutmasters ' Council 4,3,2,1; Sailing Team 2; Indoor Track Team 2. JAVIER HERNANDEZ 1-2 Arecibo, Puerto Rico Lieutenant Cano, the seemingly quiet man from P.R. was a good friend to many in 12. Despite his standing amongst the stars, Cano was quite a partyman, spending his fair share of time slamming at clubs. This man had his moments: showing the squids how to party was a great one! Cano was a fine man, who will be missed by many, espe- cially the other two bears! Good luck to ya doc- tor! Spanish Club 4,3,2,1; Catholic Choir 4.3.2. I Graduates 491 ROBLKI liKADJOKD IILK.- DOri 1.4 AiKcn South Caiolitid Lieutenant The Doy tiuc lo his name, wjs the best tricncl a man (or womant couki have. Our (our years here would not have been the same without him. We will always remember the Dog vs. the Dean Mainly lo f. cess ' and o( course the Blues Brothers. The ricld Artillery is receiving the pick of the litter. Cry havoc... and let loose the dogs of war. Sailing Team. WKDT DAr. Russian Club. THOMAS tDWARD HIEBERT Gl SefTncr, riorida Captain friendship is the one word that best depicts the character of Tom Hiebcrt. Mc places great value on friendship and will go out of his way to help everyone he cares about. Whether he covers for a friend, as a PIcbe. doing his Fourth Class du- ties, or defends a friend, as a Firstic, at a regi- mental board, Tom never has a second thought about sacrificing his time for his friends. Catholic Sunday School Teachers 4.3.2. 1 (CIO: Hugh) Club 432 I (President): Rus sian Club 3.2.1. THOMAS KE1.1.EY MICKMAM C-4 oiktown llcicihl.s. ricw VoiK Lieutenant In addition to leading Army lav .is cotapt.iiii and All Ameiltan llitk ' has lound the lime lo he an All Star friend lie s quit k mU .i joke and even quiikct lo leiul a haiul to a liiend in need. This ptxi-ihompei has aluavs t)een Known (or his sliamii- erulcavois hul lhe lake nothing av%a lioni the tiuls spe( iai person that he is. lom will definitely lie missed by all. I.jctosse Tom 4 . 2 I (Cap- JOHH RAMDALL MIGGIMS B-3 Alcxaruliia, Virginia Captain What can be said about John that hasnt already been said one way or another. The reknowned scholar of B-3 was simply put, an over-achiever. There was only one area in which he was known to be an underachiever, that was in the age of the girls he dated. John was one of the few ca- dets lo pursue two educations while at school, one here and one at Marymounl. Yet, this prep will best be remembered as a friend. CPRC 4.3.2. 1: Hop Committee 4.3: Hunting and Fishing Cluh j 4: Scoutmasters Council 4.3.2.1: Phi Kappa Phi I. DAVID B. MILBURM 1-2 Marietta, Georgia Lieutenant " Jungle na c ' is one of those people you cant help but like. Mis slow southern attitude added to his dynamic personality in a complimentary way. PIcbe year he was there with a helping hand and even after the scramble, you could al- ways find him with the guys at the infamous tail- gates. His dedication. loyalty, and stamina will serve him well in life and the Infantry, GO MOOSE, Dave! Domestic Affairs Forum 3.2. 1 (President): Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4.3. WetaM iRTLO iajne, H (in dial ;ii)Si(allib JOBjhsto " a m our iconlosi ' 6 friends i .;OMihKur i.tayavi tor Tea 492 Graduates DOUGLAS JOHN HILDEBRAND C-3 Tobyhanna, Pennsylvania Captain Doug is always the one with the jokes and the spontaneous monologues at one in the morn- ing. But underneath all that, there ' s a genuine leader who can motivate anyone to do anything. From Qumby to his haircut, Doug is nuts. From head to toe, Doug is strong and a good leader. We can talk about his grades later... Military Affairs Club 4.3,2,1; Medieval Affairs Club 2.1. KURT LOUIS MOERNLEIM 1-2 Wayne, Mew Jersey Captain Kurt will always be remembered most for his physical likeness to his namesake riapoleon. Al- though short in stature, Mappy was always a big man in our eyes. Happy could always be coun- ted on to spark some excitement and included his friends in all his adventures. Our best wishes go with Kurt as he heads for the friendly skies of Army aviation. Soccer Team 4,3,2,1; Phi Kappa Phi. STEVEN CRAIG HILLIKER 1-1 Modesto, California Lieutenant From the day we met Hillkilier at Buckner, we knew he had 4 passions; a long nap, a long nov- el, a Reese s and a Dr. Pepper. At the Point, we learned of his passion for water polo. Even dur- ing the worst Thayer weeks, he was still the Day- room Commander. Mis warm heart and easy smile made him a treasured friend but Stacy, we re warning ya ' -he loves those tanks too! Water Polo 4,3,2,1; Ring and Crest Committee 4,3,2,1; CPRC 3. HERBERT LOUIS HOFFMAN 12 Qleneig, Maryland Sergeant Slice will be remembered for his late-nite study mode sessions, his impersonations, athletic skills, and of course his rock-n-roll. With check book ready, the Calzone Kid kept Mama s in the black for years but also ran marathons and pumped iron constantly. We II remember tierbie as a good friend unth a knack for motivating others and a way of making W,P. a bit more en- joyable. J. V. Lacrosse. JAMES KNIPFENBERG HILLMAN D-3 Stowe, Vermont Lieutenant Jamie distinguishes himself as a worldly intel- lectual type who knows how to have a good time. When he wasn ' t developing his own theo- ries of international relations, he was out devel- oping social relations. When not at WP, Jamie could be found in Stowe or Florida (or a nearby college). Most important, however, we found him to be an honest, loyal, open-minded friend. Tactics Club 4,3; German Club 3; Media Club 2: Domestic Af- fairs Forum 3. DAMON KIRK HOFSTRAND D-4 Charleston, Illinois Lieutenant Damon s love of flying could always be consid- ered ' greater or more " , except in thunder- storms. Although a hard worker in academics. Sheets ' will prolly be better remembered for his laugh and ability to have a good time. When he wasn t perfecting his scorching drum solos, he was usually camping out in the city. Damon carries our highest hopes as he begins his bright future. flop Bands 4,3,2, 1; Flying Club 4,3,2,1 (President). I Graduates 493 y loigi WALTLK MAT rHL V riOGAM -2 Florissant. Missouri l.icutcnanl Acrospiacc Major. SAMUEL CHARLES MOMSY r-2 Somerville, Massachusetts Captain There once was a man from Boston, who dipped in the sauce quite often, with a nose like a shark, the cah he would pahk. and snuggle with a girl of a half-ton. What s his name? Sam. who else. To the Zoo he was many things, but the Greek word agape says It best. Everywhere Le Mez went he made new friends. At school, his athletic abil- ity was surpassed only by his academic achieve- ments. And on a night out, Hometeam could start a stampede which has caused many a BOOM Cheese, Sam. Qo Zool Indoor Track 4: Scoutmaster s Council 2, 1: Scuba Club 3. ya Honor Committee 2.1. Mlliifitlilil MARTIM JOMM hOLLAMD 12 S( ales Mound llliiKiis Licutciumt One ol Ihc hii s liorn Illinois Mjils unii ' Id us .ivciagcliiil left tiood I he Hue Moose he not onl upheld the li.idition ol the Keepei ot the lloins l ul also ncvci lei .i lillle Ihinc) like sleep keep hini lioin h.ivitiii Inn Best knov n loi his smile wilt humoi and one lineis theie v«js al- ways at least 1 laughing at his jokes, MOOSK, how bout one last one liner! Ate Logo!! Oricntccrinfi -J,.? CUiss Com- mittee 3.2. 1. AMELIA ERANCES HOOGERWERF H-2 Waldorf, Maryland Sergeant When we reminisce about West Point, we will re- call special friends. Amy will be remembered by folks as a friend who lifted people s spirits and let them be themselves around her. Friends are friends because of the love they give without ex- pecting anything in return. Thank you. Amy for your patience and caring. Class Committee, 4.5.2,1. Ring and Crest Committee 4.3.2.1; Mop Committee 4; French Club 4.3; Rally Committee 4.3.2.1. i ' ' wx f H R -J- 1 " " sgjFl CHARLES C. HOLTOM 12 Temandona Beach, Florida Lieutenant Chip aka. Boo-Boo was much more than your average bear, cr. Moose! Boo-Boo had that rare ability to get along with everyone he met and there were very few people at West Point whom he didn ' t meet! As class Vice-President he proved that he was the consumate politician and who could forget that moving campaign speech. Best wishes go to Chip as he leaves us, remember the change! Class Committee 4.3.2,1 (Vice- President); Ring and Crest Committee 4.3.2.1; Football Team 4. riATMArilEL DEMETRIC HOPE M-3 [SiriniiK;lidni, Alabama Captain Plate is a man with a mission. Mis genuine friendship has t)ccn an undeniable trademark. I ate always knew what to do and when to do it. Mis self-confidence and reassuring smile has calmed many storms. Whether he becomes a general in the Army, a truck driver for Federal Express or a wealthy executive, l ate will be truly happy. Me is a true tcamplaycr, and always a good sport, hate is destined for much success and many BMW s. Cadet Qospel Clioir 1; CAS I; ,1odel United nations 4. " ik 494 Graduates WILLIAM TODD HOPSOn H-2 West Palm Beach, Florida Lieutenant Todd decided playing football wasn t challeng- ing enough so he went EE. Even though juice was a mystery to most, Todd rode the top of the curve. He made time to help out those lower on the curve, read Ludlum or grab some mid-day rack. Todd had a strong will and constantly stood up for his ideas and friends; he could be counted on to listen and offer good advice. Football Team 4,3: CPRC 3.2.1: Russian Club 3: Finance Forum 2.1: SCUSA 3,2. RICKY LEE HOSKINS F-3 Platte City, Missouri Lieutenant Rick ' s motto was always " if you ' re not having fun, it ' s not worth it. ' Although never a starman. Rick had his fun in other ways. Me spent a few of his weekends yearling year getting exercise ' in central area, and the rest of the time he could usually be found at Trophy Point with his bag- pipes or wearing his skirts to someone ' s din- ing-in. Pipes and Drums 4.3,2,1; Freestyle Wrestling 1. RICHARD DALE HORSLEY A-3 liolbiook, Arizona Lieutenant Rick joined us from the state of Arizona where constant battles with hostile savages and expo- sure to extreme hardships forged the metal that ensured his success at West Point. He easily conformed to the more pleasurable pursuits of the east, becoming a dream to several girls and fantasy to VISA. Through female financial di- sasters, we came to know " Horse as a dear friend and someone who is assured of success in the future. Olee Club 3,2. CHRISTOPHER SAMUEL HOUSTON D-4 Spear, north Carolina Lieutenant Fort will be remembered for being an armor nut from Day 1. We will never forget his role as the Duke - Vice photographer or his flying excursion to Ft. Lauderdale. When he wasn ' t putting out for the ISO ' s you could always find Sam in the company putting out for his friends. His selfless- ness as well as other attributes will surely make Sam one of West Point ' s most successful grads. 150 LB Football Team 4,3.2,1; Scoutmasters Council 4.3; Ski Instructor Group 3: AtlS 2. WILLIAM GUY HORTOD B-3 Copperas Cove, Texas Lieutenant When he wasn t breaking up passes on the grid- iron, Willy was busy breaking girls ' hearts. He could juggle more girls at Ike (if Stella wasn t around) than you could count on both hands. Wills academic prowess will live in legendary in- famy. His motto was " Don t let academics get in the way of your education " and he certainly hasn t. Willy will be remembered as a good friend. Football Team 4,3,2,1. KEVIN HOUSTON H-3 Pearl River, New York Lieutenant Blessed with a jumpshot extraordinaire and a heart to match, Kev tackled West Point like he did every challenge, with class and quiet deter- mination. He gave a new definition to the term " instigator " and we fondly recall the times we re- ceived the Houston-engineered " pie in the chops " . Kev s easy going personality and ever present grin made our four years here a lot more bearable. Basketball Team 4.3,2,1 Co- captain 86-87. ll Graduates 495 WILLIAM BRUCE MOWARD U 3 riccniont richrdskj Lieutenant Mjiliro; lioin Ihc I .kKuo hIs oI ncl i.isKd (Mil brouciht uUti hini injii) (|OimI qii.ilitics. l c WJS jlwjvs willinti to help olhcis. Mf wjs .1 cjcnlous in phssics .itul jn outsUtuliiit) iiiiiikt Mc couUI l c (outul lcj hinii Ihc " ph sK s ilisc iplcs ' or ic laxiiui with his miisit jiul a n.ilioii.il (.icotiu- phiti Knew It .imc ilouii to d m.illci o( sllr i dl Ji)dinsl the ultitn.itc cncm) lie li l discmci j safe house to uhit h he esc jpetl to iliiiiiui Sprirui HrcdK H7 We .ill Know who the I ' lesiclent will send when he wjiils to send the hesi n he IihIooi .iinl Oiitdiwi Tuck Tcjm 4 V ut i Club I Moiint.iincviiint C ' liih . C Cotiin il I DAMEL MARLEY MOWETT C-2 lluber Heights, Ohio Lieutenant Undeniably. Dan was one of the most ' down home ' sort of guys to grace the Circus crew. Be- sides a Momex flight suit, the only clothing he will willingly wear is blue jeans and boots. Dan s offbeat sense of humor and unique ability to freshen any room will always be remembered by those close to him. Always known to be a hard worker and close to the Lord, he will be success- ful in all of his endeavors. TAO 4.3.2. 1: CPRC 4.3,2. 1: OCr 4.3 2. CRAIG STEWART HOWE V-1 riiihulclphia, I ' cnnsylvania Lieutenant I ' hills man Craig completed the happcnin gatig list, sleep time now and a iation later he wished. In his Levi jacket many ladies did he court, with a smooth style and a cruise in the sport. In our adventures we have left many bottles lay, these days will be remembered because we did it our way. We are P.S. Qo Zoo Qordy! CLARE ROSE MRAMIEC f 1 Royal Oak, Mic higan Captain Clare, the innocent, from the Shrine of the l.ittle riower. Mad something o er guys like a magical power. As a swimmer and team captain she was more than able, at Ike Mall she d drink dozens under the table. Wc II always remember her as the eternal bachelorette. a special friend we II never forget. Oo WcncherM You will still never win the burping contest- Miyawtal! Swimming 4.3,2,1. DEBRA ALAME MOWER D-2 Washington, Pennsylvania Lieutenant As d plebe in A4. Del quickly leairied to work hard anil play hard. She was a tegular both on Dt. in s List and at Ike Mall Joining 02 yearling year Debbie ould still be Uniml al Ike Mall with a hundieil answers to that ollen asked question, you le not really a cadet are you ' Handling a job as |)latoon leader c ame as easily as handling the Litstie Club and coffee call at Urant. L en though she was always on the lookout for fun. Deb knew when to lake things seriously and al- ways got the Job done. X Kitliiifi lluh 4 3 Spjnish Club v(0 . ' . ' C oihin Scminji 3 2 I So- f icl nl 7iis ( s .sit, Unl- J I LISA AFiM MUDOri C-3 Howards Qrovc, Wisconsin Captain Fast cars, slow hands, helicopters, parade queen (she hated that), parties, tall blond-head- ed men. Corvette, Stingray, party, party, party, Meineken and Miller Lite, 7D Vt:TTt:, Psycho 6th CO., Sandhurst, gymnastics, Lisa Lisa, Aero, hot coffee. Where is Wisconsin, anyway?. The deer slayer. She laughs, she smiles, she can t stop. If I fall asleep, don t wake me up! Gospel Choir 4,3. 496 Ciraduatcs EVAM AnOREW MUELFER A-1 Fremont, California Lieutenant The California Golden Boy s perpetual smile ' ' ' " Wrk and charm usually led him into the arms of many a wanton woman. Although he never seemed to care about much (ask his plebes), his true interests were his friends. Evan will cer- tainly graduate a social starman. His life in the Infantry ought to be a beach. French Club 3,2; Spanish Club 3,2; Behaviorial Science Club 3. ROBERT JAMES HULETT G 4 Mashviile, Tennessee Captain Rob was a stellar Cadet in all respects. From Academics to Athletics, from Fencing to Medi- eval Affairs, Rob strove for and attained excel- lence. His soft spokenness, wit, and willingness to help a friend in need endeared him to the Quppies. Rob will be a valuable asset wherever he goes, and a friend that I will never forget. BSL Club 4: CFAF 4; Fencing 3,2,1; Mop Committee 4,3,2.1; Medieval Studies Group 2,1; Riding Club 3; Triathalon 3; TAG 4,3. FERMANDO MARTIN HUERTA G 2 La Puente, California Lieutenant Fernie is the hardest worker we have ever met. He strives to e,xcell in everything he does, an ex- ample to everyone that knows him. When he isn ' t speaking Spanish in his sleep, he is up studying. So you wanted to be ABET. We are all proud to know Fernie. Baseball Team 4,3,2,1; Span- ish Club 3,1. MICHAEL PATRICK HUMT B 2 Carlisle Barracks, Pennsylvania Sergeant Know to his contemporaries as " the greatest Porky s fan of them all, Michael truly epito- mized several essential characteristics of the perfect cadet. For example, he frequently visited his sponsor s house and even called his spon- sor s wife " mother. A sweet boy, Michael will certainly leave a big impression on the army. Football Team 4; Track Team 3,2. JEFFREY LEERICK MUISIFiGH F-4 Sumnerta, Washington Sergeant Jeff came to us from Washington State, and brought with him an irresistable body, a unique driving ability , and a constant stream of Seattle stories. During his cadet career. Zinc has tried to break many hearts. Around F4, Jeff upheld excellence in fashion. QL with I or II as you serve in FA. The combats arm of EXCELLEMCE! QO BIG GUMS! Cadet Band 4.3.2.1; Sheet and Trap Team 4.3,2,1; Geology Club 1. YVETTE HUNTER D-4 Houston, Texas Sergeant What, " Vvette Hunter from Houston, Texas? An- other long weekend! How many longs this se- mester? I thought we were only allowed... Oh! it s only an 8 hr drive (1 way in a red car) " Yvette we II miss your loyal membership in CAS, CPRC, and the Corbin Seminar. We ' ve enjoyed you as PSQ of the zoo! " You are a dreamer and a woman of action. Your subtle humor and nights at the O Club 1 Club will not be forgotten. So long, goodbye, and good riddance. Keep the morale up! Love your friends. ..the kids. Graduates 497 K, KL i HUKD 14 Springneld. Ohio Lieutenant Karen hroiiqht color to Ihc dark gra world ol Wcsl Point with cnoutjh spirit posters to keep her compaiiN in I ' M! more than the rest of the Corps combined, famous lot her ' Qoatbustcrs ' design. Karen not onl supported Corps sports, but excelled in them herself. Her motivation and dedication to an task, whether athletic, aca- demic or artistic was always admired, having sur ived the hairpin turns (guardrails) of West Point, the road to success lies straight ahead. We II miss you Karen. Cross Counin Team 4: Triath- g Ion Team 3: indoor Track ijl „ Team 4 Outdoor Track Team , ,|;| 4 V.imlhnn Tcarri 3 C clin(i f THOMAS ARTHUR MUTCMINSOn B 1 new Wilmington, Pennsylvania Lieutenant As mellow as they come. " Mutch " willbcrcmcm- t ered for his easy-going style. Tom was ever- yone s friend, offering a smile or a joke to help keep things in perspective, his example of friendship eamcd him the respect and affection of those who knew him. He will be successful no matter what the task. Russian Club 3.2. CFRC 3.2. 1; 1.50 LB football 3. APiM MARIt HURLEY B 4 Stony Point, new York Lieutenant " If it wercn t for the last minute, nothing would get done. " The Gospel according to r)og. how could she be wrong. Those all nighters made the As. luck and good times flow, Ann s nearby driveway, home and door were always open to the Corps, her life has been marked tsy ThEJ. KJ. rj, MP and Bambi, Just Remember: 99% of life is showing up. but don t worry hurls, well wait. Team Handball 3 2.1 iC AFT) I CIO: Hop Committee 3.2.1: CI ' RC 2: TAQ 4. MATTHEW RAYMOND HYRE D 4 Toledo, Ohio Lieutenant People will remember Matt in different ways. Those who know of him will remember hitii as a quiet individual, flis friends know otherwise. Matt just thought before he spoke - his words were always well taken. Sometimes he made his point too well, as his records can show. Matt was always willing to help others in any way he could, he is a great guy and the Corps will miss him. CrAr4.3: Spanish Club 4.3: Math Forum 4. JOHM JEEEERY HURST 13 Miami, Florida Captain As Class President and Activities Captain, John always " made things happen, " his phone didn I stop ringing and likewise, he didn t stop work ing. His quick wit and case in crowds made him a social standout. He was energetic, enthusias- tic, and always making us laugh (with orat himi! Thanks John, and Qo Polar Bears, Class Committee (Fresidenll 4. 3. 2, 1: Hop Committee 3, 2. 1: Rind and Crest Commit- tee 3. 2. 1: Bugle notes 4. 3. 2. MICHAEL lACOBUCCI A3 Albany, Mew York Captain Mike has always had a love for the more iinpor- tant things in life like fine food, baseball, and go- ing out with the guys. He would oflen take all the guys to his house where " Mama Booch " would cook us mass quantities of Italian food. A future commander of a Ranger Battalion, " Booch ' will be well respected by all his men. Baseball Team 4.3.2. 1. 498 Graduates L Captain MICA JOHN IMAMURA C-2 Littleton, Colorado Sergeant Mica will be remembered as having added a touch of class to the Flying Circus, from his wardrobe to his expertise in the most sophisti- cated of sports. Mica fits the mold of the classic aviator: Ladies man, sharp dresser, hard fight- er, and a friendly, easy-going character that makes getting to know him easy, and gaining his friendship a pleasure. Squash Team 4,3,2,1; Glee Club 3; CPRC 3.2. GILBERT BErS IMOUYE Elk Qrove, California " Remember, this too shall pass. ' ASCE (Vice President). Q-1 Lieutenant CHARLES J. JACKSON, JR D-3 Victoria, Texas Sergeant Charlie is a very hard-working, dedicated friend and roommate. When he sets his mind to do something, he doesn t stop until it is done. He is always willing to listen. He works his body un- til he is half-dead. When asked to do a favor, he almost always does. C.J. will be a great asset to the Army. Powerlifting Team 2,1: Volley- ball Trainer 1. RODERIC CARL JACKSOM 1-1 Qainsville, Florida Lieutenant Ro came to us from the Spring Break Mecca of the world, Florida. Though he played football for three years, Ro will always be remembered for adding personality to any situation. But com- patibility also seems to be Ro s strong point, he actually roomed with Ross Brown for two years. But, whether Baby Avay chooses to defend the air for 30 years, or become the Guru of Wall Street, he goes into the real world with a per- sonality and attitude that will ensure alot more sunshine in his life. PAUL JOSEPH IVES C-1 Delham, Mew Hampshire Lieutenant Following his younger sister s footsteps to West Point, Paul was ready to graduate at the age of 25. Burl, as he was known by the rugby team, will always be remembered for his tremendous ability both on and off the field. Commercial fishing may have been the life for this enterpre- neur. but despite this fact, he will surely do well in the Army. C-1 will never forget his outstanding insight and wisdom. Rugby 3,2,1. JAMES LAWREMCE JACOBSON C-1 Fort Worth, Texas Lieutenant Life with Larry over the past four years has been everything but dull. Whenever things began to get a bit boring, Larry would conduct an invasion of the pea people or eat nauseating, innova- tive sandwich creations for money. When in need though, Larry is an understanding, level- headed friend. Larry spread his " look on the bright side of life " attitude to most everyone. Swimming Team 4,3,2,1; Ring and Crest Committee 4,3,2,1. k Graduates 499 DAVID LERAY JAMES IV 1 OKIahonui t it OKIjhonui l.icutciiJtU Dd itl Icit the ({lictiton jiul |xtvtcilil(iiiu lo citlci the linij jiKl bctoinc (jmous in .in H sc.is« n which indtuk-tl j hti(),iclc Open lk-.i »oiiihl li- (Ic. Mowcvct Dave will he lenieniheieil (ot the quick movc jnti snuM)lhness ih.il he iiseil on Ihc Idcllcs. Mis ccHil Slate and loiiiih phsslqiie coulil knock out the hcsl ol Iheni Keep bitokin Ddvc. cspcciallv in Ihc Mess Hall. roolt ill rcjm 4 Ciymnjslics rcjm X MIChACl. JAMES JAMSER [i 1 C iiK iniuili Ohio Licutcnjiil Mike lanu ' iii (he Aia lenn on a slmkI) Mc was oui lehel wilhoul a laiise and lilled Ihal lole so will thai he often made llie local papeis Me oiild he (ounled on l his liiends to l iiiK;a dil- leieni lla oi lo the slew and le.id luinliiu) ex- peditions lo the tonirele jungle As he leaves the aiilicjualed penthouse (or the last time the search will continue lot ((tcater causes in great- er Juni|lcs. BS»L Club 3.2. 1. Geology Club 5 2 Spjnish Club 3.2 Ocnnjn Club 3.2. KOBERT ADRIAM JARVIS D-3 Oiisilkv Ohio Lieutenant tiol t.ime lo LISMA from the I ' lep School and the 82nd AKM RIV with a wealth ol Knowlcdcic anil experience that vsill he appieiialed and re- memheied hv all ol his friends, " bleino " is fa- mous lhiou()hout the torp for knowinc) evcry- Ihinc) ahout an thing or at least inaking us be- lieve so. Thanks, and Charlie Mike. I.T. Ri lc Tcjm 4 Shi Tcjm 3 2 I 010I1E ' I ' ' demies Odcntalplf » endless joodli " ' atiV. PAUL RIMAS JASEL5KIS C 1 Evanston, Illinois SciciCdiU Paul or f ' J learned how lo have lun here at West Point. Mc could alwa s be found sharinqconvcr- sations with friends, at the movies, taking pic- lures, or racking. Me was quite fond of women too and had his share of successes and failures with them. We know that Paul, a true gentleman, will ultimately find success both as a lady s man and as an officer. Scoulmaslcrs Council 2,3. BKAriDOri JAMES JENKIMS D-2 Houston. Texas Sergeant This Houston, Texas cowboy was known for his conniving ways for self betterment. Mis two goals in life are to own a Porsche and a long-legged, sun-tanned sweet " thang " logo with it. Brandon may have been sneaky, but you could always count on him when it mattered most. Track Team 4,3: Ski Instructor 2.1. MATTHEW BRADLEY JEMMiriGS H-3 Ailinciton llcitihts, Illinois Lieutenant To him. West Point was just a stage Open fields within a granite cage A leader to some, joker to few. Time now to change, the drama is new As soldier, husband, and always friend But for now he is a legend In a make-believe lore Perform- ance over.. ..no encore. Football 4: Track 4: TAG 3,2,1: Glee Club 3,2, 1; American Chemical Society 2 (President) 1. 500 Graduates WAYNE JERZAK HI Piscataway, riew Jersey Lieutenant not one to spend time on such trivial matters as academics or exercising, the COL could be found wargaming, adventuring with Casca, or in MJ. He showed his genius as a yuk by giving Fir- sties math Al. Joe was also known to indulge in Oriental pleasures. Wayne kept us well fed with his endless food supply. Until we meet agaln- ...good luck to a great guy. Wargames Club 4.3.2; Pistol Club 4.3. FREDERICK HAAKEN JESSEPi E-3 Fayette, Iowa Lieutenant Fcrd came from the e. pansive outdoors of an Iowa farm with the energetic fervor to broaden his horizons. For this noble quest, he has en- dured the torturous rigors of all too contempt- ible design projects and unending demands of the institution. His ability to endure the tribula- tions of cadet life with an altruistic attitude has won him much respect from his cronies. JOHN HAMPTON JESSUP E-4 Wildwood, Illinois Lieutenant JJ. still hoping to achieve his Eagle Scout badge, could be seen in north area on the week- ends shooting his Estes rockets skyward. Yes, JJ will forever be remembered in E-4 history for his renditions of Flat and Scruggs and his grace- ful Cat Dance. JJs sense of humor and friendship will truly be missed. Russian Club, navigators. Tac- tics Club. DAF. RAMON JIMINEZ B-2 fort Morgan, Colorado Lieutenant With hiseasy going personality and sense of hu- mor, Ray could get along with anyone. Although on the wrestling mat or in a Judo match . Ray was a tenacious competitor. Ray also demonstrated his althletic prowess on the APRT. Having a well developed set of priorities, one could always find Ray under his green girl, at the movie or in the dayroom watching TV- in that order. Ray will be happiest when he can finally say " It s all over. " Wrestling Team 4.3: Judo 2.1: Church of Christ 4.3.2.1. MICHAEL ROBERT JOHNS 11-3 Ozark, Arkansas Lieutenant Mike came from the backwoods of Arkansas, and with him came a sense of ievel-headedness. The stress curve never affected Mike, and those around him prospered from his calm attitude. Mike s outstanding academic and athletic abili- ty was always available to anyone who needed help. Mike s loyalty to his friends was only out- done by his strong devotion to the Lord. Class Committee 2,1: Mara- thon 3.2: Domestic Affairs Fo- rum 3: Society of Physics Stu- dents (Treasurer) 2.1: Bowling 4,3.2. ANTHONY JAMES JOHNSON C-1 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant " Doctor " Johnson always e.xcelled, whether it be on the basketball court, team handball court, or the classroom. Despite his busy schedule, how- ever, he always had time to talk (and talk) and lend a kind word and a smile to everyone, now he heads to Medical School in his Mercedes and armed with kind words and smiles for many for- tunate future patients and friends. Team Handball Team 2,1: American Chemical Society 4,3,2,1: CAS 2,1. Graduates 501 BKIAn ZAHt JOMnsort t 4 Burlcy. Idaho Lieutenant Spud out liltic budilv who got his thrills ! h (tropljnin() around Stonn King Mountain, could aiv%a s be found down at the Firstic Club dc cloping his beer muscles and seeking out the coveted lampshade award. MDIt was strong suit and 86 was his favorite class. An honor grad from the Tieder School of Etiquette, P.M. could always be relied on for a dip and a laugh. CriKISTOl MLK KICHAKD JOHMSOM 1-1 Cort Gibson, Mississippi Liciitciuint lla c ou c cr: lost something, been late had car troubles talked for an extensive period of time: been infatuated with a MooseV Well, it is doubtful that you have as much, or as well, as C.J. has. C.J. is annoying, slow, messy, and one of the best guys you will ever meet. Tew men can match his loyalt and devotion to his friends and Moose. Good luck C.J. Moose. Debate Team 3.2; Honor Com- mittee 2. 1 (secretary). DARKtri MEMRY JOMrSSOrS A 4 Kingt ian, Arizona Lieutenant D.J. lives his life in the fast lane. Hushing back from Murrav s with f5on Jovi blaring from the speakers of his Z28, Darren would often admire the wildlife and scenery. Darren always said he could " go for days ' , but his paycheck only lasted hours, AIAA AMS 1.2: Shi Club 1.2.3; Russian Club 2.3; German Club 3.4; Mountaineering Club 2.3; Spanish Club 3.4. DOMALD RICHARD JOMMSON, JR B-4 Mewfleld, Mew York Lieutenant Don is sure to be remembered for his easy man- ner and his unique sense of humor, tic could al- ways be found talking to friends in his native ■Johnsonese ' , Qod gave Don the ability to tack- le anyjob that he put his mind to. Let sjust hope that when a geographical catastrophe occurs, Don will be there to restore peace and order navigators 4.3.2.1; Astronomy Club 3; Math Forum 3.2: SAME ASCE I. KEriMETH A. JOHMSOM C 2 Barrow, Alaska Lieutenant Although he was only a Cdt Ll., Ken was known better as the Brigade Donut Captain. In a word, Ken was bizarre, and his clothes, his music, and his hobbies (judo, karate, weightlifting. and weapon collecting) proved it. " rianook of the north ' will be remembered as a true friend, one who was always willing to listen and offer help, as a senior, as a subordinate, and as a peer. Judo 2. 1; Karate 3; Cadet Band 4.2. MICHAEL JAMES JOHPiSOM Bl Colurntnis, Ohio Captain Mr. Mikcy " the worm " Wonderful, part of the wonderful team, always thought he was three times his original si e when he drank. Although he had great fun. he ensured mission accom- plishment and was a very effective leader. Me will do vcr well in the " Kcal Army ' and remain a true friend and Barbarian forever. Also, his girlfriend made good spaghetti. Ski Instructor 4,3.2; f ' ortu- qucsc Club 4.3; Scoutmasters Council 3.2. 502 Graduates NATHAM DAVID JOMMSON, JR F 4 San Francisco, California Lieutenant r ate is the perfect depiction of one who speal s softly and carries a big sticl . Though a man of few words, those few greatly impact the lives of those around him. We " the crew " will always re- member him for his many musical talents, his kind heart and his reputation for being cool. If talent and confidence are the way to success, then Mate will be standing on the top looking down for a very long time. Gospel Choir 4,3.2.1; CAS 4.3.2. 1: 150 LB Football 4: hop Bands 3,2.1: WKDT 4.3 STEVEN CRAIG JOHNSOn B-4 Trenton, New Jersey Captain Steve came to West Point hoping to get by, but he did much more than that. From Juice to Sandhurst, Steve approached the Academy ' s most difficult challenges with both talent and an infectious enthusiasm that guaranteed success in every endeavor. His crowning achievement was winning his lovely wife, Lynn. We wish all the best to Steve, a loyal comrade and a true friend. ROBERT JON JOHNSTON 1-4 Reseda, California Lieutenant The Dude, a late generation yuppie, could al- ways be seen in his black beamer heading to- ward another weekend adventure. An active memberofthe party crowd, his fetish for fun was unrelentless. His laid back valley attitude be- came a part of all who knew him. His friendships in the l-Beam will last forever. ASMC 2. 1; SAME 2.1: Scuba Club 2.1. CLARENCE CONTEE JONES, JR. F-2 Alexandria, Virginia Lieutenant C.J. flew to us from Alexandria VA. With his own idea about having a good time. Once he was taught the proper way to party, you could always count on him to " rock " the house. C.J. will be remembered most for his e.xploits on the foot- ball field, whether running over or around a de- fender. Those of us who can call him friend are very lucky indeed. QO ZOO! CAS 4.1: Gospel Choir 4: Do- mestic Affairs Forum 1; Foot- ball 4.3.2.1. CRAIG WILLIAM JONES El Lake Katrine, New York Lieutenant The Jonser - what can be said about such a fine, up-standing Infantryman that he has not already said himself. The Craiger is really quite a unique person with his smooth l-ROC Camaro and " Great White north " wardrobe. We wish the best of luck to Craig. We know he is ready for the Anny - but is the Army ready for him. CFAF 4,3,2.1 (President): Cy- cling Club 4,3: Russian Club 3: Medieval Affairs Club 4, KIM LESS JONES A-1 Beverly, Massachusetts Lieutenant Kim will always be remembered as one of the most stable people at West Point. Regardless of the situation, we could always count on him for level-headed, timely, sage advice. His unparal- leled ability to cheer up a depressed friend, combined with his enlightened perspectives and helpful disposition, ranks him as one of the best friends a person could ever hope to have. Hop Committee 4,3,2,1: Rally Committee 3,2,1; Debate 4.3.2. Graduates 503 I! MICHAEL JOMES Kor Virciitiij r-3 Sergeant JoiicsN js he IS .illci li(iii.i(i-| KriinMi ! his tiiciKis is |iiJlc .1 (h.ii.iUct Mis (oinpclilivc spirit Mill nuiKc him i o all (he (hin()s his tioops do. only belter. Jones till tK ' a v icM leader. Qospcl Choir 4J. I CAS 4,3.2. 1. ISO LB rootbdil Tcjm 4. Vi MICMAEL CURTIS JOMES Ci 1 . ' thciis Ohio Sciqcdiil Joiics w.is .111 aiiinuil lli- iuaoi slopped iiuiv ini). niu-thi-i uotKiiU( out pla iiu{ on his com putci c ploiliu( (III- uiuU-i kOil(l oi pai1 lnc) will) the (jiccKs ho aK a s had somclhinti to keep him l us . We louUI alua s evped a straii|hl ansuet liom MiKe. lAenoiie he lamc in contaci with was hcllcr (or the experience. Mike was a t)rcal asset to li- 1 as he dclinitely will be to the Army. kAo ■» Todies Cltih • TAG 4 Motinl.iinccring Club 3: Cl.iss (. ommiltcc 3.2, 1: Honor ROBERT STEPHEN JOMES M-4 Ailiiuiloii. cinionl Captain JcmesN came lioiii ihe l)aikv oocls ol Vcrmonl to lea e his impiiiit on the sioiie c;ia) walls ol West I ' oiiit. andbetlei still on those aiound him. Jonesy always had the time to help: time to help you yet thiouyh a couise. time lo help with drinking beer, time lo help play a yame o( hoops, but most of all. time to be a friend. Mis diverse lists of conquests include mastering games of skill and chance to creating endless pile hers ol mellonballs. Iiom juggling women to redilining the term " Koad Irip ' . GARY ALLEN JORDAPI Q-1 Kivcisidc, California Lieutenant tiary is truly a survivor and competitor at heart. Mc enjoys the pressure ol overwhelming chal- lenges. Why else would he climb mountains or major in both physics and electrical engineer- ing? Gary takes great pride in proving himself among others. Many of Gary s actions and ideas revolve around the simplicity of nature itself. To his close friends. Gary was always there to lend a helping hand or listening ear. Mountaineering Club 3: As- tronomy 4.3: Society of Fhys ics Students ivp). 2.1. JEFEREY ALAN JORDAN C-4 South St. Paul, Minnesota Lieutenant " AIK " nc ci let Kegs or academics stand In tlic way of J good time, lie took life seriously if you could get him out of the l irst Class Club or away from a football game. rie t lime you re in an in- tense argument. Jeff, remember ' It s better lo burn out than to fade away ' . FREDERIC EARLE KAEHLER 11 1 Troy, Michigan Captain Coming from the Motor City, " freddy K ' took Woops by storm. t1is energy and detenriination enabled him lo excell in all areas • academics, athletics and military leadership. Despite all of his accomplishments, he still managed lo be in the rack before anyone else. Leading a life most men only dream about, f ' red has left his mark on the beaches of Mawaii, Florida, and the French Riviera. Many a friend will miss Fred. Keep in touch. Big Guy. 504 Graduates KIPLING VAH KAHLER D 4 new Braunfels, Texas Lieutenant Kip came to us from the great state of Texas in the footsteps of his brother. The Dukes will re- member his energetic perfoimances during in- tramurais and his diligence to be a Ranger. Al- ways with a smile, he will be remembered well. German Club 4,3; Thathalon 4,3: Fencing Team 2: Cques- tian Team 1: Model un 2,1; DAT 3,2; Baptist Student Union 2,1. EUGENE T. KAISER 1-2 St. Louis, Missouii Captain You will not find another person as to the likes of Qeno. Me was the most soft-hearted of all " The Boys , however, he never let this get in the way of being the best, fie always pushed himself and VISA to limits that have never been reached be- fore, but, he always seemed to survive. As Qeno leaves us to fly the friendly skies, he will leave a void that will never be replaced. Phi Kappa Phi 2.1; na al Ex- change 2. PAUL ANTHONY KAMNIKAR D-2 Midvaie, Utah Lieutenant When Paul becomes the military commander extraordinaire of the Twenty-First Century, not a member of the class of 87 will have doubted it for a second. Websters dictionary has pleaded with Paul to let them use his picture next to the word " motivation. " Paul certainly filled that bill as an Fl troop and drove on all three years in Delta Company. " Vet those who truly know Paul realize that there s much more. Mr. Webster, why don ' t you try aggressive, even wild, yet loyal and loved. ASNE 2.1; Military Affairs To- rum 4.3; Shi Instructor Group 1. CLINTON MOSES KANDLE, IV 1-3 Mullica iliU, New Jersey Captain Clint is a fellow Mew Jerseyan and proud of it. It took Clint fouryears, and rooming with Simbo, to realize it just doesn ' t matter ' . Though he spent most of his cadet career in his room, he did manage to find time to capture himself a beautiful young lady. Clint will be remembered by most people as being a little man with a big heart. Thanks for being a great Buddy and may God always watch over you! SCOTT LEE KANE D-1 Boise, Idaho Sergeant Pure knowledge was the one goal of Scott s life, or was it f im? No one in D-1 could match his reading ability. He was also a charter member of the elusive two percent club. He was a real friend; always one you could talk to. He will un- doubtedly be successful in life; because he will measure success by having people with whom he can share his love and friendship. Rifle Team 4,3; Dialectic Soci- ety 4; TAG 4; Tactics Club 4,3. k Graduates 505 JOESPM KURT KAPI E f 4 Pciisdtolj lloiiila I iciitciuint Kjpic clo i w.is .1 iiiiic|tK- (H-rMin.ilil in l- Ihc mjnncr In v lmh he siM kc .irul his onllooK on IKc assutcti .1 iiKMt time vsticn wuh hiii hint s cxotk c (K ' iienics r.in()i- (lom Ihc t i ' j hcs ol Kio to the slopes ol liinshiiuK Me will he tc- mcml ctc(l as inuth lot lusitieat peisoiijllly as (or the untlctstandintj aiul support he gave to his (ricnds. C ass Commillee 2.3.4. DAMIEL LtWIS KAKBLtR C-3 Martlaru). Wisconsin Lieutenant " KARKS ' is hnonTi lor his wil and his continual quest for a qoo l time. Me spent his entire cadet career " knockinq on wood ' . As tit of the liowl- ing team, his free time was pretty much con- sumed. However, he did find enough time to crack one book, the leave book. They just don t make them like the " KARfJS ' anymore and we can hardly help but feel that we are all better for having known him. Look out Tarrytown here he comes. CIlKISrOf ' HER P. KAPSAL 13 Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenant Stidiaht Iroin the rivcrlronts of Cincinnati, thris htouiihl with him inlcllicicntc and a love for his cirecii ((ill Whether it l)c tdkinc; karate lessons at Ike Mall oi learning about the Mormon faith there, Chris had a very active cadet life. When we think ofChris years from now we will remem- ber his sound advice and sense of humor. Mount up! Debate 4.3: Band 3: fencing 3.2: SCUSA 2. 1. BRETT TAKETSUGU KAWAKAMI Ci-5 West Co ina, Caliloinia Lieutenant hretl will dlud s be the tlisl person lo bend o ci bdtkwdrds to help his Iricnds. cllow phcrs have used his Prelude almost more than he has! He will not hesitate to lend a dollar to a friend in need - that is when he has money himself. Me wanted Engineers, but will find a home with the tdnnon cockers. Will he c cr clean up the pile ol clothes in his wardrobe dtui fi that hrctson tape? Russian Club 3: Sandhurst 2: CFRC 1. MARK ALEXIUS KARASZ 111 West Hempstead, Piew York Lieutenant Having toured the world as a cellist, Mark decid- ed that West Point was the next logical step in the life of a true Renaissance man. Although he tumed out a stellar performance academically, he is better known for the pantry of food he kept in his room, as well as his diverse taste in music and his bass playing. A true friend, he vsas al- ways ready to help anyone in any way possible. Rifle Team 4,3.2. JAMES ALLAP1 KEARSE F-l ln erness, Florida Lieutenant James Allan Kcarse Al to us. appeared strong and assertive outwardly, and he was. but his greatest strength came from within. Seldom a harsh word left his mouth about another, friend or foe. Mis commanding football playing stature will never leave him and his favorite verse, Prov 3:5.6 typifies his quiet positive attitude that will never be forgotten by us who called hini friend. Football 1.2: Baptist Student Union 1.2,3,4: President 4: Ha- k vigators 1,2.3,4: Investment S- Club 4. Sft Bowling Team (Captain) 4,3.2. 1: Catholic Choir 4. 506 Graduates 71 TODD ANDREW KECK B 4 Arvada, Colorado Captain Hailing from Colorado, Todd could always be found participating in one of the tfiree S s (sleep- ing, skiing, or slurping down suds). One intense dude. Keeker was known lo disappear from a party and show up in the most unusual places. Yes Keeker, the memories from Manhattanville will never die! A friend to us all. Keeker will never be forgotten as Big Ms kamikaze demonstrator " somewh ere in the vicinity of Germany. " Thanks Colorado for providing the Army with an asset that is well worth its weight in gold. MATTHEW KELLERMALS D-1 Youngsville, North Carolina Captain Matt " Bumpkin " Kellerhals will be remembered as a contributor. His nickname should in no way be taken in a derogatory sense though it depic- ted a down to earth attitude which gave him re- spect not ridicule. As soon as he can find a good wife he will be a complete person. riying Club 4,3.2,1; Honor Committee 3,2,1. KEVIN PAUL KEENAN Q-4 Weymouth, Massachusetts Lieutenant Although West Point history may only remem- ber Kevin Keenan as the captain of the Army hockey team, his friends will recall that " Keens " was truly famous for his achievements in social and academic circles. A hard worker on the ice, in the classroom or at a party, Kevin was always prepared to e, ert the extra effort which was re- quired of him. Hockey Team 4,3,2,1. LAURIE KELLY Q-2 Milwaui ee, Wisconsin Captain Upon entrance to West Point, Laura made a name for herself early as a very " social plebe; and to this day there are always fish on her hook. A naturally gifted athlete, Laura lent her running talents to the Acadamy while also excel- ling in academics. Laura has weathered her way through anything West Point could throw at her with a winning smile, friends, and a strong Chris- tian faith. She will definitely be a challenge for the Army, her airborne buddy. Cross-country Team 4,3: In- door and Outdoor Track Team 4: Ring and Crest Committee " (Vice Chairperson) 4,3,2,1. MICHAEL ALEXANDER KEGLER C-3 Jamaica, New York Lieutenant To his friends this man from Jamaica, riew York was known as " Kegs " . His sense of Duty, Honor, and Country was exemplary which made him an outstanding role model to all. His influence in the " Fighting Cocks " will last long after he leaves. Mike will always be an asset to the Army and also our country. Drama Seminar 4,3,2,1; l usic Seminar 4,3,2. THOMAS MEADE KELSO C-3 St. Cloud, Florida Sergeant relaxed, mellow, never upset, works hard, hides his intelligence, TK, century man( 168 plus), dis- located shoulder ( 13X), initials on central area, florida, scuba, yachts, buys soda all the time, basketball, mustang gt, stoic face shows no emotion, aero major, stays awake all night, sleeps all day, takes notes in color. Basketball Team 4; Hop Com- mittee 4,3,2,1. Graduates 507 CHARLES MELVm KIBLER A-4 Sandston, Virginia Lieutenant The definition of a southern gentleman. Chuck could always be found cither listening to coun- try music or making it. You could always tell when Chuck didn t want to do something by his famous " I II get right on that. ' This was mostly reserved for superiors, fie will be remembered as a man of his word and a true friend. Baseball Team 4: Hop Bands 3.2.1. SCOTT ALAN KESSEL 15 Dover, Delaware Lieutenant Scott came to West Point on a Flickerball schol arship. lie found his greatest satisfaction in the proverbial middle stall, flis milestones include older women, century man and an unblemished boxing record. In Scott s strive for mediocrity, he claimed that his fat lady underwear was the key to success. (Scott commuted to West Point during the week and lived in Delaware on the weekends.) 150 LB rootball Team 4. " . TIMOTHY JAMES KIELPiriSKI 11-2 Santa F5arbara, California Lieutenant Tim, ali as SKI .iK a sappcarccl to be the perfect gentleman. He will be remembered as a ladies man, the honor HOUnD. the Buckner CIC of beer, and the perfect friend. Mis love of Juice was topped only by that ofhis sponsor fiancee. After moving to USMA. Melissa commanded more of his time that even the area. We in fl2 will miss him dearly; however, our loss is the Army s gain. 150 LB rootball Team 4,3: Ski Team 4.5.2.1 (Captain); honor Committee 2,1. DAVID VAMOVER KETTER A-3 lliiit, Midiicjan Captain sta Pull was delinilclN a unique mcmbet ol the Aunadillo gioup Mis lomlncss lot sports was well known anil his lootlvill tailgates were defi- ne! ly memoiable. Mis tint k w.is his ijiideand joy (ot it scned as both transpoitalioii .ind as a mo- bile hotel. Dave will go (ai in the worid ol engi- neering and economics. t)ul his best trait will al- ways lie his trueness and loyalty as a friend. Wrestling Team 4.3- Chinese Club 4.3; IEEE 2.1. MICHAEL EDWARD KIEME r-4 new Milford, Flew Jersey Lieutenant After a short sabbatical day at a civilian college. Kiener decided to grace West Point with his pres- ence once again. Whether it was his optimistic outlook on life, his Saturday all-nighters with the books, his land cruiser car or his distin- guished title of " Dayroom Rat, ' Mike became an intricate part of the Prog Spirit,,, What a guy! Rugby Team 4.3.2: Domestic Affairs Forum 2. 508 Graduates ' " I GREGORY ROBERT KILBY D 1 Burnsville, Minnesota Captain Hailing from Minnesota, Kilbs is one cadet who really feels at home during an arctic West Point winter. On the outside, Greg seemed to be a calm, cool, and collected person, but to those who knew him closely he was simply a wildman. He is also one of the few DucKs with a member- ship in the 2% club. We all hope our friendship with Kilbs lasts longer than his hair does. Finance Forum 1. JEFFREY KEESUNG KIM E-3 Queens, Piew York Sergeant Qiesel s Sigmund Freud imitation fooled us all for three years, willing to psychoanalyze you at no charge. Jeff was naive yet independent, yearning to graduate so that he could begin his career as an artist. He would go out and have a drink or discuss the merits of Social Darwin- ism. Such flexibility makes Jeff a great friend and will make him a success. JOHN HOWARD KILROY A-1 Columbia, Maryland Lieutenant Known to the world as Killer, John does not quite fit that description unless you catch him in the pool, where he is a certified killer. A great friend, John is always ready to share a pizza with anyone interested. John was always ready to en- gage in any activity, as long as it had nothing to do with what he was supposed to be doing. Swimming Team 4,3,2,1; Ring and Crest Committee 4.3,2.1. JOHN SCOTT KING E-4 Memphis, Tennessee Captain I ' m glad Im in the Army, not only for the people who are in it and for the breadth of experience which it offers, but because of the feeling I have of belonging to an outfit which really matters, one which has a mission of tremendous signifi- cance. General Maxwell D. Taylor Hunting and Fishing Club 3.2. HAN JUN KIM B-2 Chicago, Illinois Lieutenant A Korean transplant raised in Chicage since the age of 10, Hank quickly adapted to American life. Whether he s dancing at a Korean disco or talking to his Korean girlfriend on the phone. Hank can always be counted as one of the guys. An articulate soul who always follows his heart, Han is truly a fine spirited soul. I arate 4,3,2,1. REGINAL DELANDRO KING 1-1 Baton Rouge, Louisiana Lieutenant If you were looking for a good partner for doing a design project, Reggie was the guy to hook up with, because he didn t mind pulling all-night- ers. On the social side, Reggie is a man of the world. Reggie will always be remembered for his excellent running ability or the marathon team and his selflessness when it comes to helping out a friend. Tennis Team 4; Squash Team 4; TAG 4; Cadet Fine Arts Fo- rum 4: French Club 4.3, 1; Ger- man Club 4,3; Marathon Team 3,2,1. il Graduates 509 DAVID AnUKLU KlMUSiON 1) 1 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania LieulciidiU Dave came to the Ducks from the streets of Pfiilly, and tic exemplified ttie saying " you can take ttic t)oy out of ttie city, but you can t take ttie city out of ttne boy. ' A lover of fast cars and tiater of fast car ttiievcs. Dave s passion ttiougti is fast copters. Ttie only ttiing faster ttian Dave in tiis Z-28 is Dave pumping out a design project. A good friend, tiard worker, and very depend- able ■ Dave was all itiese. Live fast and die young Davo! Pointer 1. tloniUcr 3.2.1 Oer- mjn Club 4.3: Hifle Team 4. Hop Committee 3.2. 1. Ameri- can Helicopter Society 3 2. JAMES CLETUS KLOTZ r-4 Lehighton, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Armed witli his lax stick and a rope tied around his calf, fetus moved into |- ' 4 ready to battle ca- det life. Throwing his shoulder out Yearling Year. Santa Clauscouldn t remedy the problem, even with three shoulder operations. Support- ing the Frogs during many a late night rally. MolJiy s spirit was quite a novelty. Mis hard work and good nature wilt take him far. Scoutmasters Council 3.2, 1: Lacrosse Team 4. RAMDALL DAVID KIRBY r-3 [..iwitiKc Kaiisjs Captain K.inils i.inic to us Imni . ml■lila s ticdrtljnil wtiiiti n.ituiJlly fitted liim to take up tlic Icadei sliip o( ttu- tireakljst ( luh I .imous ttiioughoiil I 111- coips liis pcrtoinuiMi e Mliitle no loul)l il li.K li- l .1 multitude ol women .As his time at West t ' oint ended lie lelt t)eliind J lidil ol t)ioken tiearts and auto parts. AI ovc all. Kaiidy will be remcmlicretl as a true friend wtio could always tie counted on.) Chapel Choii 3.2. 1 crHC 3.2: Sandhurst 3.2.1. RICHARD PACE KLEIN C-2 Tanipa Moiicid Lieutenant Kiih was always the epitomy ol a soldiei which accounted for liis excellent lepoii witti all his TAC s. l1c lidliowe er manage to find some time lot lull wliettier it lie playing sonei. goll bas- kclh.ill 111 spending ttie nigtit willi I aiifav s fin- est. Meinei will be lemembered lot many things among wtiich are his coaching abilities, his timeliness, and his Mortti Dock parties. Drive on young warrior, the world s peace is in your hands. EVERETT DEPHTOn KMAPP, JR C-3 Gillette, VVyotTiing Captain Dent s attitude epitomizes the idea that " if so- mehting is worth doing, it is worth doing right " . Mis future achievements can only be limited by that which he docs not attempt, tiis enthusiasm and sense of duty have eamed him the respect of all who know him. Mever without a humorous line or helpful hand. Dent is a pleasure to know. Moonc could ever want a better friend. Karate 4.3.2. 1: Catholic Aco- lyte 4.3.2,1: Scoutmasters Council 4, 1. WILLIAM KYLE KMAUE 1-4 Jensen Beach, riorida Lieutenant tSyle came to the l-Beam from Florida and strove to ha e as much fun as militarily permissablc. Kyle enjoyed blowing off the Dean, tellingjokes, and having a good after-taps b.s. session. " Jack s " legendary mastery of barracks law was an asset to both himself and his clients. We have valued his legal advice and his friendship, and always will. I-Bcam. Domestic Affairs Forum 4,3,2; Triathlon 3: Scuba 3,2. 510 Graduates " lylliinjs 0tWt ROPiALD LEWIS KrilFPING El Ringwood, new Jersey Lieutenant This Jersey Boy believed that if he slept 12 hrs. a day he would only be here 2 years. Ron was finally able to break through his shy inhibitions firstie year and discovered girls, as opposed to girl. Even with his new found loves and Club 1 he was always able to clean his room. Although we never got to see Ron on weekends he will al- ways be remembered. Tactics Club 4,3; Russian Club 3: International Affairs rorum 2; Honor Committee 2, 1: Do- mestic Affairs Forum 1. CHRISTOPHER ALLEN KNOWLTOM 1-4 Blackshear, Georgia Lieutenant When not out flogging the links or having an inti- mate conversation with his green girl, ' Knowlts " could be found commenting on every team in the nation, vying for being the Beam s sports critic. Hailing from Georgia ' s Okefenokee Swamp, Mew York winters were a little hard on Chris. Between Mets fans. Giants fans, ice on the path to Club One, and snow in E lot, he vowed never to return. KEVIN KNUUTI C-3 Searsport, Maine Lieutenant Mame three things that come from Maine. That ' s easy - lobster, L.L. Bean, and Kevin Knuutil! An established connoisseur of French wine and the Grateful Dead, K2 has had a fair share of each. Academics were never a problem for Mewts but he did manage to donate a pair of shoes to Cen- tral Area. Having gotten over this hurdle there is no stopping the big man from the big woods. Rugby Team 3: Karate Team 2: Hunting and Fishing Club 4.3,2,1; Scoutmasters ' Council 4,3,2,1. W mil CHRISTOPHER DAVID KOLEMDA Q-4 Omaha, Nebraska Captain A tremendous asset to the Guppies, Chris was always a high achiever in everything he did. As the resident guru of military history he never ceased to provide us with quotes from Clausew- itz and other authors on war and the military. We will all miss Chris and his truly original expres- sions. However, the Army is gaining a dedicated and devoted leader. Baseball Team 4; Chinese Club 3.2. MICHAEL EDWARD KNUTSON Q-2 Seattle, Washington Lieutenant Clad in Levis 501 s, au oxford and boatshoes minus the socks, this fashion master snubbed the offers of G.Q. and instead chose to don the Army Blue. Serving a 3 year Gator career, Mike ' s impeccably high standards kept him from achieving the true cadet experience. Fondly re- membered by all, his combination of intelli- gence, organization, and energy are unbeat- able. Swimming Team 3,2: Water Polo Team 4; Spanish Club 4,3,2,1. JOHN MICHAEL KOLESSAR E-4 Spring Church, Pennsylvania Lieutenant John also known as Jake to his E4 friends, appears to be a quiet and often shy, PA guy. However, his close friends would say otherwise. Jake could talk all night long. He has high ex- pectations of life and no one would be surprised if Jake became a millionaire within the next 20 years. But to those who know him best, Jake will be remembered as a great friend that would give you the world if you asked, cross my heart. (il Graduates 511 JOMM LOUIS KORrMACMER Ci 4 lov nci rioitli DiikoM liciilCMJiU lSo Koil .IS VM.- .Ill liisl .imc lo kiioxs .mil Uuc him i.imc lt W r 4 loiui c.iis .ino in so.iii h ol his mjnh(HKl t iKIc ll l he kiun« he d (itiil il in 4in Jll-ilic)h( JCio lcsit;n .liul Miss IS.U.. U look man) tasos o( lii)ui(l tclicshnicnt but Korf made It. tic left ttic ' IU l)c-hiiul jikI became a cjrcat man Me will alua s icmcmtier. as on!) korl coultl sa il I I.Ovi: ttiis place! B ind yj I ASm: I LAWREMCt; AMIHOMN KOMIP1IAK.JK I J. Tcanctk, Mew Jcisc l.icuiciidiu " Koinanijc ' vsjs indcctl uhal his nii knainc im- plied a maniac Not onl did lie iiiaioi in electri- cal enyincciiiiii. t ut he also li.id a (ield ol stud In economics. Lain laiiied on his endeavors and even had time loi olhei activities on the weekends Mis peiseveiaiue in Die " quest (or the riiiht ans »ei ' kept him up until the wee houis o( llie moiniru; and now all his eKoil has come lo liuilion in tiiadualion Cioo l lui k in the lutuie l.ari). Cio oo! LEONARD ADRIAN KORTEKAAS D-2 Spriny Lake. Mithitjdn Lieutenant Although having a tough start as a freshman. Len really came into his own in his last 3 years at West Point. Excelling in all areas of cadet life. Len also led are class in spirit, as the Black Knight. Len will be most remembered for his ability to laugh at himself, as well as others. Spirit Support Group 3.2. 1; Domestic Affairs forum I. ELOD ARTHUR KOVACH E-4 Fremoiil. Calilornia Lieutenant Art was alv a)s the true Kciiaissancc man, from pumping iron to reading Aristotle, from the fin- est wines to the most common beers, tie was en- thralled by all aspects of life. We will always re- member him for both his drive and his conge- niality. Fowerli iing Team 4,3,2,1. JAMES THOMAS KORPELA D-3 Oil City, Pennsylvania Captain An Aero major who foolishly tried to ovcrchal- lengc his already frenetic life, Jim stayed in touch with reality through charity I ' cpsis, 10 mile runs and all night design sessions. Al- though he was our perennial star man, AKRT guru and brigade athletic officer. Korps addi- tionally achieved excellence in another area: friendship. Marathon Team 1: Ring and Crest Committee 4.3.2. 1 Scoulrtiaslcrs Council 4- Mountaineering Club 3. TIMA SMERI KRACKE Chicago, Illinois M-2 Lieutenant Tina left behind her at West Point several friends upon whom she can always count. Always will- ing to help out anyone, she must know her true friends would truly do anything for her. Tina will always be remembered for her participation in extracurricular activities, including her editor- ship of the Pointer, and even more for she could always find a way to have fun, Tina s thirst for life afforded her the opportunity to search out fun in the West Point area especialls as a senior. fointcr 2. 1; f ' rotcstant Choir 4.3.2. 1; Speech 2; Creatine Writing Seminar 4.3,2,1; CTAT ♦ ■ Marathon 3: Lacrosse 4 ' iCCSA 3 2 • ■m 512 Graduates ' t ANDREW PAUL KKAUSE A-3 Dundee, new York Lieutenant Though he may appear mild-mannered, Paul Is not by any means. (Mouse survived the Romper Room, didn t he?) A diligent worker, a caring friend, he is always there in times of joy or trou- ble. Smiles, racquetball, backgammon, and trip sections (don t forget the green girl!) are among his favorite past times. Cadet Chapel Choir 4,3.2,1: Protestant Sunday School Teacher 3: Olee Club 3; TAO 2,1. GREGORY EDWARDS KRYSTYMIAK M-3 LowelL Massachusetts Captain Greg is the bold, outgoing, adventurous type. Me left the easy life of a civilian school to take on all the challenges of West Point. During his four years he was very successful, beginning as a head minute caller and ending as the Brigade S-1. Boodle, as he was sometimes called, al- ways knew when others had food, but he was also the first to offer his when he received a package from home. Engineers will be tough, but Greg will be able to meet all challenges. FRED THEODORE KRAWCHUK, III F-3 Romeo, Micliigan Captain " The kid " spent a good part of his days thrilling us with his play on the tennis court, he has an appreciation for other things, such as wining and dining Caribbean queens. Although Fred of- ten goes to strange and exotic places, he never forgets his friends and family. For those lucky enough to know him Fred is a true and fair friend who inspires you to appreciate the simple things in life. Honor Committee 2.1; Tennis Team 4,3.2. 1 (co-captain); Scusa 2. Catholic Choir 4.3. TIMOTHY JOHN KROLL El Raleigh, North Carolina Captain Tim was not a social butterfly in E-1 but spent his time accomplishing many things. A push-up king in theAPRT, a striper-dog as Regimental XO and President for Triathlon Team. Tim will al- ways be remembered for his experiences at the Hurley Mtn. Inn. Although " The Cheese ' is a far cry from the tanks he II be driving, it served him well. Tim is a good friend, roomate and asset to E-1. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4; Triathlon Team 4.3,2,1; Baptist Student Union 2. CATHERINE ANN KUBISTA C-4 St. Paul, Minnesota Lieutenant When any of us ever remembers Cathy in the years ahead, it will have to be a vision of her with a broad, toothy smile. Cathy, the ever-athlete, will be remembered for her high spirits, compet- itive drives, and her many friendships. In a time of low morale, Cathy had a way of making us all laugh. By following the path of excellence she has already set for herself. Cathy will definitely succeed In the many trials that await all of us. Track Team 4,3: Cycling Team 2,1. JEFFREY GERARD KUHL C-4 Hamilton, Ohio Lieutenant Kuhl Breeze, our little striper dog who wouldn ' t, was always one of the fellas and mangaged to elevate himself from our home in the sewer to a life of (ir)responsibility in the gutter. " Plow lis- ten, Where ' s the kooch?! " , could always be heard ringing from the Hilltop. Bucket Head, our partying big brother, could keep everyone but himself out of harm sway. He cared for all of us and we will always care for him. Basketball Team 4; Math Fo- rum 4,3; ADDIC 3,2,1; French Club 3. Graduates 513 MATTHEW PHILIP KUPERSTEIP1 1-2 Spriru;llcl(l new Jcrscs Scrcjcdtil I he Ihiiuis lllK•s U 111- iiuiNl icincmhcicci (oi jte Ills uiKonimon »il .iiul liK oi.Hot skills. With s.i liu|s siKh .IS: hi.ilns .iic j lot like monc Vou t.in never h.ive eiiomih ol either ol tliein ' It «.is ( le.ir to iis lh.it M.itt v«.is .1 thinker on J hl(|hcr pljin In .Kldition there were lew who could ((ivejncl take jokes like M ilt. Mc wds J ()oo(l Iricntt jnd vjUidl le member ol the Moose. Hrcstllnft 4 CIC Jcnish Chj- pel Sqti.iil I Jct ish Chapel Choir 4 J I CfKC 3 riyinq ,, A-1 TRESE Ann LACAMLKA Wcstwood, Massachusetts Lieutenant Tresc is definitely one-of-a-kind. Mcr sense of hu- mor and love of practical jokes have spiced up man) a dreary study period. Although Trcse s study habits were at times questioned, she is best known (or those famous words " study break ! ' As " company counselor " . Trcse never said no to a friend in need. May Trcse s love of life and spirit of adventure continue to inspire the rest of us. SoRball Team 4.3.2. 1 (cap- tain). GLOKGE MCCLELLAnD KYLE E-3 Canton, Ohio Captaiti C]Cor(;c will he tcnicmbcrcd most for his unc .in r) Jhilil to talk. Althouc)h wc don I often re- riicml)cr v hJt he said, it undoubtedly sounded tiood while he was sa ying it. Memories of Qeorgc will never be complete without rr ention of that special lady from LI because George without Qina is like cornflakes without the milk. Loved like a brother, GMK will always be one of the fel- las. WHDT 3.2.1; 87 Ring and Crest 4.3.2.1; Scoutmasters Council 3. MICHAEL OTIS LACEY Ci-3 OIney, illlnols Sergeant Mike, otherwise known as " The Lace ' , helped many a person sur ivc the trials and tribulations ol West foint. Mis brief joumeys into the world of insanity (Trog) kept all who knew him sane. When Mike wasn t saving the Corps he could be found in the weight room or absorbing himself in a friendly war game. He is the true infantrym- an. Follow him! rowerlifting 4.3; BSU 4.3.2.1. KEVin EUGEnE LABORnE El IMcwster, new York Captain Wailing ncji pictures went up ami down like the sun l ut l.li. Iinjll found Hie girl ol his dieanis right here at West I ' oinl. tihost hunts, thiistnuis tree shopping alter taps. Kevin al- w.i s h.id lime lor lun during stud) breaks. Me will l e remembered lor his at)ilities in the class- room and on the athletic field. Lacrosse Team 4.3; Catholic Choir 4; Domestic Affairs fo- rum 3.2.1. liElTHJC itniorel 11 dull. ' jOUlfc fifflW ' KEITH DOUGLAS LADD A-2 Keith s dynamic oiilgoing .intl fun-loving per- sonality always made him an exciting person to be with, flis superb lialance between academ- ics, friends and professional development made him an exemplary leader and an outstanding role model, fiut more important to Keith was love for, and desire to serve others, which was greatly enhanced by his strong love and com- mittment for the Lord. Collosians 3:23 Cilcc Club 3.2. 1; OCr 4.3.2. 1; WHDT I. ' ostofus, ' mire, 514 Graduates KEITH JOSEPH LAFRAMCE 1-2 Satellite Beach, Florida Captain Keith will always be remembered for his classic leadership abilities and his midnight Freddy im- itations. A good friend who could always be counted on to make life within these grey walls a bit more bearable. Asa member of the two per- cent club. Fuss was an inspiration to us all. Keith, here is to mud in your eye and sand at your feet. Best wishes and keep those ADC s rol- ling! Cadet Band. WILLIAM T. LAMPLEY 1-2 St. Petersburg, Florida Lieutenant William came to us a quiet Floridian who ex- celled on the fields of friendly strife. However, those of us who were fortunate enough to really get to know " Lamp " knew that he was one of-a- kind. Me was never second best to anyone, just ask his mirror. William was always willing to help out if it was at all possible. We will all surely miss William s unconditional friendship. Football Team 4.3.2,1; Class Committee 2,1: Gospel Choir RICHARD ANDREW LAKIS A-4 Monroe, Hew York Captain Rich was originally a Stella Barbarian from 1st Regt. He arrived in Apache land a strac trooper who never took the elevator, did his academic work and was always ready for AMI by 0900. Al- though striving for professionalism was his goal, he could be counted on to help a friend, especially one who wanted to broaden his intel- lectual horizons by borrowing a book. Good Luck. louche ASCE SAME KENNETH MARK LANDES A-2 Monte Vista, Colorado Lieutenant Mark was the quiet Spartan who developed osmosis into an art. His ready smile and gentle strength made him the spark that kept our mo- rale high even in the hard times. Sparky will al- ways be remembered for his love of God and his concern for others. ASME 2,1 (Vice-President); un Council 2,1 (Co-Chairman): OCr 4,3,2,1: Protestant Sun- day School Teacher 4,3,2. RUSSELL JOSEPH LAMARRE H-3 Dunstable, Massachusetts Captain Russ can be described by one word, whonk. ' Any person who can persuade people to run marathons, pack train and do death workouts is a true leader. Russ always provided us with something to laugh about. We II never figure out why he didn t explode after drinking a " java- bomb, " or how he kept from losing a finger when he used the dreaded clip to stay awake. Some of us may forget the map, pizza sitting and head butting, but none of us will forget the ' Ranger. " ROBERT STANLEY LANE, JR. 1-4 Atlanta, Georgia Lieutenant Bob came to West Point to fulfill his destiny as a southern gentleman by becoming an officer as well. He would do almost anything for his friends provided it didn t keep him away from his be- loved greengirl for too long. He will be remem- bered for his easy-going friendly manner and his combat proven party abilities. Future success in the Army should come easily to Bob. I-Beam. Domestic Affairs Forum 2: Hunting Fishing Club 4,3. 11 Graduates 515 bK. !D MOI ' L L.XrSGSTOn 15 3 Walkill, Picw York Lieutenant from one 15 . (Ijiulitj to jnothci it was nice to nnall sec oii In the 1d looni after Kalfi flew ofl. Wc II nc ct Know II the tonimcnis flot better or worse when ou were present. Don t (orgct the two people (not counting Stew) who constantly drooled over you. J. A.M. AMD S.R.L. If there are any doubts about who we speak its Brandis-thc Jewish American Princess marrying the Arme- nian Aviator. Jci» s i Choir 4 3 J. STEPMEM RICHARD LASSE B 5 Inverness, Florida Lieutenant Steve is the last of the true bachelors! Me be- lieves that women make the male of the species worthless, weak, and broke. Plot only did he be- lieve this but he proclaimed chastit while at West Point. Among his many awards he was the king of death by Ijongo bongo. God is first in Steve s life but the rack is a close second. 150 LB Football Team 4.3.2,1: navigators 3.2. KEVIM RAYMOMD I AKOCMELLE h-4 Koi hcslci new llainpshiic Lieutenant Allettionatcly rcmcmbctcd as Koche ot l.ai- oucl e. Kevin tame to us liom (he l)uslllng mountains of Piev llanipshire Mis prowess in hcmistiy is wulelv known heie Kevin s sens!- tivitv .itulwit make him l)oth serious and humor- ous Inill.illv a hard shell (0(ia(k he is one of the most loval Inends to have. Me will inaKc a ven line olMtei. Hop ifjiuis3 J I erne 4.3.2. 1: Catholic Choit 4 3 Kiissian Club3 2 I. THOMAS SMIMGU LAVEMDER Bl LI Paso, Texas Lieutenant Although Tom hailed from beneath the sunny skies of tCI Paso, his heart was lost to the snovvy hillsides of a small upstate town. Merc he spent most of his free time with his special lad- With the completion of Airborne School after la- tion, Tom, an avid scuba diver, will be ai " . member of the elite Tri-Diver Club. To hardwork will assure him of success, provided that he eats at least one bucket of hot Buffalo chicken wings every six months. Scuba Club Instructor 4,3.2, 1, CFRC 1. GKLGOKY I ' AUL LARSOFi H-3 WyckofI, riew Jersey Lieutenant Lars is not the type of guy you would expect to come out of new Jersey . Me is never inconsistent in his actions, and he rarely becomes angry or upset. Mis hospitality, which seems to flow from his family, has been greatly appreciated over the last four years. More than one person has spent Thanksgiving and other leaves at his house. With his winning attitude, Cjrcgwill go far and be successful in all the future holds- that is if he can make up his mind about the future. Soccer Team 4.3,2, 1. VALERIE JEANME LAWRACY El ra ette ille, Pennsylvania Sergeant tiood olc Val fondiv known as " Valkroll, ' is a true friend to f. 1 , Wc on!) wish she didn t leave her books and calculator in the studyroom so often. But we understand that she strives for ac- ademic excellence. Val dedicated two ot her best swimming ears to the ARMY team, leaving the final two to bring the C 1 team to champion- ship status. Swimming Team 4,3: Baptist Student Union 4,3,2,1: Protes- tant Chapel Choir 4, OCT 4,3,2,1. % - " 5 16 Graduates DOUGLAS BRENT LAYMAN A-4 Sidney, Ohio Captain Eventhough Brent was on the Orienteering Team, he occasionally had difficulty finding his way down Mo Chi Mingh trail. He strived for aca- demic excellence and received high merits, de- spite his computer (or was that just an expen- sive toy. Brent?). Brent worthed his way up to Regiment, and as FCSO he reigned over hun- dreds, but influenced the development of thou- sands, or so he claimed. He was indeed, one of the " Men of 601 . AIAA AHS 1; Russian Club 3,2,1: DAT 4; Finance Forum 2: Orienteering Team 2,1: honor Committee 2,1. AIMEE ANNODORE LENZ, III F 3 riewport News, Virginia Lieutenant Aimeekins was the most pulchritudinous and cheerful F-Trooper in the class of 87. Aimee knew nearly everyone by name and never failed to make them feel special. Mot only is Aimee fa- mous for giving mime shows and doing lip sync, but also as a special friend and confidante. Sho- p em dead Aimeeable. Tennis 4.3.2,1: Tennis Team 4,3.2,1 (co-captain): SCUSA 2: Catholic Choir 4,3. MICHAEL LOUIS LAYRISSON G-1 Ponchatoula, Louisiana Lieutenant Mike became near and dear to us all as " The Boarman ' at Camp Buckner. His ever changing attitude toward the poor plebes has amused us as much as his skill at arguing ever the most triv- ial points. For the Boar, soldiers and tanks will now become the pawns and rooks in an ever more intricate game. Debate Team 3,2.2,1. VEROINICA CATHERINE ANN LENZ D-2 Anol a, Minnesota Lieutenant Vicky came from Minnesota to take part in the fast paced life of the east coast. She landed in 14 and fell right into step. With the yearling shuf- fle to D2, she found the pace was not always steady, but found someone just her speed. Vicky met all challenges presented to her and still had time left for good times at Ike, Grant, and on leave-a sure sign of success to come. Tennis Team 4: Spanish Club 2: Rally Committee 3,2: Scuba Club 1: Corbin Seminar 4,3,2.1. WILLIAM JAY LEADY, JR B-1 Chesterton, Indiana Lieutenant A4year member of the Army rugby team, Jeth- ro " followed in the footsteps of his mentor Elmo, discovering the wonders of the British Penal Sys- tem. His hatred of sleep caused him to choose an ABET engineering major. Bill whimpered once, because he was a boy, and who could for- get " The Greatest Day Ever? " And George was his roommate. Football Team 4: Rugby 4,3,2,1. MARK JULIAN LEONE H-5 Palos Verdes, California Lieutenant Ponch is the kind of guy who spends four years doing things that noone ever forgets. His firstie year, starting in Atlantic City and ending in his room, was lived by mottos like " danger breeds friendship ' and " don t let common sense stand in your way. " His sense of humor and ability to engineer his way through academics will never be out of our minds. Graduates 517 PilCOlAS CiKl AjOK ' i I.LSMOCK I. 3 f ' dlmcrton. rcnMS l dnia Licutctidiit Whclhci i( he on Ihc slopes o( Victor toiisljiil Ihc tnsldl vijicrs o( the Kivicrd, or tjctorc his ouTi wcllcxcrciscci computer. Micolai could al- ways be (ound devoting his enviable skills to- Vkards the benefit of those he Knew and cared for. MicK s rational approach to cadet life earned him academic excellence as well as the highest honor of all: respect of his peers. Oo taguilcs! Scuba Club 5.2. 1; Ski Instruc- tor 3.2. 1; Ritlc Team 4. MICHAEL JOHM LIAPITOniO t 4 KorK I ' oint, Plcvv York Sergeant Always in the spotlight. Wood) ' and his two slugs manned the nets for Army Lax until this year. Once back in the company, we all got to Know what a true friend he really is. Mike is al- ways there for anyone with a need, ready to help out. Despite his tendency to frequent the first Class Club. MiKe is near the top of the class aca- demically. Asuperguy. and one who will be truly missed. Lacrosse Team 4.3.2. Ul.l ) ! MKIIALI. LLVAMll Q-2 VVokottcc. C ounce (icut I.icutciidiil 111. v lien he wjsn t leading the IJth nun (ould always be found stud)ing loi his favorite ( lass -sleep 401. To the tunes ol the latest new wave sound Ci I., never missed a drum l eat when it (ainc to womei Whether it was playing nerf hoop at night or sipping maitai s on WaiKi- ki. (ilenn will trul be lemembered as a great person and a true friend. HabtUc Houscrs 2. 1: Hop li iiuls 3.2. 1. ScuhJ Club 3.2. 1. ROBERT nOE LICMTEP1BERGER, JR E-3 Robstown, Texas Lieutenant A true leader. Bob has always set the example for the rest of us to follow, whether it be in alhict ics or academics. His desire to do that which is right, attention to detail, and hard work will leave him in good stead, shovving us that nice guys can finish first. Catholic Choir 4; Karate Team 3; Crew Team 3. ROMALD rLYFiPi LEWIS [-2 c hit jcjo, Illinois Lieutenant Knn ( anie to us a proud man from Chi-town. He will alwavs l)e remembered as a fierce competi- tor in every aspect ol cadet life. His determina- tion in the ring and on the gridiron will taKe him lar. Ron was a friend who could always be coun- ted upon. We II miss you T.R.fi.B.. Quinn, Ronz- lo, Ron-dog! Qo Zoo! Basketball Team 4: Oospel Choir 4,3; 150 LB Football Team 3.2, 1; hop Committee 4.3.2.1: CAS 4.3.2.1. SAMUEL MCKAY LIGO A-2 (iio cCit , I ' cnnsylvania Captain A prolessional to the end, Sam would never say no to one in need. Confident, proud and digni- fied, Sam is all of these and more. Concemed more about others than himself it was easy to he his friend. Those who dare to follow in his footsteps will learn from his example and bene- fit from his experience. Class Committee 4: Russian Chih 3 2 Mechanical Engi- itccriiu; Club 2: Civil Engineer- ing Club I. .518 Ciraduates GARY WALTER LIMHART 1-1 Westminster, Massachusetts Lieutenant Zippy is the epitome of the Renaissance man: Larry, Moe, Curly and Patton rolled in one. His unparalleled sense of humor coupled with an outgoing manner made the Pinhead a friend to all. Zippy ' s Academy life is best captured in a Richard Starkey quotation: " It was the best and worst time of my life. If it had carried on I would have gone insane. " Tortunately it didn t. SEAM TERRENCE LONG A-4 Chester, Mew York Lieutenant When SeanI wasn ' t in the company he could al- ways be found on the B-ball courts showing off his supreme ability. Suave and debonair, at least in his own mind, he always could be seen in action sweet talking all of the ladies. But, most of all, he will be remembered in A4 as Billy the Master Raster Blaster! Good Luck. 150 LB Football: Baseball Team: CAS. STEPMEM NORMAN LISLE C-2 Wayzata, Minnesota Lieutenant Wrestling did a great deal for Steve at West Point. It gave him strength, agility, a couple trips to Hawaii, cauliflower ears, a broken rib, and a re- constructed knee. Besides wrestling, Steve strived for excellence in many other areas, all of which were academic or military in nature. Whether it was at north Dock, the area, or the Fairfax county jail, Steve was always there for a friend in need. Wrestling Team 4.3,2,1. CORI LAVERNE LOWE A-1 Brool ings, Oregan Lieutenant Cori, Jane to some, is best known as a true " goal setter. Although not a dizzy blonde, Jane could be mistaken for one, after any one of her fre- quent all-nighters. Cheerful and caring, Cori was hard to annoy despite the efforts other roomies. f " rom Jane Fonda, Cori progressed to bodybuil- ding with f en. Potential e.xists for babybuilding with the same. Good luck in your marriage. Hop Committee 4,3,2,1: WKDT 4.3,1: Olee Club 3,2: CPRC 1: Lutheran Church Council 1. JOHN THOMAS LISTERMANN B-4 Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenant Hose started off as a Greek, but ended his USMA days as a Buffalo. Whether he was putting 4th Co s guidon across Popolopen or working as the honor rep, he will always be remembered as honest, outspoken, and dependable, but nev- er so serious as to miss the humor of a situation. His sense of evenhandedness and perspective will be missed by all. The cadet s cadet... Catholic Chapel Choir 4,3,2,1: Mountaineering Club 2: Me- chanical Engineering Club 4,3. JIM LOWERY B-2 Oai dale, New Yorl Lieutenant When things got tough, Jims sharp Long Island accent helped us to keep a proper perspective towards this place. Jim not only displayed soc- cer ability as captain of the soccer team, but he also displayed common sense and true warmth around the company. Jim was one of the few guys we were always to count for any help.. Soccer Team 4,3,2,1. Graduates 519 PAUL ANTMONY LUCEY. JR. ri 2 Sussex. Mcu JciscN l.iciitcndnt fion trie sun r.uil v»js .m cvjiiiplc to US .ill The clcvjlc»l pcisoiuil sI.iiuI.ikIs he set in (least, he reuined until l e iiiul i|i.uUMtion As J liiciul .iiul a coufiseloi ituie eK- lev% people »tu coulOn t l c open with him hut peihaps most impoilanll). faul valuetl his liee time and knc»» how to have lun. fiom the their ISowl to ttoslon to ihc Ursl Class Club, he alwa)s Kneu how to pass (he time. SCUSA 4 J.. ' nim Scminjr 4 2 I Puilixlic Soc t ' O 4.3 2 I Hiiiif jml Crest Com- JOHP1 MARTIM LYMCM Ml Deer Lake, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Hcrr L nch was one of us who spent a lot ol time pursuing academic excellence. This usualK meant pultinc] his feel on the desk, reading Cas- ca. listening to Rush, and eating his roommate s t oodle. The Colonel was a flyboy at heart, he could even be found at the Sopwith Camel on FCA s. And even though he won too many war- games, he was still a alright guy. Good luck and " Good day. ' Ski 3.2.1. ASME 1. JAMES EDWARD LUTZ, JR IV 1 liiiilcicporl. West Virginia Captain limnn skied into and through West Point with .III ilK- (iii.ilHics of a leader, scholar, and sports- m.in Ik Imicu how to mdiieuvcr a situation to his .uKjiUjgc and when he set his sights on something it was easily achieved. Although he was usually skiing or singing on weekends Jim my still managed to make it to the top of the class in Aerospace Engineering and a spot as an aviator. Ski Instructor 4.3.2. 1; Glee Club 3.2.1 (Vice President): ADDIC 1; Aerospace Club 4: Protestant Chapel Choir 4.3. JOSEPH ARTHUR EYMCM 15-4 Metaire, Louisiana Sergeant Whether it was wrestling in the barracks riding subways in Mew York, or facing the challenges of Darrcll s snowmobile parties and tailgates. .Joe was perpetually in the thick ol it. Like a true grunt, he led the way to the bar. to the dance floor, and to the finish line in the Fiuffs triathlon races, never one to back down, Joe took on Sgt s, BC s. and CIC s. Although he will become a lively leader to many. Linker will always be our most loyal friend. Big Brothers 3.2; ASME 3. MICHAEL RICHARD LYMAM, III A-5 I awton. OKIahonia Lieutenant ■•like was one ol the louiuling lalheis ol . 3 s Kotiipei Koom. ' Me could usually be found pounding away at a computer terminal some- wheie il sou happenetl to catch him doing ho- mework at all whi h ain I olten! Mosth he could be lound down at Ike backstage slaiing away lo set up J (oruerl oi show On lAti shows he I ould lisiialh be fouiul behind the sound board pretending he knew what he was doing. TAG 4.3.2. 1: ACM 3.2. 1: Bowl- ing Team 4.3; CPKC 4.3.2. 1; Oeiman Club 3. KEVIM SCOTT MACWATTERS V-2 Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Lieutenant f cvin isn t your average farm-boy from Oklaho- ma, rather someone striving to become a de- voted soldier. He hid his previous college expe- rience until after he chose a major and then put the starmcn to shame. A curious mixture of mili- tary historian and computer whiz. Kevin would gladly explain his successful wargame cam- paign as readily as any of his computer pro- grams. The future awaits you Kevin. Go Zoo! White Water Canoe Club 4; Militar, Affairs Club 3 2 1. 520 Graduates ERIC ALEXANDER MADOFF E 2 Los Angeles, California Lieutenant Four years of West Point s strict regimen was un- able to alter Eric s typically Californian person- ality. His carefree attitude, sunglasses, and tan carried Eric through several adventures to Chi- na, Europe, Alaska, and Holyoke. Surfs up in Greece, ne.xt, good luck Eric, a laugh, or both. We are all better men to have had this Ohio pig farmer as our friend. Scuba Club 1: French Club 4.3,2,1: Chinese Club 4,3,2,1 (President): CPRC 4,3.2. 1. JOSEPH PAUL MANAUSA Q-2 Tallahassee, Florida Sergeant Jogger (not) will always be big in our hearts. His determination on the field and relentless quest for the perfect gadget, however, never carried over into academics. To the chagrin of his teach- ers Joe walked through West Point unscathed. There is little doubt that Joe will be very suc- cessful, if only his Visa limit could be extended one more time... Football Team 4,3,2,1. BRIAN PAUL MAKA F-4 Columbus, Georgia Lieutenant The question that puzzled us all was what can you say about Makahead? ' First to get engaged, Sandhurst Stud, Infantry from day 1, nice guy, hard worker, confirmed kill of the Dean, all ap- plied, but none really said it all of our friend, we can only say this: of all of the souls we have en- countered in our travels, his is the most. ..the most. ..well, what can we say? Class Committee 4,3: CPRC 3,1: honor Committee 2,1: Do- mestic Affairs Forum 2.1. KARL RIPPERT MANCE 1-2 Sierra Vista, Arizona Sergeant Besides being an Army brat and an aggressive striver in 150 lb. football, " The Ripper " is hilari- ous! He could always find humor in even the most sobering circumstances as he proved in the classic " Moose Letters ' . But above all else, Karl will be remembered for his kindness and compassion; a truly caring friend. 150 LB Football Team 4.3.1: navigators 1: Spanish Club 2.1: Scoutmasters Council 2. DALE JOHN MALZI El Johnstown, Pennsylvania Sergeant Originating in Johnstown, PA, Dale, " POPS " Mal- zi came to E-1 through the PREP School and the flying circus. Pops quickly became a friend to all and a stabilizing force within our class. Known for his plug, diet cokes, Harley-Davidsons, and heavy metal. Pops is forever a member of the E- 1 fun bunch. " Stairway to Heaven. " Football Team 4.3. BRUCE J. MARCHETTI C-5 Bath, Maine Lieutenant If you can tear the comic book away from Bruce you will find a man of amazing willpower, inner strength, and the most loyal friend a man could ever desire. He is by far the most unassuming member of the Fighting Cocks, but is always there to lend a helpful hand or ear to chew on when a true friend is needed, no one will have any bad memories of Bruce, and they will always remember " chunks machete " . ASCE 1: SAME 1. Graduates 521 MAI IHLW WADL MAKKLl, li-4 Kent, Ohio Captain Wdcic came to West Koint with stars in his eyes tiut thc ciulcd up on his collar. Beneath tlie sc rioiis appearance lurked an infectious laugl that, once released, was hard to control. You al ways knew where you stood with him. a charac tcrislic that will carry him far. Honest and strong willed. Wade will make a fine officer. Tactics Club 4; Debate Team 3.2.1. TIMOTHY JAMES MARSHALL Al Hollyuood, California Lieutenant fiorn on Christmas da Tim sou itil a dcstirn shared by others with the same l)irthda . A hun- dred plus hours on the area taught him that not every rule was made to be broken. Don t ask him what his slugs are lor. however, he doen t kiss and tell, tie is a caring, loyal friend and his Call- fomia heritage is a magnet for the women. Karate Team 5. DAPilLL JOHFi MAKOUM r 5 Boston, Massachusetts Captain When Dane first hoblilccl Into l ' 3 things looked bleak. Hut eventually he would lead us on the parade field. Dan s home sencd as a center for many great leaves to his hometown of West Ko.x- bury and its suburbs of Boston. Whether it be cooking gourmet meals at home or eating with the breakfast club, Dannni will always be re- membered as a true friend. Mount up Dan! Sandhurst 4.2.1: Arabic Club 3.2. 1 (president); Tactics Club 4,2: rencing 4: TAO 4. AFiDRES RAFAEL MARTIM r-2 Pasadenaville, California Sergeant The founder ol the llappcnin Ciang, Ando came to the Zoo ready for a good time. He was the young pup. but every one looked up to him in ev- ery way as he taught us his California style. Memories like Triumph. LSI. TQA. the falcon, and the anteatcr will always keep us smiling. Truly a man to be respected, Andy will always be th ought of as a brother. Cio Zoo! Spanish Club 3.2,1. SHAWM MARSHALL li-4 San Antonio, Texas Captain rirst semester Company Commander ol B4 , Shawn led with understanding and character, lie was always the first to set the example and the last to quit a task. The outdoors semmes to be his home, for he spent as much time in the woods as he did in the books. Infantry fiows through his veins. hunting and Fishing Club 4.3,2,1. VinCEPiT GREGORY MARTIMELLI Q-4 Sudbury, Massachusetts Lieutenant The PIl K steel, the sole red-headed Quppy, was always willing to lend a helping hand or listen to a friend in need. His carmine hair gave him an air of notoriety and allowed him to woo wom- en all over the w ' orid; from the malls of Colum- bia, the beaches of Caracas, the deep jungle of Panama, and even th e 48th division. SCUSA 4: Model Un 1. I IICtlAEl Oiceley, ' tliasar jpctsonalil tfione His •jiiontoi Bits stand ' jn safely s ilsuieU Itoij. ttssCoim lirtiijaitt : ' (ie WiSegime seen, from sfteniiie HietoNicI kill lie rf i!tiaiiii([iei iK ' lliaiuni Uhltwl . 22 Graduates MICHAEL ERVIN MATHES A3 Greeley, Colorado Captain Mike has an easy going perspective on life and a personality that is more than agreeable to ev- eryone His athletic ability and strong determi- nation has allowed him to consistently exceed DPE s standards. In regards to his travels, Mike can safely say " Been there - Done that. We are all sure that he will make a fine addition to the Army. Class Committee 4,3.2.1; hunting and Fistiing Club 4.3.2,1. GEORGE NELSON MATTHEWS D-1 Chesapeake, Virginia Captain George " Qeo Matthews led the most dynamic 4th Regiment Plebe rallies the Corps has ever seen. From there he went on to lead the Corps as the Mike Man for three years. He brought the wave to Michie. George really made a difference. He will be remembered for his broad smile and dynamic personality. Most of all, we will remem- ber that unique voice. TAG 4.3; Rabble Housers 3,2,1; Hop Band 3,2,1. PATRICK EUGENE MATHES A-4 Greeley, Colorado Lieutenant Well... This outdoorsman from Colorado would be happy with a Coors in one hand and a fishing pole in the other, while listening to flank Jr. on the radio. Pat would be one to say, " Hey, hows it going here, ' even to an enemy in his gunsight. As one of " The men of 601 " Pat added a small amount of sanity, and a large amount of sarca- sism that kept us rolling until the wee hours of the morning. A true friend to keep always. hunting St ' Fishing Club 4.3.2.1; Ski Club 5.2; AIAA, AhS 1; Corps Squad Track 3; Orienteering Team 2; Finance Forum 3. DONNA MICHELE MATTURRO A-3 Gladenbury, Connecticut Lieutenant " Ranger Donna " was the Armadillo s best friend. With her ready ear, unending patience, she could give dear Abby a run for her money. And who could forget A-3 s WPR librarian, the wom- an with all the pertinent poop you needed... if you could get it from her! So Donna, who was that guy you were with at the Holy Cross tail- gate? Just a friend? Thanks Donna, for brighten- ing up those grey days and remember; no mat- ter who, what, where, or when, it s forever fun, forever friends. Alpine Ski Team 3.2. 1; Catho- lic Chapel Choir 3.2, 1; Corbin . Seminar 4.3.2; Tennis Team 2; % BSSCL Club 4.3.2. MICHAEL JAMES MATHIAS G-3 Oakes, North Dakota Captain This friendly north Dakotan will long be remem- bered for the intensity with which he tackles aca- demics, athletics, and life itself. A true go-getter with a personality that above all commands re- spect, Mike is sure to succeed at whatever he sets his sights on. Friends as loyal are not easily found and so we hope to hold Mike s friendship for a long time. Baseball Team 4; Rugby Team 3.2. MICHAEL LOUIS MAUS M-4 Smithville, Mississippi Sergeant From the backwoods of Smithville, Mike made a quick jump into the fiash and flair of big city life. A fierce competitor and excellent athlete. Loaf was a highlight of H4 intramurals. Off cam- pus, he was always a team leader on the Kuchi Safari. To those of us who were lucky enough to know Loaf, his friendship will never be mat- ched nor forgotten. Football Team 4; Math Club 2; Spanish Club 2; French Club 3. Graduates 523 REYMOID MICHAEL MAUS tt rcjpjLK f c v JciscN tapldin NIKc hiouilIK li Ihc romi smiu- iiim|iic .iSM-ts vthl(lihcuilliiu|lN sh.iiciUkith tin- Icll.is I ' linui- ll when it cjmc lo womi-M .iiul Ins l ii lilics he coiiUI .il ta s lie touillcti uiM)n l In- the sn.iKc This w.iN clue lo the nine nuirxh tlioiii;lil x lii( h he biouiiht with him Iroiii the I one Mji Sijie. On(.ehelin.ill lountl »diei intlietiole hisodsis led him loi J loieiiin Kind Uut Oenise tame jikI our Iricmt was whipped. King jnd Crest Committee 4 Catholic SutKijy Scltool Tejchers 4.3 J. I. ROBERT RAY MAYFIELD, II E 2 IcKOitij UashiiKilDii Licutcnanl Ki)l eil w.is ihi- m.iii lo see i( lliere v»as a ques- tion iK-iause l einii liuhl lie nevei (ailed to men- tion lie hail the lomh lo tell loni; winded stoi- ies meelinii ladies e es and maviny I ' l. weic his iiloiies At liovimi anil iiioxie nitiii ini; no one was hettei Wotulie was happiest when he recelveil pictures and lelteis. IJeinci part o( the (lanq was the best o( limes, well remetnhct eac h mad dash lo Thayer at 1559. Cio Zoo! lf 0 I.R roothjll Team J Do- nicslii Ml.iiis t ' oiiim 3 2 I. EDWARD ROYAL MCALEER A-5 liciA yn l ' cnns hdnia Captain led lommanded nun h lespetl as the compan IMCi-man. ' Yet Ted was still able to cnjo him- sell which he sometimes pounded the pave- ment loi deads Whctliei at the Vac s lunise or down at IKe Ted was able to ma imi e pk Msiiie and not avoid pain. Ted will nevei be loiiiotlen lot his ability to find lile s little short tuts, even to the area. I ' rotcs tant Chjpel Choir 4,3; Olec Club 2: Honor Committee 2 I Shi Instructor 3.2: ADDIC Council 2. 1. JOMM ROBERT MCCOMB5 1-4 Sioux Kapicls. Iowa Lieutenant Alter a year o( bragging about Iowa and model- ling the latest in Qrain Belt fashion. John be- came an integral, if somewhat balding, part of r4. OTIS constantly amazed his classmates with his razor sharp insights and his casual attitude towards life. Who can ever forget. " Spring fireak in Iowa. ..Why not? ' Cactet Band 4.3; Domestic Af- fairs Forum 2; Militan, Affairs Club 1. CALVIN RUSSELL MCCOMMOPiS l: 3 Alloona, Pennsylvania Serjeant Calvin is Known to many o( us as Cal otic ' . lie was a modern day knight who abided by the codes of chivalry . He was a cadet who would gal- lantly walk milcs-litcrallylor the young ladies of our country. He refused to sit idle in his quest to keep high standards, partly because he wouldn Isit. but mostly because he had a " true " duty concept. Spanish Club 4.3; CFRC 4: SAME 2. 1; TAG 4; Catholic Choir 4. WILLIAM JOMM MCCOriOMY Q-3 ncuark, Delaware Lieutenant [5ill McConomy is not what you would call an overwhelmingly active dude. In fact, he is an in- active dude. Seriously. Bill s outgoing personal- ity and wholehearted goodness has made me realize many things about myself and about life, the most notable of which is that it is more fun to lead a dirty life. Whatever Bill McConomys faults, he has taught at least one person in this world what friendship is all about, and this has helped to lift life s load. navigators 4.3. 524 Graduates pleasure ' ' Wioi isW DAMIEL J. MCCORMICK C-2 Madison, Wis consin Captain Dano was one of those guys who got along with everyone. He was friendly, quick to smile, and would help you if you need it. Dano s only prob- lem was the Post, sometimes he just couldn t go through. Me was also very quiet, so when you found out he was in the top third of the class it was a surprise. Dano will definitely go far, and we all wish him the best of luck with life and Amy Lee. Hockey Team 4.3,2,1 DAVID HAROLD MCCORMICK D 2 Lemoyne, Pennsylvania Captain Dave came to West Point from a small but excit- ing town in Pennsylvania. From first glimpse, it is evident that he is a man that knows what he wants and will work hard to get it. As both a scholar, and especially an athlete Mac is un- beatable, but you don t mind, because he is your friend. Wrestling Team 4,3.2,1 (cap- tain); Domes tic Affairs Forum 2,1. MICHAEL VICTOR MCCREA B-2 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant As a proud Bulldog, Mike always knew when to work and when to lay back. He never let anything dominate his life, but he let everything take part. Mike always had the time to help a friend. Mis dedication and consideration for others will cer- tainly pay off in the Army. Parties might end, but Mike will never stop partying. Soccer Team 4: 150 LB Foot- ball Team 3,2. GEORGE PATRICK MCDOMPIELL Q-2 Bronx, new York Captain George is efficiently personified planning every minute of his day, organizing every detail of his life, and staying out of trouble. However, there was another side to George as seen by his week- end excursions to Doyle. Tactics Club 4,3; Karate Club 3: Russian Club 3. LEE ALAM MCEADDEPi F-4 Woodridge, Illinois Captain When you needed to find Zeus, you always knew where to look. If he wasn t eating or sleeping, he was in the gym lifting. That was it. never look at his desk during call to quarters - he wasn ' t there. His time with Sierra Tango proved he didn ' t like anyone small or anyone bigger than him, or anyone in general. But we all liked Lee, and we ' ll miss him. Strength Team 2. 1 GARY LEE MCFARLANE C-4 Wenlock, Washington Captain Gary came to West Point from the great state of Washington, although the world had been his home prior to that. With a self assurance that bordered on cockiness he set about conquering the grey beast. Gary has excelled in every facet of cadet life and hasjust cause to wear his stars proudly. A finer gentleman, scholar, and friend can not be found anywhere. The Army and the nation gain a truly outstanding individual in Gary. Crew Team 3,2; CPRC 3. Graduates 525 SLAri I ' ATKICK MCGCTTIGAM D 4 Philadelphia, PcnnsyKania Lieutenant Wc never Knew exactly how Scan squeaked in West Point, but we all Knew he was here. Mis out- goinc) pcrsonaiitN rnadc him a ringleader in the circus o( D-4 Mc always led the quest in search of good times which usually he was at the center of the latest uprising. And who could forget tail- gates with Jerry and the rest ol the delinquents. or weekends spent with " Mom and Dad. ' Scan was a friend who would always come through; that s how he will mostly be remembered. Football Team 4.3 (Manager) v-:, ' ki Inslnictor . ' Rucjh 2 I SAMMIELEEMCGRIFr.il 1 Scotch I ' lains, Piew Jerse Lieutenant At first glance, one may get the impression that Sam is a very tough guy. That of course is under- standable, considering his humongous phy- sique. That is only an outward appearance though. The Crime Dog. " as he is affectionately called, is really one of the most kindhcaitcd. mellow guys West I ' oint will c cr know. The " Crime Dog " is definitely one of a different breed. Take a bile out of crime Sam and give the Army hell. Football Team 4.3: Gospel Choir 2. 1; Flying Club 2. 1 l-fa- vigalors 2 I JOMM JOSEPH MCGUinriESS G-4 r anuet, r eu York Lieutenant Jack came to West I ' oint ia nanuct. MY and quickly established a close group of friends Though academically he may not have ex celled, he made up for it with his desire and de termination. A true Iriend to those around him Jack would always be there in the clutch. Wheth er on the basketball court or at a party. Jack played hard. ' THr. MAM " is a true professional. Mo, you see ... wc knew you could do it. Basketball Team 4,3,2,1. Wi TIMOTHY PATRICK MCGUIRE Cj-4 Alarno, California Captain Tim possesses those qualities that West foint only hopes to instill in its graduates, academic and athletic excellence, and most importantly, the ability to lead. Tim has been a friend through thick and thin, and as we learned in that song of Army filue. his future will truly be a cloudless sky. Wc will never forget Huge K. and those many hunts at the Pleasure Dome, Football Team 4,3,2,1; Span- ish Club 4.3; Knights of Co- lumbus 2, 1: Big Brothers 4. 526 Oraduales PEARLiriE VERONICA MCKEMZIE B-4 Brooklyn, new York Lieutenant A friend to all. Pearl will continue to help others through medicine. Johns Mopkins however, will never be the same after Pearl is done with It. nothing will stop Pearl in her quest for that posi- tion on Keller Hospital staff. Pearls singing, ar- bitrating of TAQ staff meetings and helpful ad- vice will be missed by all. The Army Is getting a great doctor and an even better person. Protestant Chapel Choir 4,3.2.1; TAG 4.3.2. l(XO): Spanish Club 2.1; OCF 3,2,1. PATRICK MICHAEL MCMAMON El Matawan, Mew Jersey Lieutenant Pat was well known as the Irishman in the BMW from exit 117A. He was always in the pursuit of a good time, whether it be Rugby, enjoying the parties after the games, or in his favorite pas- time: getting his 2.0. He was a believer in Don t sweat the small stuff, but he never considered his friends small stuff. 150 LB rootball Team 4,3; Rugby 3.2.1: H nance Forum 2: Domestic Affairs Forum 1. PHILLIP ANDREW MEAD Q 1 Marshalltown, Iowa Lieutenant Phil is Q-ls consumate thinker. He always had an idea for doing something from activitees to politics to business to investment and every- thing in between; Phil had an opinion. The bot- tom line about Phil is this; if anyone needed help with anything, Phil would do his best to help out. Phil could go head to head with " boarman in any meaningless debate. JAMES J MESKILL, JR C-3 Bedford, Hew York Lieutenant Where ever Jim was there was a good time wai- ting to happen. Whether executing covert opera- tions in the dead of night, or traveling with the M-1 Urban Assault Team, Jim had an internal drive to have a good time. Mever brain-dead from studying, Jim pulled through it all. We wish him luck he races past the gate one last time know ing that no one will stop him. Catholic Cfiapel Ctioir 4, Fainter 2 (co-editor) 1: WKDT 3.2,1; Honor Committee 3,2,1; Knigfits of Columbus 4,3,2,1. TODD ALLEN MESSITT E-2 Schenectady, Mew York Lieutenant Todd was not remembered for his height but his weight was a different story. Piobody could lose twenty pounds in five days quite like the Lepre- chaun. " Todd was always willing to lend a help- ing hand on weekdays, but on weekends before you could bat an eye, he was off with Kelly. Whenever asked, Todd was always willing to per- form the famous " Scoobie Schuffle. " Wrestling Team 4.3,2,1; Ring and Crest Committee 4,3,2,1; CFRC 4,3,1. JAMES ROBERT MEISIPiGER D-3 Huntington Beach, California Lieutenant Jim Meisinger (skir ethead) noun 1. Aero ma- jor; computer programmer; quality controller. 2. Orienteering stud (well, almost). 3. Sunday school superintendent. 4. Amateur ski instruc- tor. 5. All around great guy. 6. A species who is able to sleep through all classes and lectures and still stay on the Dean s List. 7. A rare breed. See also: skillet, skillethead, meisdog, or the nearest O-Club. Karate Team 4,3; Protestant Sunday School Teacher 3,2,1; Orienteering Team 2,1. WILLIAM P. METHEMY, III B-4 Stafford, Virginia Lieutenant While hailing from VA, ole Bill s second home was Auburn?!? Bill was made captain of the band and CIC of the BS L Club (a first at West Point), never the social zero. Bill became adept at dancing (through crowds) and socializing (oops, spilled the beans). Aviation may not know what its getting, but we know what we re losing - a fine officer and a true friend. Cadet Band 4,3,2,1; Officers Christian Fellowship 4,3,2,1; Behavioral Sciences Seminar (President) 1. Graduates 527 RICMAKD KAKl. MI.U.K 114 riacKcttstcnMi nc N Jcrsc Sergeant JuM loll Kkk Ihc sKi slope in open .iiul sou M- maUc him hjpp). Thtouiihoiu the l.isl lour ycjrs. he s maiuqccl lo oiK h.iul in .1 dillkull mjjot (lonc on man lilcc C luh nips .mil run cikIIcss miles in piep.n.ilion lot .1 m.ii.ilhon. Ilul onl so lontj .IS he h.iil lime lo hit Ihc slopes . ' His lo all jiul everpreseril smile made him ev- eryone s Irienil liootllne and (jtHxl luck, rricmlship lorever 5 fatml 2. 1: Olec Club 4 J.2. i. SAMC 2. 1 Cilholk Choir 1: ASCC 2 I IMOMAb MAKOl.D ML LK II 1 Dcinci. Colorado Lieutenant Al six loot si lom kias never hard to pit K oiil in a I iov d. lurch tan londlv lie lememhered lor Ihe time when he was driviiui and woke up his passencier with his snorinti. lAen thoucih Tom did run sec much playinti lime as a member ol the Arm) loothall team ou could always tell when he was on the (leld. Uood luck huddv roolb.lll Team 4 5.2. 1: CfKC 4.32. DKLW KOliLKI ML " LKOWICM 113 Tcqucsta, llorida Scrcicant Drew spiced up Ihc lives ol just about all ol his classmates in 11 in some v a Whether it was scltinci up blind dates or condiiclinii I ' lc Mavv testis itics. Drew yavc it his all. Me took athletics almost as seriously as he took leave, and he was a sight to see. whether it was in the boxinc} ring or on the lacrosse field. Stubborn, certainly, but someone whose team you were always glad to be on. loiylh.ill Ic.im 4 Huqb 3. JOSEPH JAMES MICMAUD 2 rairficid, Maine Lieutenant Among Joe s finest achcivcmcnts arc Whirlwind 86 and his lifelong membership in the 6. Joe s favorite drink is an expensive champagne found only in Munich. Germany. Mis physical appear- ance is such that he has been compared one of two inlcmational car theifs operating out of Bal- zono. Italy. Joe prides himself on his ability to get rid of bad habits. ..next week. We look for- ward to seeing Joe in his 3 piece suit. But Joe. why didn t you. " quoi verona? ' MARK ERAMCIS MIGALEDDI Cj 4 Willingtioion, rsew Jersey Lieutenant MIQS, in addition to admitting Mew Jersey as his homeland, was known for his sharp wit in the classroom. Why he never got written up. wc II never know, lie even continued his 0545 vvak- eup through Firstic year just so he could spend more time with the Plebes. What a guy! We wish only the best for Mark and his fiance in the years ahead. Swim Team 4.3.2. 1: Class Committee 4.3.2. 1; Portugese Club 3.2. DAVID JAMES MIKOLAITIES B-3 Manchester, hew Hampshiie Lieutenant David, better known as Mik. is classic in his own way. Mik will always be remembered as having things happen to him that couldn t happen to normal people. W hen it came to women Mik was always quick to get to the point. As the com- pany s minuteman. it was pure jo to just sit back and watch him in action, tie will be missed. Lord only knows where he is going to, but one thing is for sure, he will always be on that never ending quest. Class Committee 3.2.1: naratc Team 4.3.2 Rugt Team 3. 528 Graduates to just sit AMDREW MACKLin MILLER F 5 McEwen, Tennessee Sergeant You can t spend cvy long with this ol boy from Tennessee before you realize he takes these two things seriously- his desire to be a good officer and his faith in God. He is a faithful friend whose listening ear and encouraging words touched many of us who have Known him. Andy has a commitment to things that last and to knowing the truth in all circumstances. Mount up Andy! Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4,3.2.1. (Ocncral Su- perintendent) 1: Cadet Chapel Choir 4,3: Olee Club 3: na i- gators 3,2,1. CHRISTOPHER MILLER F-4 William Columbus, Georgia Sergeant Chris is fioni a Georgian town sornewhere be- tween the Infanti7 Training Grounds and a local gun foundry. The location did not influence him much although he did bring an M 16 to his prom instead of a date. Beneath his quiet exterior, Chris has always been a man of dynamic ideas and powerful goals. He has inspired those around him and F4 is proud to have him as one of their own. Tactics Club 4.3.2.1: Military Affairs Club 2: Russian Club 4.3; Spanish Club 4. DARREN SCOTT MILLER B-1 Sacramento, California Captain From Uncle Spot " to Regimental FCSO, Darren always strove for excellence, especially in rigid pursuit of the C in C Trophy. Air Force was an easy win, and victory at home came une.xpected. navy remains an elusive goal. With a fancy for shoes. Spot knew just how to snake on his friends -just ask any MP. Spot will always be re- membered well by his fellow Barbarians. TARA APSri MILLER A-4 Stamford, Connecticut Lieutenant Tara s " Sound of Music can be heard echoing across the country. Her ability to see and relate those special perspectives of life are what she generously shared with her closest friends, Tracy, and Tom. Tara will always have time to talk, share, and care. Glee Club 2.3,4: Corps Squad Softball 2.1: TEC 4.3,2,1: Cor- bin Seminar 4,3,2: Catholic Choir 2,1: hop Committee 4,3,2: SCUSA TRACY JEAN MILLER B-2 Stamford, Connecticut Lieutenant Hailing to us all the way from Stamford and Ft. Monmouth, Tracy truly is the ultimate " prep. " Even while stressing out, her hectic life style never caused Tracy to lose sight of the meaning of love, friendship, and the pioneer spirit. She will certainly bring a splash of life with her to wherever she may go - and of course, lots of pink! Catholic Choir 4: Catholic Folk Croup 4: TEC 4,3,2,1: Glee Club 3,2. 1: Lacrosse Team 4. SCOTT SIVARD MILLS D-4 Stuebenville, Ohio Lieutenant Scott would do just about anything for a friend - no matter the time or the place, you could count on him. However, Scott had his own prob- lem with time and place. He seemed to always be at the wrong place at the wrong time and be- came a victim of circumstance - a punishable victim that is. Scott is a true friend and will be remembered fondly by all. Spanish Club 3.2: Math Forum 2. Graduates 529 ANGELA LIZABET MIMICmELLO Cj 1 Koswcll Cicoiciid Captain Anijii- IctI the »d (oi us in liictulshlp dcilkd- lion Jiul moliv.ilion rtcf (xisitlM- jKiludc al- ways liltcti up those uho shared thcit (touiis and smiles Melpiti(| otheis ttul ledecled hct good heart She had a maialhun attitude (or ser- vice ami g(KH)v»-lll In her worK activities and (ricndship We will ttui) niiss hci as she contin- ues hct successful career. TrUthJlon Tcjm -I J Cross Count n Manithon Team 2 I: f ' hi t ,ipii.i nu t rRAMK EUGEME MITCHELL E-4 Livincjston, Texas Lieutenant Qcno carTic to West Point from Livingston. Texas with football and academics as his major activi- ties. But after yearling year, football had to take a backseat to Wendy-time. As a roommate, he managed to keep up his grades and still see his fiance, he was definitely not known for strack- ness, but he was a good friend. SIEGFRED BUEFiO MISOn 13 Manila, Philippines Lieutenant Possessing great pride in his home countr ' , Sigc;) represented the Philippines well in all his oiKlcdvors as a cadet. Me proved himself to be an over-achiever in both the classroom and the sports arena and as a hardcore military minded leader. But most importantly, he was a steadfast and loyal friend who knew how to have a great time. Always eager to meet new challenges, Siggy may be the first West Pointer to enter the Philippine marines. Chinese Club; Military Affairs Club. JOMM ALEXANDER MITCHELL [5-5 Hiram, Ohio Lieutenant " Mitch " as we knew him, was often described as something that rhymes with his name. Although always abrasive, always critical, and always ready to argue, he was always sincere. A selec- tive Chi master, Mitch learned a lot from his Lau- derdale love Diane, especially how to exit a rela- tionship. An innovator in the social arena, Mitch will always be remernbered as a rebel with his own cause. CHARLES SANEORD MITCHELL D-2 Fairview Park, Ohio Captain Loved by all, hated by none, but disliked by a few. What else can be said about this West Point stud? Chuckles took command of our company second semester, and it hasn t been the same since. He has gained the respect and admiration of all and will do anything for friendship. We wish him the best of luck as he goes out into the in- fantry to lead the best. If stars fall on this leader, it wouldn t be a surprisel t1oo-yahl Scuba Club 3.2. 1; Wrestling Team 4.3; German Club 4,3; IEEE 2.1. MARK HALL MITCHELL A-4 Ogdensburg, New York Sergeant All roads lead to the Burg, but no matter where Mitch goes he s always making friends, whether it be at the Firsty Club or at Qeorgetowii. His de- votion over the years to Sunday mornings was only surpassed by spending time with his friends. Mitch will always be remembered for falling asleep at inopportune times. Class Committee 4,3.2. 1; CCD Program 4.2,1; Music Seminar 4.3. 150 LB Football 4,3; Russian m S30 Graduates f rCHELL D-] Jt disliked by it ip.«hist i out into the »!■ Sergeant lomaitetrtett -.eiijs ktiettie; " .etO !!.!!!! J mornings ws me witli his etnentoed fot les. MICHAEL ALEXANDER MITCHELL B-2 Old Forge, New York Lieutenant Mike added a new dimension to B-2. If not surf- ing in the hallways, you might have found him in Europe or Hawaii. Known for his crazy schemes, Mike found many ways of coping with West Point. However, he did ensure that the company was well dressed while searching for the ultimate enterprise. Mike, Mr. Ski Team 4,1; Cycling Team 4.5.2: CPRC 2.1: Scuba Club 2.1. PHILLIP EUGENE MITCHELL H-2 Jackson, Tennessee Lieutenant Phil was always there when anyone needed him. He is truly a person that we can all rely on at any- time. Phils good nature is the only thing that surpassed his extraordinary athletic ability. Phil led H2 to many championships after he left the Army Baseball team. Phil quickly found that even the fast paced life of a cadet could be mas- tered by his easy-going Tennessee ways. We will all miss Phil. Baseball Team 4.3: Shi Club 3: Russian Club 3. BRYAN PETER MIX G-2 Danville, Kentucky Lieutenant Berwick will live forever in his friends hearts. This guru of HPA could always be counted on to bless a conversation with bits of useless infor- mation. His input as the financial wizard and the genius in motion will not be forgotten. Even though Mr. Sensitivity comes from an underde- veloped state, the thought of him will always bring a smile to our faces. Scuba Instructional Group 4.3.2: Scuba Club 4.3.2.1. TIMOTHY DAVID MITCHELL, JR E-2 Wellington, Ohio Lieutenant His faith in Cleveland teams caused us to won- der about him - Qo Indians! We found his lack of good taste to exist in cars as well (praise the Vete). It was obvious that he wasn ' t worried about what people thought. Yet, he served to ease the frustration of FB, and later became an adopted member of my family. Spring with J H will always be remembered. As loyal and as good as they come, introducing my best friend • Tim Mitchell. rootball Team 4,3.2.1 JOHN HENRY MOELLERING, JR. El fort McNair, D.C. Captain " Johnny Mo " is infamously known in the compa- ny for his great skills on the Power Land Mav Team and on the pool table. Besides his addic- tion to eating pizza, you will find John busy playing his guitar or busy with his main interest. Amy. John will be remembered for his unending devotion of time to others as exemplified by his work with Young Life and Company E-1. Squash Team 4: Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4.3.2,1. Graduates 531 TriONAS jorn MorrAir ii3 ncuport. Rhode Island LiculcridiU T.J is mil uhjt one would c pccl (mm Mci port. Rtuvlc Islaiul. This hccjmc cicji bJcK at KikKiici when he Jtc d lixc cdtcipillar (or $18. Obuousi) he wds deslinccl (or ihc inlanm. It was stories like this that he told which would Keep us entertained (or hours. Iitciall . But one can onl look back (ondl on him as the steadi- est and most reliable o( (riends. T.J. was always there (or ou. and good times were easy to find with him. Honor Commillcc 3.2. 1. DOUGLAS BRUCE MOODY, II C 4 Milford. Michigan Lieutenant Dou(i could almost always be (ound some- where in or around his 55 flame orange T-Bird. If he was not cruising for girls or a party, he would just drive it (or fun. The ladies were never a problem for Doug unless two of them showed up at the same time. Even then, two years plus oljuggling has made him quite capable. Always willing to help in a bind, Doug will be a (riend long remembered by all. Hunting Club 4.3.2: Flying Club 2. 1: Cycling Team 4.3. LDWAKl) MCrADDLFi MOFiK 115 While Mail, Arkansas Lieutenant A Southern hick, and damn proud o( it, f.d tomes to us (rom the thriving metropolis ol White Mall Arkansas. We were all impressed by his innate aliility to make even trivial tasks into major chores. Cd is a man who in the past has carried a ride but longs to carrv a pistol, tic is a great person and any branch will be proud to have him. F.d s (riends could alvvays count on him (or a good BS session or a fresh chew. May the monkey on his shoulder gather the chew for his mouth. HiHc Team 4.3.2.1. ERIC COLLinS MOORE E 2 Sackets Harbor, riew York Sergeant Hailing Irom the Great White north, Kmoore managed to keep his easygoing nature. Mis friendly smile (as well as his bad Jokes) were al- ways a source of inspiration, lie kept us honest and still managed to be our friend. Whether run- ning to crew practice or doing the Piew York Times crossword puzzle. Eric always lived up to his standards as well as those of a gentleman. Crew 2. 1.- Honor Committee 2. 1: Finance Forum 4,3.2. Chi- . nese Club 3.2; Marathon Chih SjL DOriALD GABRIEL MONTEYME ri lottnvii r cu Jersc Lieutenant When Jesus tolil about the good Samaritan Me ould have been describing Don. Although Don- nie was constantly engaged in mental combat against the Dean, he wouki always give a help- ing hand to anyone in need. Despite his gener- ous nature and academic struggles, he still lound time to coach intiamurals and manage Ihc I irstie Club. Don s generosity will never be loigotten. Football Team 4 .ADDIC 2.3. FCA 1 Catholic Sunday .s hool Teacher 2: Finance Fo- linn 2 I RANDALL MARK MOORE El Union, Ohio Lieutenant KatuU has ilwa s surprised his peers, from (liibhiing magic into a soccer ball to singing his vsa 1(1 (nil hearts. Most o( us will remember Kandy (ot his decisiveness and ability to lake ( harge o( the situation. All o( us came to know Kandy as the eloquent speech maker who man- aged to leave us dumbtounded every time. All in all Randy s dedication and commitment to Cjod set the example for all of us. OCF 4.3.2. 1: Glee Club 2. 1. Soccer Team 4.3- WhPr I. 532 Graduates iineveite JAMES DELGADO MORA H 4 St. Louis, Missouri Lieutenant J. D. was always there to listen to your problems and offer assistance for homework and life in general, fie was the Juice Master that lived in the bowels of Bartlett Mall with his yellow tool bo,x. Me didn t let this stop him from having a good time on weekends though; he was a real hog. James enjoyed reading, racking and being with friends. Me will make a fine officer. Math Forum 4,3,2: Computer and Electronics Forum 1. RICKEY MORRISOn D-4 Colorado Springs, Colorado Lieutenant Rick, more notoriously known as " slick " , is one never to be forgotten. Always willing to partici- pate in a good B.S. session, he never forgot his primary objective, graduation. With a flashly personality and sharp sense of humor he was quick to make friends and gain admiration. A re- nowned womanizer. Rick was probably the num- ber one advocate of the East Coast College Cir- cuit and the cause of many broken hearts. Me is bound to go far in life. « Contemporary Affairs Seminar ° ' ' 4.3,2,1: Baslietball 4,3: Foot- ball 4. RICARDO MIGUEL MORILLO C-2 Bayamon, Puerto Rico Lieutenant Our only island native, Kiko brought sunny Puerto Rico to our gloomy gray walls. With a pas- sion for fun, sun, and Mitzi, Kiko never let us for- get the good life existed beyond new York. A truly creative, thoughtful, and fiercely loyal friend, he will always be our favorite beach bum. Qo Flying Circus Team Mydroplane. Spanish Club 4.3,2,1: CPRC 3,2,1: Pipes and Drums 3. FREDERICK PAUL MOSER Q-1 Saline, Michigan Lieutenant Fritz will be remembered by his classmates for his precise timing and wit. Whether in the day- room watching football or marching on the plain, Fritz constantly amtrtused others. Since Fritz was the oldest in Ql, everyone sought his advice and guidance. Most of all, we admire him for taking " TME HEAT " first semester firstie year. Ring and Crest 4,3,2,1. BiiiaiHK ' . ' w ■PV ' s W-. ' l ' 1 K P i i m Wk , - " -vit B y m ' " " f f |H IH v " " " ' 1 mH ' B l j - - 1 HI STEPHEN ALBERT RAYMOPiD MORRIS B3 Bronx, Hew York Lieutenant Although Mo epitomized still waters run deep " he was always ready with a good crack of sar- casm. This sharp dressed Jamaican was always smooth with the ladies, a real gentleman. Mo is a thoughtful guy who occasionally let his sharp exterior slide to show you that he really cared inside. nop Committee 4.3: CPRC 4.3.2.1: Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4.3.2,1. CHRISTOPHER MOSS HI Wheeler, Indiana Lieutenant Mossman was the closest thing to the Coors Sil- ver Bullet, minus the hops in his ' 81 Vette. There was never any questions who the number one lady in his life was: you could tell by the collage on his desk. Chris spent all of his free time in the juice labs getting smart and the weight room, getting huge. Good luck, big guy. Graduates 533 DOrSAl.O KAI MLIDIOKD II J fouKc. Alaska Sergeant Don MiKllorcl. alias ' Mud Dog, ' began his career carling car. It was at that time he and several sulxirdinalcs taplured the Arnn mule and gave it a toui ol the siMli floor ol liradlc.N Barracks. If ou ve ever seen " Mud Dog ' at Ike. or heard him talk of veterinarian school, ou know he still possesses that initial love for animals. Cross Country Team 4.2: Mar- athon Team 3. PAUL FRAMCIS MURPHY T 2 riccdham, Massachusetts Captain If )ou believe that good things come in smjil packages, then you ve probably met Murpli This son of the F.mcrald Isle strolled into West Point with the sun on his face and the wind at his ba ck. A true rugger, he could never turn down refreshment when his throat was a wee bit dry. Murph was able to bend Regs to his liking and still stay one step ahead of the law. Mis pas- sion for Kelly green and love ofthc simple things in life have made his friends appreciate him for his heart of gold, QO ZOO! Lacrosse Team 4: Rugby Team 3.2. t: Domestic Affairs Forum D)C Council 3.2.1. I LETCMLK MAKK MUMTtR i-i 4 Kixlwillc MaiAland Captain lAci an ci;i so l loatcd -■• Mever a genius so seKpioniotcd ■-■ On the Crime pseudonymous- i a letlei from the Dean ••■ Touted Tletch s li lhtning mind and his potent slicam, I ' lii fKjfJih) I ' hi J I American ( hcmiial Soiicty I. ' I JAMLS PETLK MURPMY C-2 Siainloicl, Connecticut Lieutenant Id the people lucky enough to know him , Mutph was a very special person. Mi s unique l rand o( humoi coupled by love of a good time truly mjile him well dcscrAing o( his immense |)opiiljiity. Nuiph will always be remembered l) his onelineis his love loi the long weekend, and the parties in Kddie s room. Jim will be sole- ly misse l. I)ul his legacy will live on in the hearts ol everyone. The Army is gaining a great person and we all know Murph s desire to succeed will bring him far. Hugti) Team 3; Arabic Club ■ . 2 I Chinese Club I AD 1 J I MUCH JOnn MURTMA 114 liariinciton, Khodc Island Lieutenant I rom the docks ol the biggest little state in the union to the beaches of the West Coast to the backwoods of Texas, Hoot was comfortable wherever there were people. The fiercest of ompctitors, the hardest of partiers, and even J scholar when duty called, if it was worth doing. Moot gave it 100%, When duty called, it called to Hucy: Wrestling, Boxing, Sandhurst, XO, Me lidn t Just give it his all, but he inspired every- one around him to do the same. ;sr ;7S fooiball Team 4.5: Hiissian Club 4.3.2: Domestic Mhiirs I ' orum 4.3.2. RICHARD CHARLES MUSCHEK T 2 San Diego, California Lieutenant Do you know Kich Muschck? It seemed like ev- erywhere we all went there was always a girl ask- ing that question. Although never at a loss for a weekend date Meal found plenty of time to study. lAcryone knew how hard he worked ex- cept the Dean, Stepping off the beach and into the role of I SOT, this California Kid was meant for the Zoo, Mis charm and wit will continue to win him many friends and his laid back style will always be remembered, Qo Zoo! liasehall Team 4: Hugby Team 3: ASMr. 2. 1: Domestic Affairs forum 2. 1. S34 Ciraduales nie»fll ALFREDO JOHN MYCUE E 3 McAllen, Texas Lieutenant If Fredo isn t dressed QQ out with some beauti- ful babe malting the next Footloose soundtrack, he can always be found doing something for a friend. Fie is selfless and always strives for the top with excellence as his minimum goal. I know Fredo is ready for the infantry and the chal- lenges before him, but are the Russians ready for Fredo and his unit? Good luck Russia. Speech and Debate Team 4,3.2; SC USA 4.2.1. STEPHEM CHARLES MYERS 1-1 Winchester, Massachusetts Captain What can about Stcvcr? Fie alwajs had the time for others and their problems, maybe that s why he could never get a date. Fie could have had plenty of dates, but he enjoyed the time he spent with his classmates. Steve will be remembered for his professionalism and his ability of being long-winded in front of crowds. A sincere friend, Steve will strive to be the best and will succeed in the future. CPRC 4.3.2. 1: Catholic Choir 4.3: Glee Club 3; Catholic JAMES HAROLD NELSON D-1 Bloomington, Minnesota Sergeant A vision of what he wanted to do with his life and an intimate personal relationship with Jesus Christ have marked Jim as one of the few who will make a lasting impact on the world. Fie knew without question what was important and would not be sidetracked in his quest for the kingdom and His righteousness. " Fie ran the race so as to win; and he did; and he will. navigators 4.3.2.1 (CIC); Ca- det Choir 4,3.2,1. JOHN JOSEPH NELSON C 2 Broad Creek, North Carolina Lieutenant There w ill n ever be enough words to describe how J.J. strived for fun as a cadet. Flis lack of studying, coupled with a keen sense of excite- ment proved to be the right combination for his best academic semester. J.J. will always be re- membered by the Corps, the Colgate pom-pom girls, and the USCC Administration for his antics as Snoopy. We wish J.J. good luck in the future as life ' s challenges face him and he shifts gears toward his life s ambition. i Hop Bands 3.2: Glee Club 3: Spirit Support 3.2.1. JOHN PATRICK NALAN D-4 Grand Rapids, Minnesota Captain Arriving from the forests and lakes of Minnesota, John made the most of his stay at West Point. With the agility of a gymnast and the ability of thinking quick on his feet, he surpassed ever- yone s expectations. John was one you could depend on. A good friend. Gymnastics Team 4.3.2,1: Class Committee 4.3.2,1. MARK LEWIS NELSON F-1 Columbia, California Captain Mark is one of the unique few who can be called an underachiever while being near the top of the class. Fie has never put his goals above his self respect. Mark s many homes (Berlin, California, Washington, Texas, etc..) and exotic trips (Tun- isia, USSR, Mt. Kilamanjaro...) have provided us with a worldly and well-rounded friend. International Affairs Forum 2,1: Domestic Affairs Forum 1. pK Graduates 535 RANDALL WAYNE NELSON E-2 MissDiil.i MonUitiJ C jptain K.IIUIS «.IS .1 IIKIII slU U.IN lUX .lll.llcl (O St.llHl iiploi hivl)».-lii-ls rics()«-iU liiMl.i s ill i;i li iiui to iTi.iki- (his a l cltci pl.ii c I o Ihosc who knew him woll his sense o( hunioi v .is .1 soiiiie ol constant enteitainnienl Ol oiiise Kancl was a special menU ct ol the Dixis the plebes will re- mcmhei him hest Kan l s unique personality will make a lasiini) impact on us all. Debate Team 4: SCUSA 3.2; crRcy TERESA MARIE NELSON R 3 Sjiiil I ' dul r cbuskci LiculcndtU I etesa is |uilc a uiii(|uc lads Mr- likes 10 make liieiuls eiijoss (ia ellin(| .irul lines to sla ac- tive. She is ( onstantK (indiiii; new Ihinijs to do. The oiil piohlem is thai she (ii ds so niiK h to do thai slie has no lime 10 oineise with aii one outside hei activities. When )ou ask her wh) shc docs things, wc II tell you it s God s will. OlUccrs ol ChrisliJii fellow ship 4 . J I I ' rciich CItih •J .5 J i .iuiic I ' n COI K ii J Cjlholic Sundj} Siltool Tcjchcrs 4 J. MICMAEL ERNST NERSTMEIMER K 4 Topeka, Kansas Serycant Masty. or Michael il you re Heather, was a guy you could always count on to pay his debts, just ask the dog. Mccdicss to say. Mike is a great friend indeed. From the heartland of Kansas. Mersty used the skills he acquired while chasing a certain redhead across the plains, to excel in track. His athletic ability, common sense, out- standing personality, and cassette tapes will al- ways be cherished and missed. Cross Country Team 4,3.2. 1; Track 4.3.2. 1; Indoor Track 4.3.2. t. German Club 3.2: AtlS I. TIMOTHY EDWARD NEWSOME tl-2 MoniciAilIco, Gcoiciia Lieutenant This smooth talking gentleman from Clinch County, Cieorgia views argument as an art, and when he participates, he aims to win. Tim s oth- er forte is studying. Although he would rather read the Wall Street Journal and be in bed by 1 1:00 P.M., Tim has been known to stay up 3 days without sleep, with fuel being 17 cups of coffee. Ocbalc Team 4. WENDELL LEWIS NELSON Q-4 Macon, Georgia Lieutenant l.videncc such as, he was more strac than the Comm spent more hours awake than Kinslein and had c clashes longer than the hail on his hcacUould support the hypothesis that Wendell was not human, not so! Wendell s never dying tonccrn lor his friends, his ready Iresh smile, and his fighting spirit, in and out of the ring, will always be remembered. Addic Rep 3.2, 1: licliavioral Science Club 3.2: Music Semi- nar 3.2. Drama Seminar 3,2; Handball Club 2. 1 CO GIA NGUYEN A-1 Bloomfleld, New Jersey Lieutenant Known as the " shifty eyed ' Vietnamese Co sev- crvdav actions were guided by his belicis that " well rested is well tested ' and " why do sorne- thing today when you can do it tommorrow. ' to find a trustworthy, straight-forward, hardwor- king and loyal friend, one has to look no farther than Co. Team Handball 4 3 Chinese Club 4.3. 536 Oraduates TODD STEPHEN NICHOLSON F 3 Tillamook, Oregan Sergeant Todd is a man of many talents; the foremost is being a good friend. Todd has two favorite past times: mountaineering and marching the area. However, he always did have time to pursue the finer things in life, mainly liquor and women. As an athlete, Todd excelled in everything he did whether he was slamming bodies on the wres- tling mat or pumping out push-ups on the APFT. Todd chose to go infantry. Wrestling 4.3,2, 1: Mountain- eering Club 5,2,1. TROY OWEN NIX A-1 Fort Wayne, Indiana Captain As one of the most sensitive guys around, T-Roy could always be counted on to give his opinions on relationships and friendship. T-Roy was an intense individual, giving his best in all he did, from weightlifting to schoolwork and from party- ing to Ann. T-Roy will be the most remembered of the Axmen due to his incredibly unique per- sonality and loyal friendship. Catholic Choir 4. RICHARD JOHN NIEBERDINGJR II Ludlow, Kentucky Lieutenant By no means can Rick be considered your typi- cal Kentucky Farm Boy. Known as the " Dinger " , Rick s confidence in his ability and professional- ism was readily apparent. Setting the example for all to follow, Dinger s leadership and fastball were a part of the Army Team s key to success, tlis acoiTiplishments and hard work became the high for the l-Rock A true friend. Ricks dedica- tion to excellance ensures him a successful fu- ture. Baseball Team 4,3.2,1; Catho lie Plebe Choir 4; CPRC 4.2.1. THOMAS JAMES NIGRO E-2 Valley Stream, New York Lieu tenant Despite Tom s nightly preoccupation wiht the dizzy-spin game, pool matches, nurf hoop, the Mets, or room wrestling, no-Qo yielded " no mer- cy " to the Dean s List. Known for being home ev- ery weekend and never one to start any projects early, the words " I m hurting " often echoed throughout the company area. Aaah - OK Tom, anybody want to flip... HOWARD EDWARD NOROWITZ E 3 Queens, New York Lieutenant Howie came to this institution via QED with vast experience of real life. This has helped him in maintaining an even keel in the typically turbu- lent cadet life. He brought with him that certain je ne sais quoi idiosyncrasies of a new Yorker- cynical at times but truthful. His firm belief in himself and those close to him will guide him in mastering the art of life. JOHN EUGENE NOVALIS, H F-4 Williamsport, Pennsylvania Captain Jo hn " The Uke " novalis left his mark not only on his nose but with the guys as well. He not only ran a great company, but excelled in the ancient arts of merriment and ransacking villages. A master of the Mr. Rogers disguise and a prover- bial dancing machine, he has a great head on his shoulders. Mo doubt, when the big guy creat- ed the UKER he was on. Rugby Team 4.3,2.1. Graduates 537 STEVEM JOMM MULTY C 4 Mcu Kochcllc ricw VoiK l.iculcnjiU nulls lie lnl.inli (.iiHl lidin (k- ISroiiv cmiUI .il kd s IH- cminlccl upon (oi j luii lime. Mis ncvci ciuliiit) .ibilil lo c oim- up illi .1 joKc alv»a s Kept us Ijuiihiiu; Mis l.ivotitc s.i iiui Aliiiilil who s yoiru; to K.intiiM Vhool ' moli .itc l mjii poo pic not to . o lnl.inli In l.ui onl one person did. and it wasn t him. nuthcad till loni) t c ic mcmbcrcd as a great pcrs in ami (liend. SwimmliK; Team 4. JAMES ROBERT O BRIEM, III (2 Saratoqa Sprinqs, I cw York Sergeant Bobby will always be remembered by us as a unique individual. Mis weekend exploits and fine clothes were his trademarks. But we all know he will make a good leader because of his insight, common sense and ability to lead the " city wor- kout. ' Sir. mip-flip). I really don t know. ZZZ...O0 Zoo!! Spanish Cltih 4,3.2. TIMOTHY ALLAP1 OBERSCMLAKE A-2 Cincinnati, Ohio Captain When Tim came to A-2. he seemed to work too lonq and too hard, leaving very little time for his personal life. Living with the Spartans helped him change, and now even with a double major, Tim is a Spartan with intense personal beliefs and a willingness to share that make him an ideal friend. Soccer Team 4; Phi-Kappa-Phi 2. 1: navigators 2.1; Computer Forum 3,2. 1: Vida tiueva 2,1. MARY JEMPiirER O BRIEn r3 lonlana, Washington Captain Having the experience of the ' Real Army ' be- hind her. Jenny entered West Point with an ad- vantage over most of us. Mer dedication to the Army motto be all you can be ' compelled her (o set high goals for herself. Mot only has she excelled in academics and leadership, but she has demonstrated her powers with a map and compass. As she re-enters the Army with new experiences and skills, she will continue to set new, higher goals and strive to exceed them. Orienteering Team 4.3.2. 1; {( a Catholic Choir 4,3.2. 1; Ring SK and Crest Committee 4,3.2.1. ( JAMES MICHAEL O BRIEM H-2 lUirKc, Virginia Lieutenant O 15 has always been a great friend lo have .iiound because ol his constant motivational at- lilude. never one to pull punches. Jim lays things out on the line and continues to drive on • ind lomplelc the mission. Mis determination .ind great sense ol humoi will surely be a great asset to this " green machine! ' Shi Club 3. lijscbjil Team 4 Spanish Club 3.- Mountaineer- ing Club 3. MNESf IsDtessO jiinO ' D ,(£15, vol) jesreatli ROBERT ERAPiCIS O COnPiOR A-1 WcstbiJi}, ricu York Lieutenant O.C. defines the word politician. ' Mis ability to exaggerate a stor is matched only by his loyalty and sense of humor. Mis Long Island home turned into a refugeforhisfriends, a place where many a good time vias had. Kob-O is destined lor success whether it be ft. Polk or the White Mouse. F.A. will never be the same. Lacrosse Team 4,3.2. 1; Do- mestic Affairs Forum 2.1. Oarkss ' (ieioat never] laibook. 538 Graduates JAMES ROBERT O DEA E 3 Arlington, Vermont Captain LiKe a flash, tiammer blazed the obstacle course called West Point. The stars which adorn his Dress Grey fail to fully reflect the excellence of Jim O Dea. Jimbo earned athletic and aca- demic accomplishments, but these arc paled when compared to Jimbo s highest honor: the tremendous respect and admiration of his peers. You are a class act, Jacque, thanks for the great times. Soccer Team 4,3.2, 1; Portu- guese Club 3,2. GARRY OWEN O GRADY Q-3 Clarks Summit, Pennsylvania Captain QOQ has a personality that everyone can only hope to achieve. He is a friend to anyone and everyone. His love for life ensures that the world will never pass him by, unless it is hidden in a text book. Anyone that has ever met Garry will never forget him and, if they are lucky, they may even remember the name of a few of his girl- friends. Rugby 4.3: DAC 4,3.2.1. THOiMAS i ARTIM O ' DOi OGHUE Q-3 Toms River, Piew Jersey Lieutenant OD is the type of friend everyone can only hope to have their entire life. His sense of humor light- ened the tedious days of academia and remin- ded us all of the power of laughter. His love for Black Jack in A.C. is only exceeded by his love for a good argument or B.S. session. A comaco- pia of useless knowledge, OD will surely thrust the logical power of his steel-trap-like mind into each problem which confronts him, forcing his commanders to ask " Are you ever serious? " STEPHEN ALEXANDER O DELL 1-1 Qainsville, Florida Lieutenant A noble warrior and unifying force for the l-Rock, this young viking receives the big " thumbs up " from the socially aggressive animals of the dy- namic corps. As a survivor of Block Island s in- tramural lacrosse system and frequent visitor to the sixth floor, CD. will continue his pursuit of the perfect tan until the Love Bandit finally runs out of gas. Parachute Club 3: Class Com- mittee 3,2,1; Math Forum 2. DANIEL JOON MIN OH E-4 Bloomington, Indiana Captain Duty is the sublimest word in our language. Do your duty in all things. You cannot do more. You shouldneverwishtodo less. Gen. Robert E. Lee. Crew 2.1; Ring and Crest Com- mittee (Treasurer) 4.3.2.1; Glee Club 3,2. i CARL jom OllLSOn e-3 Yorktovvn heights, Mew York LieutcnaiU Carl, " trach ' to those who competed on the in- tramural lacrosse and (oolhail tields, always goes hcadto-hcad with atn and e cr dial- icngc. Mis arcatcsl desire, next to staying off the Dean s " other " list, was to be an Inlantry officer. Carl s sense of duty allowed him to get the job done where others had failed. Mis loyalty and sincerity hasc won him friends lor a life time. Lacrosse Team 4: Scoutmast- ers Council 4.3,2. 1: Fencing Team I. BKYM CHRISTOPHER OLEXY Q-4 Conshohockcn. Pennsylvania Captain Mc never in a speechless condition — Me Mc ci enjoyed " extra " nutrition — But the drunken pin- nacle of his life so cynical — Was his desire to be AJ s magician. Squash Team 4.- Chinese Club 3.2: hOWITZEK I: fhi Happa f hi 2.1. CHRISTOPHER LUKE OKEEFE 111 lUiilinciton kusj Captain (. hiis could .ilways lie toiind lilci.illy diagging his fOtK huddles Ihiough the ligois ol ju- dcmii s Mowcxci lie never Ion ed happiness by smiling loi pictures I he only time " t halk- head s ' cat lOuU) not be seen as a blui was when lie was washing It at the motor pool. Stay cool, buddy. lloni i Cdniniillcc 3.2. 1. LORLTTA AMPiL OLSLPi 0-4 Mcndham, new Jcisc Captain Throwing tricks on the uneven bars never before seen in the sport has earned l.oretta the su- preme title of " Kamika i tiymnast. " Whether in the gym or not. however. Lorclta s wild antics have made her famous - if not notorious. Pto truer friend could be found than l.oretta (.just (Ion t go testing her temper by selling her up with a blind dale from buffalo!) " Kef will be mis- sed by all. but her good friends will always keep an eye out for her on the horizon. Watch out aviators, here she comes! Women ' s Gymnastics Team 3.2. 1: Theatre Arts Guild 4.3.2. 1; SAME 2. 1; Rally Com- mittee 3,2. STANLEY JOSEPH OLEFiGiriSKI 15-3 Auburn, Washington Captain Stan, or Slosh as we know him. was the only stud of the original saunchbags. Although he was goodlooking. he had problems getting a date as evidence by King Weekend when he trawled back to Mary Rose. Mis sandy experi- ence at Lauderdale and his ambulance ride on CTLT gave him his Chi Master Qualification, rsever angered and never dov n, Stan will always be one of the fellas. COLLEEM GRACE OLSOPi D-3 riew Orleans, Louisiana Lieutenant Whether stomping around in boots and breeches or singing her heart out. Grace was al- ways able to brighten up this dreary grey " home ' of ours with her cheery smile and enthusiasm. S- inging took her all over the countr-y and riding took her to Europedhree times!) as a cadet. Hopefully after graduation she II be able to lake those " fancy " riding lessons in Europe as often as she wants to. Tally Mo! Equcslhan Team 4 2 Glee Club 3 2 I: Slum Gra 4.3 (Editor): HOMizer 4: Froteslanl Choir 4: Media Club 4,3.2. 1 540 tiraduatcs mi ' Wi-t " m ' GREGORY ALLAM OLSOM B-1 Findlay, Ohio Lieutenant Greg, or Olie knew from the start that West Point didn t have to be as Spartan as people thought. So, he devoted himself to maximizing time and comfort, vi hile still being efficient and a great leader. Olie will be remembered for his year-round tans, friendly attitude, and his dyna- mite serves. There may be sobriety in the Army, but Olie is about to liven it up. Hockey Team 4; Raquetball Team 1: CFHC 3.2,1: Hunting and Fishing Club 4. JEFFREY KEMNETH OPPERMAN E-4 Dubuque, Iowa Lieutenant Opie was one of those guys who made the most of his time at West Point. Every job he did to me- ticulous perfection; every class he studied for was Portuguese, and most of all, he was like an older brother to most and a husband to one of us. From the tip of his toes to the baldspot on his head, Opie was the best. 150 LB Football 4,3; Class Committee 4,3,2,1: DAF; Scuba Club. ROBERT LESLIE OLSOM E-2 Big Falls, Minnesota Captain " Rob-O was undoubtedly one of the most infa- mous cadets of the class od 1987. Developing a solid foundation in the Troop, " Rob went on to become the Brigade ADDIC Representative who we all knew and loved. We admired Rob for his uncanny ability to have a good time in the face of the rigors of West F ' oint. Always willing to make a new friend, Rob-O will be remembered as a lover of fine food, fast cars, and fast women, ADDIC Council 3,2,1: Spanish Club 3,2. TERENCE MCCABE ORMSBY B-2 Queens, Mew York Captain Terry came to West Point after two years at VMI which allowed him to truly impose his VMI expe- rience upon the fourth class system of the Bull- dogs, no matter how hectic life became for Ter- ence McCabe, this strong-willed Irishman never hesitated to help a friend in need. Irregardless of where this 13E may go, Terence will be re- membered always - Qo Bulldogs! 150 LB Football Team 4,3. ELIZABETH AiNN O ' NEAL Q-3 Cumberland, Maryland Captain Prom the sticks of rural Maryland, Liz will always be a great friend to all that knew her. Her sincer- ity in helping her friends, her unassuming intelli- gence, bright smiles, and outstanding personal- ity are cherished attributes that will be missed. Knovm for always getting enough to eat, Liz was just plain fun to be around. True friends are rare, and Liz is one we will never forget. From fixing beds to scrounging for food, Knappy Head w ll be successful in everything she does. TAG 1: CAF3; DAF 4. EDWARD HECTOR ORZETTI H-2 Fair Lawn, New Jersey Sergeant Eds unusually good nature was always a source of comic relief for everyone in the company. We will not forget his unique sense of humor. Ed was a great friend who knew when to be serious and when to lighten the air. His sharp mind will allow him to succeed in all endeavors. Although some could not understand him, we in H2 will always remember Ed as a leader and true friend. Powerlifting Team 4,3,2.1: CPRC 3,2,1. i Graduates 541 CAIKK lA MAKIL OSl.LV Ci-2 f ' iusbuigh, [ ' cnns lvania Lieutenant Mdrd to bclic c it s been four years since those hdllowcd words " I m rcdc) to leave. ' and ' I real- Is don t (eel like being here toda , ' were tor the first time but certainl) not the last, echoed by Pat through the halls of West I ' oint. Mow arc left behind a trail of used pompoms and t)altcrcd RceboKs. remnants of rabble rousing. Thanks Pat. for slaying and sharing that constant smile. Kabblc Houscrs 4.3.2.1. ROMALD EUGEME PACHECO, JR II 4 Ar a(1a. Colorado Lieutenant Paco is one of a kind. Thank CjOD ! Keally he is an excellent friend, lie is always willing to help people. t1is time spent helping others was valu- able because he was always busy. Grand Knight for the Knights of Columbus, captain of the Sa- bre Team, etc. lie will be a gocxl officer in what- ever branch they let him go. Military Affairs Club 4.3.2. f ' cncinci 3.4. Unights of Colum- bus 4.3 2. 1: Tactics Club 3.2; frotcstant Choir 2.1. KOKERT JOSEPH OWEMS El W.ishituiton Illinois Lieutenant lluiii-N w.is .1 li ' i;L ' nd in company t ■ 1 Mc some how managed to avoid (juill and tlie area. I ut 1 ould never elude beet " okl corjis ' stories, and Nama s pi a Only on( e di l he evei let any- lliing ( omc between him .irul his gicengirl lioh was alvsjys aiound during the goo l times and when times were not so gooil he could be toun- icd on to ilo something new. odd. or unique to ihange them. CfHC 3.2. 1.CIass Committee 4.3.2. 1. Tactics Club 3.2.Rally Committee 3.2 Math forum 3. ROBERT RAY PAINTER Al llollouay, Ohio Lieutenant hob was a good friend to all in company A 1 Ihroughout his four years, he mi, ed duty with pleasure In order to brighten everyone s day. Af- ter a serious accident his first class year, he showed the determination to fight back; he was an inspiration to us all. Bob. you re one helluva guy and good luck in the future- we re going to miss you. flying Club I: Fislol Team 3.2.1. PAUL GREGORY MEAL PACMECO V- Knoxville, Tennessee Lieutenant f ' aco was always a dayroom rat. He never seemed to do homework, tjut yet he came close to being a starman. Me was an aerospace major al that, tie played fussball and won regularly, but you d thought he created the game. He was usually controlled, but did blow post on one oc- casion to buy a halfcaseof beer which he drank in his room. Scuba Club; Finance Forum; French Club; Shi Club 4.3.2. 1. DANIEL PAK El Swaithmore, Pennsylvania Captain Dan was never known for outspokenness but w.isa (omplished with many talents. He missed home but never minded the grayness of West I ' oint prol ably because he excelled. Dan chose his companions carefully yet he was a compan- ion to all. Some called him " Zeppelin ' a humor- ous twist to his true independence, scdateness, and above all his dedication which will serve hltti wfll KiiliiH] ( luh 4: Chess Club 3; Marathon Team 3.2: American Chemical Society 2. 1. 542 Graduates BRADLEY HOKE PALMER H-1 Easton, Maryland Lieutenant Brad is one of those guys who always looked great. There could be a blizzard and he wouldn t have a spot on him. He also had a knack for tak- ing the hardest courses that Wu Pu had to offer. But it was during those long, long nights of futile work that his partners realized that Brad was a dedicated perfectionist. It is said that good friends are worth their weight in gold. Brad s worth over a million. Ski 3.2.1, ASME 1. HAE-SUE PARK C 4 Garden City, new York Captain Hess came to us as a highly motivated 21 year old plebe. She soon became known for her staunch determination to excel at all things to include friendship. When she wasn ' t cruising the ski slopes or tramping through the woods with a troop of scouts, she was always ready to lend a hand. But don t sell her SHORT. Her lovable character and selfless spirit has endeared Hae- Suetousall and the absence of this little person will leave a large hole in our hearts. Sunday School 4; Protestant f " I Choir 4.3; Scout Masters .t-i Council 4.3.2.1; Karate 4.3; ' I Ski Team 3.2; CPRC 3.2.1. 1 REFiARD RAMDY PARAS El Oxnard, California Lieutenant Randy came from that far off land ot California. While he was here he got great grades in his Juice and other classes using his perfected osmosis study method. Plow if you couldn t find him in his room you knew he was down on the phones with Myra. He 11 always be remembered as a great friend who would always give you a smile. Squash Team 4.3,2; CPRC 4.3.2.1; Electronics Club 2.1. MYUMG JIN PARK A-3 Torrington, Connecticut Sergeant " Muddy " stayed at West Point for four and a half years. A soccer injury plebe year eventually end- ed his soccer career, but Muddy managed to drive on with his mission (whatever that mission may be). Muddy took alot of teasing from his friends but always managed to dish out his fair share. He was always a barrel of laughs and an overall fun-loving guy. His antics with girls, and his colorful expression " Oh, you know Shroe will always be fondly remembered. Soccer Team 4.3.2; CPRC 4.3.2; French Club 2. TODD WAYNE PARISH F-2 Dow, Illinois Sergeant Todd is a no-nonsense lllini who typifies dedica- tion and sacrifice, nothing came easy for Sat- chel, but he never quit trying to improve. Most importantly, Todd matured spiritually and learned to place all his trust in the Lord. On the lighter side, Satch s rendition of The Thornbirds is unparalleled in modern times, the operation to remove those nasty earplugs was a success, and most importantly. ..Go Zoo! Church of Christ 3.2.1; Hunt- ing and Fishing Club 4,3,2,1; Domestic Affairs Forum 2.1. JAMES LOUIS PARKER A-2 Detroit, Michigan Lieutenant A man of many names, Zeus and chick magnet to name just a few, Jim was never at a loss to find the humor in any situation. In between dev- astating the ladies with his boyish charm and washboard stomach, he found the time to be a great friend. Regardless of his location, he will always " be there " for a buddy. Rugby Team. Graduates 543 MAKh ALl.L. I ' AKKISIl A-4 Inwood, West Vircjinia Captain MjiK Is ilo Mi lo c.iith in cvci v»J Jiul neithci stjrs noi sttipcs loiiltl hide oi t.imlsh his cdl (oi lilc llciiiqv»ilh Allison " t KAMtinti ' hclicop icis. n inySp ilcMslov% tolhcittouiul ot hcionv Ina unt ontmliccl with the luiys is the wj) he lik cti to spend his dec time The dnlltipdlion ol " Class Dismissed. ' dro c him on. A gooti (ricnd and a guide to all wc will miss not haviiui him close, C Jss Committee 4.3 J I AH 3 J I I ' hi l .iiiit,i f ' lii J I _ MARVIM JAMIE PEARCE. IV A-2 Bamcvcld, ricu York Lieutenant An oulslandincj alhlclc and a serious student Jamie isjust an all around great guy. always ex- cellent at everything he did during his stay here. Although he always had a lot on his mind, aca- demics, skiing, training for a triathalon or look- ing for ard to the next weekend, but not neces- sarily in that order, he was never too busy to share a " minute " at the club and talk things over. 5A Te rn 4.3.2.1 (Captain): Class Committee 5.2. 1; Span- ish Club 4 PAUL FRAMK PASQUIMA r-4 tiloucester, Massachusetts Lieutenant I ' jul s contagious smile and enthusiasm always brings cheer to others. On the surface Paul appears to be light hearted and carefree. But. those who know him well, know there s a seri- ous side also, faul is a dreamer, but what is more, he has the courage to pursue his dreams with hard work. But. no matter how demanding his pursuits may be. Paul always has timej or his friends. Football Team 4.3,2,1; Olce Club 3; CFRC 2; Portuguese Club 3. STEVEM CHARLES FRIIS PEDERSOM 1-2 Clifton Park, Piew York Sergeant Steve, known to his friends as " LICT " - short for derelict (a name well earned many times over) " was always willing to share his congenial per- sonality with others. Me would search out the lonely (and usually busy) people and brighten their day by letting them know there were peo- ple in worse shoes than them. LICT. we wish you nothing but blue skies from here on. Ski Club 3.2. 1 (CIO: Ski In- structors 2.1: Knights of Co- lumbus 3.2. 1: Domestic Affairs Forum 2.1: Catholic Choir 4.3. JAMES A. PATTOM, JR. 1-2 Sheffield, Alabama Lieutenant •lappei is d tianspldnted southerner who picked up the norlhern wdvs quitkly, Ncvei pleased with the music ol Ike lldU Jdy would lake any opporiunity to instrutt people in the iritial ddntes ol the lity. During the week he studied, but on weekends he disa()peaicd lo venture north in sedtch ol some mysticdl woman. All in all. Jay spent more time in combat boots on leave than as a cadet. We all wish oui Alabama punk good luck. Skank on. Jay! CI ' HC 3 2 1 Russian Club . 3 2. 1 Domeatic Affairs Forum Kz . f .2 2 1 SCUSA 2: Triathalon X Team 4.3.2. 1: Finance Foium : R DOUGLAS EDWiri PEPiPiEBAKER 1-2 Inverness, Michigan Sergeant Doug is an easy going, naturally witty guy who just can t rub people the wrong way. Me has a t)it of " Southern Gentleman " in him and a subtle charm that giv es him a persuasive way with peo- ple - particulariy ladies! We know hell attack his officer career with the same dedication he s shown toward physical fitness and hav e great re- sults. Best of luck to a true friend! O ee Club 3.2: Powerlitting Team 3,2.1. 544 Graduates EDWARD FRAriCIS PERO D-4 Cuyahoga, Ohio Captain Because ol his introverted personality, Ed was a person hard to meet at the beginning but once you got to know him well, you could count on a real friend. He enjoyed hurting people on the fields of friendly strife, namely in bo.xing and football. Ed mastered his skills of taking on life easy at West Point and still managed to excel in academics. His sense ofhumor was great. If true friends ever existed, Ed will remain one of those. Spanish Club 3,2,1; Mountain- eering Club 3; French Club 3.2.1. AXA STELLA PERWICH H-3 McLean, Virginia Captain May the road rise up to meet you. Nay the wind be always at your back. May the sun shine warm upon your face. And the rains fall soft upon your fields. And until we meet again, may Qod hold you In the hollow of his hand. Sunday School Teacher: Mara- thon Ski Team: Women s La- crosse Team (capt). RICHARD JAMES PERRELLI F-3 riorth Haven, Connecticut Lieutenant Rich was a fun loving soul, always loaded with a quick smile and a hearty laugh. Pursuit of sleep, buxom women, and the finer things in life were never ending pastimes in which he ex- celled. Rich ' s quest for adventure and a " he- branch " led to a commission in the King of Bat- tle. Go big guns! Mount up! Catholic Choir 4.3: Olee Club 3: ASME 1. LARRY EDWARD PETERS A-4 Tuscaloosa, Alabama Lieutenant As one of the elder statesmen of 87, Larry ' s Ala- bama roots gave him an appreciation for the finer things in life-Most of which he readily con- demned as immoral, never missing an opportu- nity to share his well-thought-out opinions with us, Larry s dedication to having a good time was equalled only by his desire to maintain a mini- mum BAC when on leave, fie will be sorely mis- sed. How big is it, Larry? Music Seminar 3,4: Astronomy 2: Math Club 3. DOMErilC FRANCIS PERRIELLO, III A-3 Rockviile, Mainland Lieutenant Perriello was concieved in the states, born in In- donesia, and raised in the country of Laos and the streets of Bangkok. He came to the Academy with the love of only three things: muscle cars, women, and the infantry (not necessarily in that order), and had an undying loyalty to each. His high school iTiotto remains unchanged: " They got us surrounded, the poor bastards. " Pistol Team 4,3,2.1: WHDT 3,2,1: Investment Club 1: Bowling Club 4,3: CPRC 4,3,2,1: German Club 3. SCOTT BOWEN PETERS Q-2 Uhrichsvilie, Ohio Lieutenant Out of the tiny province of Uhrichsvilie, OH, the overpopulated Peters Clan was forced to relin- quish their eldest son to join the ranks of civili- zation. Scooter quickly became enchanted with the fast paced lifestyle of Highland Falls. Al- though Scooter excelled in both wrestling and academics, we will fondly remember him best for his ability to fall in love every weekend. Wrestling Team 3.2.1. Graduates 545 JACQULLl.f L LtL rLTLKSOPI 0-3 Dearborn, Michigan Lieutenant UtHlcrl in i JdcKi s iiiiprctciitious exterior arc a special clclemiination and a wa o( finding joy in li(c s darkest corners. Those better ac- quainted uith her catch a glimpse of that inner sunshine through her guitar and song. Iter qualities of strength and hope, along with a cer- tain swarth) gentleman, will surely lead her and those she influences to success. Chin up. Air- borne! flop Committee 4.3.2. 1: Sand- hurst 4.3.2; Ni. ed Company 2: Mountaineering Club 3; Ger- man Club 3. JAMES MICHAEL PETKO, JR A-3 Qai , Indiana Sergeant Jim spent many sleepless nights in his four ) ears doing what his heart drew him into -Areos- pace Engineering and preparing religious re- treats. Jim often exchanged his sleep to visit others and be a friend. When asked why. he would respond : friends first, besides that s what 30 days graduation leave is for. ' TAG 3.2. 1; fhotography Club 2: TEC 4.3.2.1. JErEEREV DAVID PETEKSOri 11 Junction City, Kansas Captain Jeff, the pioud leader to First Regiment, was a selfless person that any individual could count on to be there, lie gave a new meaning to the phrase ' An Officer and a Gentleman ' . In his youthful years in F-1. though he could occasion- ally be found face down with the rest of the f- ragcrs. but his faith in the Lord pulled him through it all. Mis Christian values will always be a n inspiration to those who knew him. Football Team 4: Officer ' s Christian Fellowship 4.3.2.1: Glee Club 4.3. MATTHEW EDWARD PETROCELLI 6-4 Fair Lawn, new Jersey Lieutenant Matt ' Petro ' Petrocelli was the wavy-haired Ital- ian who captured the hearts of women and small animals across the Eastern United States. Me was the beer aficionado, built like a human juggernaut, who single-handedly supported Jummy fiuffet and the Coral Reefer Band in the new York area. Misjocular manner and facile na- ture made him the type others enjoyed bumping elbows with. KRIS ALLEM I ' ETERSOri G-1 Tacoma, Washington Lieutenant Mey Stork- you have always been one of the qui- eter ones, but you will always be remembered for your classical music and cello-man. And how about all those nights getting whipped in wres- tling. You really shouldn t be too concerned about those demons on the wall, they will never get you. Best luck- thanks for always caring. Choir 4.3: Squash 4: Fellow- ship of Christian Athletes 3.2.1. Fowerlifting Team 4,3.2. CHRISTOPHER JAMES PETTY D-3 Littleton, Colorado Captain The true West I ' oint constant was " Ranger Pet- ty ' . Leaving boots in strange lands or sacrificing furniture to the lady of the lake, he always left his mark when he paused. He was one you could always turn to for help in a tight situation. Mis motivation as both a company and a battalion commander left no doubt with us of future con- tributions to our profession. Football Team 4: Rugby Team 3.2.1: Cadet Academic Council 4.3.2. 1: Catholic Choir 4: Glee Club 3: CPRC 3. 546 Graduates THOMAS WILLIAM PIATAK E 4 Oahu, Hawaii Lieutenant A true Ladies Man, Pios and his two slugs have terrorized riewburgh nightlife during his time here. Somehow Tom has managed to juggle all these women, get 12 hours of sleep a day, and still rank at the top of the class academically. Forever a true friend, he is always there when you need him. Tom is a clutch guy, and will sure- ly be missed. KATHERIME LOUISE PIERCE F-2 Alexandria, Virginia Lieutenant Pethal, " The Greek, quite the partier- hardly a cadet was ever the rowdier. Her parents moved from Virginia to Lauderdale, there she indulged in sun and ale. Mot only an academic stud, but a stellar athlete; in the pool did Pethal compete. As a friend as special as she is rare. Qo Seaweed! May the better burper win. fliyawta! Qo Zoo! Swimming Team 4,3,2,1; Chi- nese Club 5. AMDREW JOHN PIFFAT, JR. C-4 Levintown, Pennsylvania Sergeant Piff, Tieder s primary drinking buddy from the wrong side of the tracks, was incarcerated Firstie year for symbolically tearingdown the wall " . We loved him for his rough Philly voice, manners, and his omnipresent cigar. He loved his Caddy, the girls he found in it, and Rosie s decor. As for standards. Tower em now cause you re gonna lower em later " . MARK JAMES PINCOSKI B-1 Little Valley, riew York Lieutenant The epitome of apathy, Mark had unique way of enforcing the Fourth Class System. Enough said. During Cow year the clink of jail doors marked Pincos entry into the 98% club, and days became gray after that. With a car like a cooler, Mark was ready for any weekend. May his good luck always hold out. Cadet Band 3,2,1 (Vice Presi- dent). JEFFERY GEORGE PLANTE B-2 Alton, Hew Hampshire Lieutenant You could always expect a straight answer from Jeff. Being tactful is not one ofJeffs strong quali- ties, since he calls them as he sees them. What else can you expect from someone who s from l ew Hampshire? Swimming Team 4: Harate 3; Hunting and Fishing Club 3. Graduates 547 MIGUEL ANGEL FOLANCO, JR CO Sjnluicc I ' ucito Kito l.icutciijiU MitlucI ( oiniiuiiil) kiuuMittitlu- 1 .Kik ' sas [)oiiK is the l pc ol (|u ou lOiild .ilw.iss (iniiit on lor J IjuiiM VVhclhci hi- Is iloiiiii his IWOK impics- siononllic Icniiiscoiiil sKiliu|oiil i lionliol ion Ihc hiinn slopci ot shoollnij il out in j squirt (4un (Iciht lie nc ct Ijils to k-.i c ou uith Iju- ({hirKi pains. Mc s J true IricncI who is concerned but ttol nosey. Me will jlwci s l c tnc Hu lrul Spjnish Club 4 J.J I- Compiil er jiHl Elccironfcs roniin 2. PATRICK ALAM POLLARD 1-1 r.ck fv (HKl Mcii Liiul Sergeant Die liist one lo look loi lun the cliisl e I ' JI To! Idtil js a i.iie breed here. SutiouiicU-il l) (hose whose bic;c(esl concerns were loolhhrush hoi- deis.iiul dusts o eishocs rjldJiedloprocLiIrn that there is Indeed nioie lo llle. Me ttletl to live lile to its lullest and he iisiiall) succeeded. lUischjII Ic.ini J J V.ith Ao rum 2. STEPHANIE LORRAINE POLLARD A 3 Tallahassee, rioiida Liciitciicitit Stephanie Is a ver wltl iiulivldual .iiid Is lull ol surprises. She is one ol those (adets who spends hall her lime here sleeping or reading romance novels. Best ol luck in Ihc medical Held. JOSLPH DWAYNE POLLMEIN 13 Fialtiniorc, Mdi ldiu) Lieutenant Joe thoiitjlil he knew eserjthinci about the The- atre Arts (lulld... until he met The Romper Room. The A3 tDO and Moll Matchct s rilrtin with Di- saster ' will always be special memories thanks to them. Joe did not let them slow him dowTi and he went on to be the most harassed CIC TAO ever had. Joe looks lorward to a career at the Lawton Community Theatre, the center of the theatrical world. (Just ask the OIC or his wife!) TAO 4.3.2. 1: Glee Club 3.2. 1. S f , r -. CLINTON COOPER POLLITT 14 Lake City, Florida Lieutenant Althouc;h nc cr seen awake after 2230 Mrs., our heav)Avelciht riorlda Swamp Boy was In a con- stant state of flux. As a beancr weighed In at a light 240 or Army s line: but by Tirstlc year, he ctiosc love over the gridiron. Clint is famous for serving as 1-Beam s great neutralizer. A word of warning for all readers who might use mechani- cal systems: this mindless fool may be the engi- neer who designed them. Football Team 4.3.2: Scuba Club 1: Mechanical Engineer- ing Club I. STANLEY DARWIN POMICMTER, JR F-2 HerKimei, New York Captain Stash Is the type of fellow who Is happy with the basic things In life, but a basic man he is not. Stash saw many a sunrise in order to maintain his stars, and was usually good at pulling things out. A true rugger, he could find a soft spot In any wotnan s heart and the van was meant for that purpose. Although not permitted to be a Marine, the Zoo s own soldlerscholar-athlete has the mettle to be one of the best. Oo Zoo! Hugh) Team 3.2, 1; Domestic Kjl,- Affairs rorum 3.2. S-; .548 Graduates WILLIAM JACKSOM POOLE, JR F-2 Columbia, South Carolina Captain Jack came to the Zoo happenin gang bound. With a knack to pilot all the weekend adven- tures, the memories of Philly, the House, and Penn State are now treasures, no one else could shoot a silver bullet quite as straight, on his weekends it was MTV, but weekdays aero till late. Wherever you go there will be happiness found, f .F.C, cheesesteaks. Slim Jims, and a cheeto mound. Here s to you Huggyl Qo Zoo. Mechanical Engineering Club 2.1. MICHAEL STEVEn POSOVICH E 2 Oskaloosa, Iowa Lieutenant During his four years at West Point, Mike made the transition from Pos to ' Posman. Always with a " nose for parties, he almost got that nose broke in DC on several occasions. Whether road tripping with his fellow Dogs, en- joying a bottle fo fine wine, or trying his best to improve international relations in Philadelphia, Pos " w ll always be remembered as a friend to all and willing to try almost anything.. .at least once. Marathon Club 3: CPRC 3.2. 1; Scuba Club 4.3. MICHAEL JOSEPH PRATT 1-3 Fort Sheridan, Illinois Captain Prom his moussed hair to his se,xy ' stereo, one word aptly describes Mike Pratt: stylish. His mu- sic, his clothes, his car (even though it never started) were stylish. Just ask him! In short. Mo added a touch of class sorely needed in an oth- erwise unsavory polar bear den. But most of all Mo was a friend which is, while not always in style, of much higher value. Handball Team 4.3.2. (Cap- tain). WILLIAM WAYNE PRIOR f-l Carroll, Iowa Captain Bill is a man who has done everything he has wanted to. He is a dedicated individual and a friend to all who knew him. Bill was not your av- erage " star man ' as he was always ready to throw judo opponents on the field of friendly strife or stop at any bar that could quench his thirst on a Saturday night. Honor Committee 3.2.1: Judo Team 3.2.1; Glee Club 3: CPRC 3. SAMUEL HOUSTON PRUGH Lampasas, Texas D-3 Captain A true Texan, it s no wonder many of his friends called him " Savage. " He was never hesitant to stand up for what he believed and would go out of his way to help others. To this day there is no other expert at sarcasm or mischief. Sam spent hours pondering his next cruel trick!!! Who is more stubborn, Sam or all the Army mules put together? Sam-easily. Long live the dead cat! MARK THOMAS PUHALLA E-2 Austintown, Ohio Captain Mark s incredible super-achiever attitude is ex- emplified by his many accomplishments as a ca- det. His pleasant nature and good humor always made being with hirrr fun. If he wasn t orienteer- ing, he was hard at work doing something else. Mark is a good example of how one can achieve most anything if they remain persistant. Orienteering Team 4.3.2. 1 (Captain): Mechanical Engi- neering Club 2.1: Mountaineer- ing Club 4.3. Graduates 549 SCO I I Al V I ' l 1 rOKl) 111 Sioux Idlls, South DjKoIj l.icutciiJiU S olt spent enormous jniounts ol lime in Ihe »ei ihl room striving to be Condn md l)C illi more of Joe Wciclcr s help, he II yet there. An- other one of Pman s pride and joys was his car, which could only be seen sitting still outside the " Camel. " Mis love life was also a ride on the wild side. Good lucK P!! CHRISTOPHER JOMn PULSKAMP C- ' 2 Cjiand Rapids, Minnesota Lieutenant Skampcr joined the Flying Circus from f-- 1 , and immediately blended in as a C-2 Mydroplaner. Between marathons and cross-country skiing. Chris subtle yet painfully humorous wit and thriflincss stood out most. Circus members will miss his quiet and easy-going cheerfulness as he cruises for redheads and Belinda Carlisle in his RX-7. riordic Ski Team 4,3,2,1: SAME ASCE 1; French Club 3. WALLACE JACKSOM PUTKOWSKl B-4 Lehington, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Wally was a guy who attempted to sleep away half his cadet career and almost succeeded. When he was awake though, he did excel both as comedian and Ail-American Powcrlifler. School work was something he felt had to be fin- ished by 9 o clock or it wasn t important enough to do. Football Team 4: Fowerlifiing Team 2. 1: Flying Club 3.2.1. MATTHEW SULLIVAPi QUIMM Cj-1 West Scnc(d, ricv York Sergeant Light hearted and easy going, Quinncr truly has the Irish l lood in him. Me never spurned the people closest to him, so you could always find him in the hallways chatting with a few friends or at the Firstic Club putting down some beers, never one to let academics get in the way of his education, his loyalty to his friends and his love for hockey kept his grades teetering on the brink, but those were Quinner s priorities, (il would not have been the same without him and we await our next meeting, see Hockey 4.3.1. NIVALDO I. QUinTAriA G-4 Miami, [ lorida Sergeant Mick • The Mad Maitian • a devoted friend whose embodiment of the machismo ideal is only sur- passed by his ec centricity. Mick s meticulous grooming rituals, love for bikini briefs and avant- garde fashions prepared him for life in the fast lane. " The Tape Man " loved to indulge exces- sively at cooking class, then dance in the barracks ■ a more classic ISO never will be found. Spanish Club 3.2: Knighls of Columbus 4.3. JOHM FRANK RABENA H-4 Eilicott City, Mainland Lieutenant " Bean " always complained about money but he never let it interfere with a good time. Me alway s got his money s worth down at Ike and he made it to rt, Lauderdale on Spring Break where he played a role as Superman, Although he occa- sionally worked out at Shea Stadium, " Bean " al- ways seemed to be dragging down In Khilly, Karate Team 4.3: Domestic Af- fairs Forum 2. 1: Class Com- mittee 4: Computer and Elec- tronics Forum 2. 1. m 550 Graduates BRIAFi WILLIAM RAFTERY H 2 Duxbury, Massachusetts Captain Always expected to be there when you wish he wasn t, " PJ V could always be counted on to provide a good laugh when you needed one, and even when you didn t. never failing to be ex- tremely motivated, he will instantly become a great friend to those who meet him and a great asset to the motivated tankers he leads. Rine Team 4, SCUSA 5: ASNE 1: Mechanical Engineer Club 2.1. SCOTT ARLINGTON RAINEY 1-3 Troy, Alabama Lieutenant An Alabama drawl and a lisp! neither one be- trays the deep-thinKIng, Southern gentleman who graced the Polar Bear den. Ever-ready with a good-natured quip or lengthy anecdote (Scott, Is this a long story?) Scott captured the lion ' s share of women. Football Team 4.2.1: ADDIC Council 3,2,1. KIMBERLY ANN RANDALL A-2 Plymouth, Massachusetts Lieutenant Kim, the consumate aerobic dance warrior, wnll be remembered by those who were fortunate enough to know her from her contagious smile and friendly demeanor. Regardless of the prob- lem, Kim was always at the ready to lend a help- ful hand or a sympathetic ear. The Spartans loss Is the Army s gain. Hop Committee 4,3.2.1; Soc- cer Team 4. JAMES ANDREW RANKIN H-3 Tinton Falls, New Jersey Lieutenant The " old man " was forever optimistic and stead- fast In his determination to make the most of West Point. He would always make time to help a classmate In need. " With age comes wisdom definitely applies to Jim, as one could comfort- ably look to him for sound advice, flailing from Mew Jersey, he intemalized many of the attri- butes of " The Boss. " Film Seminar 4,3.2. 1; ADDIC 3.2.1; Class Committee 4,3; SCUSA 4,3,2 CARL BRIAN RANNE HI Silver Spring, Maryland Lieutenant BR was the quiet, athletic and unassuming type. He was the jock-of-all trades in sports, played some good tunes on his guitars, and hed al- ways do a favor for you, no matter what. He was pretty laid-back and quiet, preferring to listen to his music, but he was also straight-forward In his duties and genuine in character. Hopefully, there ' s more like him out there. 150 LB Football 4; Freestyle Wrestling Club 4,3; Spanish Club 3; Rugby 2; Class Com- mittee 4,3; CPRC 1. PATRICIA LOUISE RAUGM F-4 Altoona, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Between " cadet borrowing " the Army mule dur- ing spirit missions and weekend excursions with her favorite " past time " , Pattie built a reputation for having an open ear and thoughtful heart for anyone who just needed to talk. She never hesi- tated to set aside her own problems to lend a helping hand. Many will benefit from Patties strong will and common sense approach. Graduates 551 DAVID hKCDEKICK KAV IV4 tk-itulcMi ii(iiiiia C jptaiii l i ' lt i.iii hrst l c icmcmluiiil .is iiu ' v hi) put lOO ' V. iiiin c ct chjlk-ii()c he look on jtui loi takini) on .ilot ol (hjllcruics Uhclhci il was in Ihclourlh qu.iilci ol.i tootl .ill (i.inic 4 A M dui in()j . °(lcsu)ns ' pull oiK oi hclpinc;oiiI .1 hud dy ' In ncc«l he j| vj s ij.ivc o ci)lhiiui he h.ul. Driven b) a slronti dcslte 10 cvcci )cl Icmpcietl by his concern lot others Dclts wjs a truly jd- rnlrdbic cjctct and an dppreciale ) friend. IS) itt rooiiMii rcjm ■» J 2 ; .s aulithistcrs Louncil 4: Kitut .iiul (. icst Coniniitlcc 4 3 2 I PATRICK JAMES REARDOM 1-4 l.cU k.iu.imui i cu NoiK Scrgcatil I ' al (ainc 10 Wisi loii ii I10111 hullalo where haid work and niild lenipennenl led him to peisonily tlie printiples ol l)ul lloiioi C ounli and he be- I ante the iiiealest thiiui sine e sliced bread Tat a day room retiulat ( ould .ilways be (ounled on tocntei inloalriendly wayer onasportinycveiU. Pat was a true friend who could always be coun- ted on l)y his friends. JAMES EDWARD RECTOR 112 Cjcnc j, nc ' I ' ork LiculciKint When Jim was not pedoimint; Jiniho Kohi s or ' smokini) up with Johnny ' hetouUI l)e liuiiul huddled with others tr inii to pull out a ilesiiiii prol)lem in liis ■metal shop. ' Jim knew evcr liaidroik soiui known to mankind. Most ol all Jim will be remembered as a great friend who was always ready to give of himself. ASME 2.1. loolh.ill rcjit) 4 Sz . JOHM GORDOn REDDY B-4 Utica, riew York Lieutenant J.R. came to West Point from OK. Carrying his pillow, lie managed to find time to rack whenev- er there was a free moment. Whether between ciasses or in formation, J.K. was conscious roughly 1 3 of his cadet career. Me did not sleep through athletics or academics where he ex- celled in both. His fine leadership skills, com- mitment to duty, and high integrity will make John an outstanding officer provided he does not sleep through graduation. Math Club 2.1. German CLub 4 52 Shi Cliih 2 I JAMES TROY REDMOM 1-2 Billings, Montana Sergeant it s all a blur: Ritual. Ideas. Kclativitv, Only Buil- dings. Flo People Prophecy, Time Slide. Plate to Hide. nudge Keality. Foresight, Mind Wide, Magic Imagery, Chicago, Detroit, Philly. Phoenix, Cent, P S., Lauderdale, Bahamas, Mew Windsor, Limos, The Limo, The Apartment. The Bouldcrburg,The City, The Too s,The ChicksThe Boy- s,CDs,E = MC2,MPC! Mugs Kisses to JT Ef- fie.Dbm Sharon.Rm. Sport Farachute Team 4.3; Do- mestic Affairs Forum 2: Rugby Tc.im I JAMES DAVID REDWinE Q-4 Mt. Vernon, Indiana Sergeant Redslimc (.jaTlicId Jarvis Dennis the Menace is how many will remember this man with (he mind of Patton and the heart of a Ranger MCO. War games, his " love " for West Point football. Karen Qina, and his Scnatorship to Indiana oc- cupied his rare weekends at WooPoo. Boxing, droopy shorts, ! MYC packed his fudge. Here ' s to a great asset to the Rangcrs-(AIRBORriE)! Glee Club 3; Theatre Arts Guild 4.3.2.1. 5.S2 Ciraduatcs STEPHEM SCOTT REED C 2 West Long Branch, new Jersey Captain The most intense of circus members, Steve wanted to be where the action was at. With a de- votion to his friends, Saabs, and Debby, Steve defined loyalty. His new Jersey home provided many with a weel end escape. The Army and the world of high finance is gaining a great one. Qo Flying Circus! MICHAEL ARTHUR REGALADO 13 Hacienda Heights, California Lieutenant Mike, often called Regs, liked to live on the edge, fie wasn ' t happy unless he completed an assign- ment just at the wire, needless to say, Mike was an extremely happy cadet. Mike has what it takes to excel in all that he docs. He proved that in KAMQER SCHOOl. and I am sure he will prove it in the Army. Thanks for overlooking stereo- types and making this place bearable. CFKC 4,3.1; Hop Committee 4,3.2,1. MICHAEL CHRISTOPHER REGAN A 4 Bronx, Piew York Lieutenant Mike was a miser when it came to his money. He never spent a penny of his own at Mama ' s, but he never went hungry. His famous line TH fly if you buy kept his stomach and wallet full. Just looking at his beat up, broken down car you could tell he was cheap. As a classmate though, he wasn t cheap. Mike was always ready to help someone in need. Handball Team 4,3.2.1. GARY WILLIAM REIDER, JR A-4 Fairport, new York Lieutenant Always the center of attention, Gary ' s boundless enthusiasm and spirit kept him constantly occu- pied leading spirit missions, starting rallies, and keeping us all in stitches. His effervescent char- acter and deep religious convictions were al- ways evident in his selflessness and friendlines. He will be sorely missed by his fellow Apaches. Orienteering Team 4.3.2. PAUL KENi ETH REIST, JR E-3 St. Charles, Illinois Lieutenant This Chi-town kid, known as Pee-Wee, could never figure out why his phone bill was higher than expected. It must have something to do with his far off love from Texas. Despite his nev- er lose, always smooth personality, his ri ce- rocket will remain behind The Roc! nearly being a brother, Paul has been a true friend. And it won ' t end after graduation! Spanish Club 4.3.2.1; Comput- er and Electronics Forum 2. MARK EDWARD RELICH 1-4 Kenosha, Wisconsin Lieutenant Mark was a member of the l-Beam who was very dedicated to the band and its functions. As a section leader for the trumpets, Mark could be seen playing for a variety of things, a football game at home or a basketball game in Japan. Mark will always be remembered for his very easy-going personality and the age old trip to Florida. Band 4.3.2. Graduates 553 JEANME MARIE REMMES CI ciniillioM South O.iKdla SctcjCciiit JcjMiii- i.iim- Id ii lioin llK- DjKotas. A v «.l (oinc mi-mhci o( the " six paiK ' slu- is j Iriciul to us Jll who kDOvi lici Mci haul woiK inlclli iiciicc diKl amijl itit sill allox lici to achieve dn yodi she scls het siqhis on. InlcmjlioiMl AlWrs forum 4 3.2.1 SCII5.A J I DAVID PETER REYES Al Preston Pdtk, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Watching Dave on the dancefloor with a gor- geous woman, one would never suspect that his favorite saying was, " I gotta study ! ' off the dan- cefloor. however, one would be more likely to find him tutoring or helping a friend. This self- lessness was reflected in his CiPA. Grades never got him down though, and he always had a smile for his friends. Karate Team 4; Scoutmasters Council 3.2.1. Al.rKED LUGLFiE KtrSZI. II CI Watcifoid, rsew York Lieutenant Voii dK JNS Knew It was I ' rcd. even when he was d half miic away: the Kcn i straddle and a pro- truding chest that rivaled llulK Mogan s. frcd al- ways had a smile on his face. Underneath his tough cMcrior wc saw a deeply sensitive guy who would listen to our prol)lcms and offered to do whatever he could to help. Frcd is a true paesano and will be missed by all. I ' islol Team 4.3. BRIAFi LEE RMOriEHOUSE D 3 Holland, Ohio Lieutenant The Khoner. often referred to as the rock, due to excess emotions, was old reliable here al VV.P. Whether It was calculating debts owed him or lending a hand in a Battle Royalc he was right on. Me came to the Corps an innocent lamb, but it did not take long before he could be seen drinking from random female footwear at social functions. Yes. Khone definitely has it! MICHAEL JOMM REPETSKI E-4 Santiom, Mew York Lieutenant Ski is dn elephant who will be remembered as Honor Kcp.. good (riend and career area bird. Active support for midwestern grain farmers led to his great fondness tor the U.S. Postal Scrv ice. But most of all Ski was a person who was always there when you needed a friend and every year at the navy game. Ski will be Army s most avid fan. Band 4.3.2. 7. Tr.C. Rugby Team 3.2: nilitan, Affairs fo- rum. Honor Committee 3.2.1. Wrestling Team 4.3,2: CfKC I. PATRICK NORWOOD RMYPiE Q-3 Moulton, Alabama Lieutenant Pat is a prime example of why we don t judge books by their covers. From his clean-cut im- age. Pat emerged as WP s own Sid Vicious. Like Dr. Jeckyl. Pat became at night a slam dancing punk rocker in the village. Pat combined the best qualities of north and South, and was a sin- cere and selfless friend that we all respected and loved. Honor Hep 2.1: Addic Council 2.1: Finance Forum 4.3.2.1: OAF 2.1: 150 LB Football 3. 554 Graduates JEMPilFER LYNN RICE T-l Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant A Russian major turned English scholar, Jen now searches for hidden meaning in life, know- ing all the while that true happiness consists of a bag of pretzels, a cup of iced tea, and a shop- ping spree. Even though she s ever on the hunt for a good bargain, Jens generosity is matched only by her loyalty and resolve to take life by the horns. A better friend no one will find. Gymnastics 4,3: International _r Affairs Forum 2,1; TAG 4,3,2,1 ' " " Russian Club. DAVID WILBURN RIGGINS D-1 Salem, Virginia Lieutenant Wil, alias " Rumpkic, " is a man full of extraordi- nary talents. Wils talents range from the athletic field, to tickling the ivories, to the mile high club. Wil lives a fast life as e.xemplifled by his Dodge Daytona Turbo and all his former girlfriends. Wil is a good friend to all and is a distinguished member of the D-1 Higher Order Ductonians. riying Club 4,3,2,1; Hop Band 4,3.2.1; Football Team 4. MARK ALAN RICE F-4 Munroe Falls, Ohio Lieutenant Mark is built like a Percheron and twice as bright. Armed with LSTP, he II neither fiee nor fight. If it s logic you seek, Rice-Ball s the one. His cool even temper can be lots of fun. tie s set quite an example in his wake we must follow, and his warm blue eyes are anything but hollow. On the Combat Arm of Decision he ' s keen, but the girl that he loves will always be green! Cadet Band 4; Glee Club 3,2: SCUSA 1: Strengtfi Team 1: Ring and Crest Committee 3.2,1. CHRISTOPHER JAMES RIGONI 1-2 Lockport, Illinois Lieutenant Rags came to (JSMA from the proud state of Illi- nois where he had won fame and fortune as a friend who could always be counted on. Rags continued that tradition here and also earned respect on the field of friendly strife as a capable receiver; many still wonder how he could made those grabs. Rags was a good ADDIC rep. who never let friends drink alone. Good luck. Rags, Be good. Rifle 4; ADDIC Council 3,2,1. LARRY NICOLAS RIDGE M-3 Bloomington, California Lieutenant Although not one to make alot of noise, Larry Made his presence felt through a quiet persis- tent effort to make the best of his four years. His determination to succeed will serve him well in the Army and beyond. f eep plugging away Larry, one day the tunes will come. Qood Luck! NICOLA IRENE RILEY D-1 New York City, New York Sergeant Micola ■ Tola. " Oh no, not again. Love that body baby. Let s go out? Where? How about the firstie club, riorida, or Canada. Well er ... or how about the movies? Let s just go. OK, just as long as I don t see any Ducks. Even if you don t like them, keep smilin . A woman of many faces, vivacious personality, spirit, open heart and loyalty, you will be missed. Keep your head above all of it, and good things will come your way. See ya. Love, the kids. Howitzer 4,3; Frencfi Club 4,3,2,1; Gospel Choir 4,3; Tfie- atre Arts Guild 4; BSStL Club 3,2. Graduates 555 TMLKtSA JAI LT KininO 13 Douglasville, Penns l cinij l.iciilciiarU Theresa will always be remembered as a giviny person, whether assisting others in academics or just helping someone in need. She ranked with the best of them when it came to supporting the AmiN team. ' i; en when the going was lough she aK%a s managed to Keep smiling and pull herself and others through. Theresa will al- ways strive to do her best. Band 4.3: Ring and Crest Corn- mi t lee 2.1. DAMItL SCOTT ROBERTSOM r-2 Portland, Orcgan Sergeant Dano liked West f ' oint so much that he took leave only once cow year, and that was because he had to. When asked why he took handcuffs with him. he claimed that he had always wanted to be a police officer. When not on patrol, skiing that Is. he was pounding the basement stacks, at Ike. or on the area. Me was lucky at love, where he had fun introducing his dates to his parents. Dano has surely Icfl his mark in the hallways of r2. Qo Zoo! Shi Patrol 5,2.1: Scuba Club 2. rRAriKLin DELAriO RIVERA, II 0-2 ISurJinglon, Pi ew Jersey Lieutenant franklin is the type of person who gets along with everyone. What makes him so special? flis sensitivity towards others. Ifthere iscverasitua- tion where you need someone to talk to. help out, or just listen, franklin is there. Mis happi- ness is in the happiness of others. Track Team 4,3,2: Drill Team 2, 1: Gospel Choir 3,2. AriTMOPiY EDWARD ROBINETTE E 2 Ashland, Kentucky Lieutenant " Tony ,inic to U est Point as a southern gentle- man. While he was outspoken with his dissatis- factions with the Academy, no one understood why because he lived the life of an ideal cadet. " Cooter " personified the phrase self-sacrifice ' either putting his stripes on the line or staying up late to help a friend. He has been an inspira- tion to us all. Class Committee 4,3,2. 1: Tac- tics Club 3,2,1; Armor Club 4.3, 1: Chinese Club 3.2: Mill- tan, .Affairs Club 4.3. LAUREMCE CLAY ROBERTS HI I jllcihasscc, tiorida Lieutenant t lay was the master ol Inlantiy llisti ry. and Hop lieveiages. Although he thoroughly disliked the ■ ew York cold weather he was a great out- iloorsinan Me loved to rea l and he loved to talk II vou had problems he d give you a real historian s point ol view All in all this good old Southern boy made this place a lot better to handle. I ' istol Team 4.3: Tactics Club 3: Mouniaineeiing Club 2.1. COREY CI ikcdM ' JAMES HARVEY ROBIFiETTE, II 1-4 Springfield, Missouri Lieutenant " Beav ■ was a late bloortier in the Beam but came around nicely. When not reading a military book or playing red star-white star, he was the master of complaining. Everyone knows he and Carol Anne were destined to be hitched but he won ' t admit it. As a future cavalryman, he will do a greatjob providing his armor doesn ' t get a chink in it. WKDT 3.2.1: Shi Patrol 2: The- atre Arts Guild 4.3.2. 1: Military Affairs Club 4.3.2.1. k reaiij STBCk ' leil smesier, i l innov rtiall 556 Graduates adi COREY CLAUDE ROBIMSOM E 2 Addison, Illinois Sergeant Whether he was in the gym or on the road to a meet, Corey was the kind of guy you just can t slow down. If he wasn ' t working on some kind of project or doing backflips for the team, he was at a party cheering things up. Corey always worked hard but was never too busy to be with his friends. Corey showed us all how one can achieve many things in life without taking it too seriously. Gymnastics Team 4,3,2.1. FREDERICK JAY RODENBACK E 2 Carlsbad, California Captain Claiming to be a casual dude from California, but really hailing from new Jersey, Roden- smack led the Dogs through another brilliant semester. Fred easily won the award for the most innovative use of an empty pitcher in Philly. Whether he was scoring points for the flickerball team or jamming basketballs through the hoop, Fred always demonstrated an intense desire to compete which will serve him well as a future leader. His quest for fun will finally be fulfilled as he heads for Ord. JUSTIN DAVID ROBY 1-2 Clarksville, Tennessee Captain When Barney was rocking back and forth in his chair, you knew that he was up to something. He could either be working diligently on aca- demics or just as easily be making plans for the weekend. This southern boy not only distin- guished himself in academics, but also in other areas like 150 s football. Justin s integrity made him the kind of friend that could always be trus- ted. Honor Committee 3,2,1; 150 LB root ball Team 4,3,2,1: Gospel Choir 4,3.1: Baptist Student Union 4,3,1: TAG 4,3,2. DARRIN HENRY RODESCHIN A 2 Newport, New Hampshire Sergeant What Rody lacked in height, he made up in wit, even when AM401 made him king of all-night- ers. Rode Dog set high standards for himself in military bearing, academics, and athletics, ( gettin huge ), and for the company when he was the venerable Spartan ISO. Darrin is a genu- ine inspiration to follow, and in his mind, his troops and his friends always come first. Mechanical Engineering Club 2,1: ASME 1. CLAYCE CULLIN RODAMER, III El North Olmsted, Ohio Lieutenant Once, when RAT wasn t on profile, he sp ent a lit- tle " time in Germany. Always a nice guy, one night he decided to give up his dinner to the OC. His dream is to " retire " early and make millions. Remember Clayce, don t cari-y loo much money when you go to new York. We will all remember Clayce as a great friend, I hope he can remem- ber us! Domestic Affairs Forum 3.2.1: Glee Club 2: Protestant Cha- pel Choir 4: Arabic Club 4. ARTHUR GEORGE RODRIGUEZ, III H-1 Castroville, California Sergeant Many things could be said about this sunny-hair- ed kid from Artichoke-Land, but for those who were his friends, these qualities stand out the most: Roddy is a gentle Christian, organized, frank to a fault, reliable, and sticks to his guns. To know him is to know true friendship; to get to know him is a considerable task. This man will go far and high. Don ' t change. Gizmo. Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes 4.3.2. 1: Spanish Club 3.2: SCUSA 4.1: CPRC 4.3. Graduates 557 DAMt.l KODKIOLIL C 1 Manassas. Virginia Captdin Rod js he was Kmovsti lo his (ticnds, wds the epitome o( J " aic hoy. ' Odmn wjs dlwa)s cv- celling whether it be on the JWTf. lOCT, the classroom or dut) positions. VVc could always count on Dann to add motivation and an infan- tr gmnt to an) situation. The Kod will be re- membered as a ladies man. a sharp dresser and a true friend. All the way and then some. Dan! SCVSA 2 I: Finance Forvm 1: Hjcquctball 3. Spanish Club 5.2 1. STEVEN JOMM ROEMHILDT D-3 St. Peter, Minnesota Captain for a little guy. Steve is all heart. In his time at West Point he has led the bones of the band lo new musical heights taken his 140 lbs of twis- ted steel through numerous APKT maxcs. and even managed to lose most of his Minnesota ac- cent. Although his romantic exploits caused him to adopt the motto agab abad. Steve will someday find a girl who II treat him right. Us the Army s gain to get an achiever like Steve. Band 4.3.2. 1. Big Brothers 4.3. Ski fatrol 3 EDWirt RODRIGUEZ 14 cwjik : cv Jciscy Lieutenant I ' cili.ips as J ifsult ol chemical exposure as a child in riewatk I ' .d has always been the most sttatuich dressed member ol llicam Mis marry jokes arc seldom iinderstooil but always en- joyed Mis weakness (c)i scotch ne er hampered his academic performance but olten called his taste lor women into question. Vx will be re- membered as a civilian waiting to happen. Spanisli Club 3 . 3. Taclics Club RODMEY LEE ROEDERER D-3 l.(Hiis illc Kentucky Lieutenant Kodney Kodncy. What cair one say : ' There are lew cadets that you will see that take this place on with the same enthusiasm that Kodney has. Me always gives his best ellort in everything he encounters. Ihis energy and dedication alletts those around him. Watch out Army, here he comes. EAK-RliL-UI ' ! Sunday School Teacher 4.3.2: Class Committee 3.2, 1 PAUL EN c£(. Close ,(tl sioli« otflsin a, Paul si CHARLES COURTMEY ROGERS C 4 Sail Marino, California Captain lour years at Woo Koo have turned this laid back love child from southern Calilomia into the respected leader of the Cowboys. Chuckles broke the Stanford family tradition to experi- ence life without a pool and Jacuzzi in his back yard, a rigor which would have broken the back of any ordinary man. Chuckles was a best friend in good and bad times and four years was well spent as Charlie s friend. Tennis Team 4.3. CHRISTOPHER JOSEPH ROLLINS M-3 Danville, Indiana Lieutenant rievcr without a ready smile. Chris or " Child. " could always be counted on to provide a humor- ous lift when the week was running down. Mis deep concern for the feelings of his friends was paralleled only by his desire to become an inte- gral part of the company and Corps. Ambitious, caring and always a friend, Chris will be remem- bered. TACi 4: CFAT 4. Tennis Team 4.3.2 Squash Team 4.3: Glee Club 1. fWYNE fortArth sakays S ' S a s Smm fesiji4j-,, ' iiancefoi ». . ' i. ' SB (iraduates PAUL EMERY ROLLINS, JR. II Andover, Massachusetts Lieutenant Casual friends see Paul as a quiet, serious engi- neer. Close friends know F ' aul to be a man who seeks to live life to the fullest. Whether it ' s riding camels in Arabia, or partying on the French Rivi- era, Paul always seeks new and exciting e, peri- ences. His zest for living and for Kelly will be re- membered by us all. SAME ASCE 3.2.1 (President I. KEriNETM A. ROMAINE A-2 Saugerties, new York Captain A devoted friend and hard worker, Kenny always strove for excellence, he always took time to lis- ten, and as out CO and honor Rep. he had to do plenty of that. In his four years he found time for the Mets, the sun, and " hours of diligent study, " but never forgot his friends. Ken will serve well in the Infantry, and will always be re- membered as a iTian of principle. 150 LB Football Team 4.3.2; honor Committee 2.1: Scout- masters Council 4.3. DWAYME LEONARD ROMERO A 1 Port Arthur, Texas Captain " Phenomenal " best describes Dwayne ' s cadet career. Though rumored that he completed ev- ery homework assignment for every class, he was always the first to come knocking at your door to see if you were up for a few at the club. Always a selfless friend with a level head, Dwayne truly had the system wired. Team Handball 2. 1; Baseball Team 4.3; Spanish Club 3.2; Finance Forum 1. PETER JOHN ROSARIO M-2 Fort Meade, Maryland Sergeant Character, committment ot beliefs, and under- standing are unattainable goals to some, but to Pete, they are a way of life. Mever condenscen- ding; always a friend. " My peace 1 give to you. Let not your heart be troubled, nor let it be fearful. " 150 LB Football Team 4: navi- gators 2,1. MARK KOLLIN ROMEO E-2 Kenner, Louisiana Sergeant Mark was an unselfish friend who was always willing to help anyone, be it personal problems or a design. Despite an unfortunate Firstie sum- mer, Rome s spirits remained high. He knew how to party on the weekends, especially with the other birds. " The Army is gaining a re- sourceful and motivated leader, who is not afraid to put things on the line. Scuba Club 3,2.1 (CIC); Howit- zer 4,3,2,1; Tactics Club 4,3,2,1; CFRC 4,3,2,1; Sport Parachute Team 4. MICHAEL WILLIAM ROSE A 1 Littleton, New Hampshire Captain The word that best describes Mike is intense " . Whether it be running, skiing, or studying, Mike never let anything get in the way of doing the best that he could do. Although quiet, Mike had a way with women that will never be forgotten. Mike was a true " A-ler " . Be straight or be gone. Ski Team 4,3,2,1; Cross Coun- try Team 4; Marathon Team 3,2,1. Graduates 559 SCOl I rillLir KO L. t-4 Mew MiUorcIs, ton?iccticut Sergeant t et since 4»c hjvc Known Votl ho s h.id luo thinqs on his niiml lo c)(.uUi.il(.- Ilic ollici is t cl- icr Icit iinsjid On his v»j lo l cinn Ihc Linker he jltoJ s (tcsitcd Scolt (KiJsionjll hutted hcdds and hands Mtth Ihc svslcm and has a cciv tur to sho » (or il Mcmt lo lose confldcncc. he stalled hii inq his unKoims a cai catl . Without a doul t Volt s desiio to c (el and stioni; j ues Mill make him a supeih leader Football Team •» ■ Kugb Team 3- equestrian Team 5.2: Rus- sian Club 4.5.2. 1: SCUSA 2. THOMAS JAMES ROTM t-3 San Jose, California Captain Tom has lon i held the esteem of his peers. Mis search for class and wealth is well reknowned. He personified class as he cruised ' The Piq ' or crushed his physique in the q m. Through good judgement and perseverance Thincj made his endeavors pan out. After graduation, the search goes on. 150 LB Football Team 4. WrtDT 4.5: honor Committee 2.1. EDWARD VERHER ROWE A 2 Qaithcrsbuiq, Maryland Lieutenant Kddic vvds wclliikccl h all of his classmates and by anyone who had the opportunity to know and understand this unselfish and giving person. (;ddie will be remembered most as a motivated yearling at tamp Buckner, a role model and a leader to the new cadets as " Sergeant Fury. ' and as one who achieved success in all of endeav- ors, especially running and academics. Ring and Crcsl Commillec 4.5.2. 1: Marathon Team 5.2. ERIC JACOB ROTM r-3 San Antonio, Texas Sergeant Kric is truly a man of many talents and a once in a lifetime friend. Academically he bordered on genius maintaining stars with little or no ef- fort. Through his refreshing bluntness satirical sense of humor, you always knew where you stood with ISric. You also knew where trie stood with the system. ..on the area. Through it all he never lost focus on the finer things in life, fast cars, good whiskey, and beautiful women. Jewish Choir 4.5.2. 1; Sailing Team 4; ROriALD WAYFiE ROWE A-4 Slicphcicl, Michigan Lieutenant Kon brought to West Point an enormous appre- ciation for good food which kept him very healthy throughout his four years. Yearling year saw Kon s engagement to Lisa as well as his sec- ond go-around in boxing class (to " toughen him up a little " ). As a close, trusted friend, he has brightened our day s in gray immcasureably with his terrific laugh and a sense of humor. Good luck with the bombs! Music Seminar 4,5; Math Club 5,2; Astronomy 2; handball Club 2, 1; Finance Forum I. 560 Graduates JOHNATHAM WARD RUE 1-1 Chatsworth, California Lieutenant Plebe year D-2 " Qo Dragons, realized that ' Ruester " was a great name for this truely unique character. Jon raved about the great- ness of his homestate, California, and how it rubbed off on him. Skiing and running on the 1- Rocks Sandhurst teams are some of John spe- cialties. Here s to you Daryl. Jon s days of many women are over. Jon, your determination will take you far. Ski Instructor 4.3,2: AIAA, AHS 2.1. CHRISTOPHER RUSSELL C-2 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Captain no one could find a truer friend and confidant than Chris. His desire to share his love for Jesus In all areas of his life, especially in matters of friendship and duty, enspired us all. Although he was tough on his subordinates, he truly cared for them with a love that can only come from a servant s heart. We will miss Chris ' night- ly visits. Cross Countr} Team 4; Crew Team 2,1. TODD ROBERT RUGGLES E-3 Clifton Springs, new York Lieutenant Ruggs was always singing his way into the best bands at school and into women s hearts He loves a good challenge as much as a good time. A fierce competitor who commands strength, perseverance and respect with a 24t heart. A great asset to the CORPS, the Army and our country-but even better he is a true friend who I would trust with my life. Hop Band 3,2,1: Portuguese Club 3,2,1: Spanish Club 1. JOY REMEE RUSSELL H-4 Anoka, Minnesota Lieutenant Joy s combinaton of strawberry blond hair and green eyes is one of her most captivating fea- tures. The steady stream of frie nds in and out of her room definitely paved her popularity and sweetness. Whether a shoulder to cry on, an ear to listen, or a smile to steal, Joy was there and you could count on her. Of course no one ould say that Joy wouldn ' t walk a hundred miles for a friend - because she did. An exceptional cadet the academy will lose but an outstanding officer the Army will gain. Physics Club 1: Pistol Team 3.2: SAME 3,2,1: CHRISTIAN EDWARD RUSH D-3 Herndon, Viiginia Captain A free spirit at heart and an original member of the Sacred Band, Big never let anything stand in his way of having a good time. You could be sure to find him killing off a sub at a company party or just hanging out at a tailgate. Whenever he had a good weekend or luck went his way, the victory sign was held high in the air. Chris will be remembered as a good friend you could count on and the way he slayed Giants in the ring. Football Team 4: Rugby Team 2. 1: White Water Canoe Club 2. in 1 ■ IT? 1 ■ k . - m H S- W H P " ; --- - 1 - — . „ . jC b m tt JAMES ROBERT RUTLEDGE D-4 Mahopas, riew York Lieutenant ■ Rut ' will best be remembered for his sense of " humor!? He knew what to do to people who couldn t take a joke. Can t live with em, can ' t shoot em. He loved driving fast and listening to cruising music. A better friend could not be found. Math Forum 4,3,2; Russian Club 3,2,1: Theatre Arts Guild 4: Debate Team 2. Graduates 561 MICIIAl.l. bAKKLI I K A; I « Massapccjiij I ' aiK Mew York l.icutctuint MIkc-cyc. js he ujs kno tii to jll his (tii-iuls. could always be louml sKllrui pljyitit) (ootball l .isKc(l Jll or jin olhct sfxirt th.il could take him sjs Iroin academics Somclxus he alua s maiiacied to sta alM) e the i.O. Mike will alvva s be known and liked (or his easy aolnci natiite and subtle sense ol humor. tiHHiKill rc.im 4 . . ' ;. bAMULL JOMATHAPi SALADA E-4 Melrose, rioricta Lieutenant A true (ricnd Sam could dlud s he counted on to take the most unique girl in the group. This highly desirable trait in a friend may be attribut- ed to his now famous " Sliding Scale. ' This scale, augmented by his suggestive dance technique, make him a force to be reckoned with in the so- cial strata. Lc Marquis d ' Amour will be sorely missed on the party circuit. KEITM JOSEPH SABOL B-4 I ' oit Cdwaid, riew York Sergeant .■ lthou((h Keith is a nian of few words, his sincer- ity and dcpcndabililN arc valued traits. Mc is al- ways ready to help a friend, and was frequently called on to assist " Linker ' after a rough night at the local watering hole. Mc is a friend in every sense ol the word, and it will be difTitult for any- one to Mil those shoes. Good Luck and God- speed olc friend. JOSEPH ViriCEPiT SAMEK Ci 3 LSallimoic, Maryland Lieutenant Joltin Joe was famous for his love of the Orioles, his Mechanical Engineering prowess, his 73 Malibu (muffler included), his intramural lacrosse exploits, his loud voice when his room- mate was sleeping, his tutoring ability (compa- rable to the mighty Eddie), and most importaiit- h his greatest asset - Laura! Perhaps, Joe s fin- est trait was his ability to make West Point bear- able. Catholic Choir 4.3.2, 1: Class Commiltec 4.5.2. 1: Rally Com- mittee 3.2. 1 ASME 1 C ' PKC 3.2.1; SANt: I. JAMLS LDWAKD SAEMZ G-5 .Mhamhia, Calitornia Lieutenant lim kit ttu- sand sunshine, and gills o( LA. to shiver through • eats at this lOtKlHUind Mud- son home. I unn thing • he liked it Must have been that " tiench ' he always kept well stacked with players Irom LA. to Molyoke. A lilac kbell. stress wasn t a piotilem when released through his loot. " Bom in East L.A. . the " stir was a work- er. Me won his matches and beat the Dean. Haratc Team 4.3.2. 1- Spanish Club 3.2.1. KEnnETH CLYDE SAMPSOM, JR. Q-4 Jackson, Tennessee Lieutenant Ouring his four years at West Point, Ken showed a strong sense of duty and self discipline. Mis ac- ademic prowess made him well known by his in- structors, fiy West Point s standards f en has de- veloped into a leader of men. nevertheless we all know that Ken never changed and in fact he has always been a leader of men. 562 Oraduales ' asa ort. 1 ji fed tie JOHN CHRISTOPHER SANCHEZ B 2 Queens, new York Sergeant John, otheiwisc Known as Sanch, is the ulti- mate rack ranger. Me enjoys writing romantic let- ters and clogging up sinks, especially after a long night down at the Firstie club. Me is a mem- ber of the Duck club. Quack, quack! He also finds sleeping in coat closets very uncomfort- able. Qo Armor! Football 4 i Manager); La- crosse 5,2,1 (Manager). STEPHANIE ANNE SANTANELLO E 4 Bradley Beach, New Jersey Captain As if being a good cadet and an English major weren t enough, Steph was also a great eques- trian, placing sixth at the nationals. But soon af- ter her arrival in 4th regiment, her penchant for lather goods caught the attention of Col. Sloan. But she weathered the quill to become the E4 CO- not an easy task by anyone ' s standards. So who ' s gonna take em to the circus? Equestrian Team; TEC; vri; rCA; OCF: Catholic Cadet Folk Choir. m J f iC 5 ■ - ' a1 1 P vs f£ " ' H ■ T pj l ' W ' ' mI WILLIAM ALTON SANDERS M-3 St. Petersburg, Florida Lieutenant with an enthusiastic smile and good natured spirit, William won many admirers as he passed through West Point. As a four year member of the Army Football defensive backfield, he also played an integral part in the team s resurgence. His great sense of humor and admirable leader- ship style will always be remembered by those he came in contact with. Gospel Choir 4,3,2,1; Cultural Affairs Seminar 4,3,2,1. VERONICA DANIELLE SANTOPOLO B-2 Fort Lauderdale, Florida Captain Between gymnastics tumbling, Florida beaches, and even some interesting double dates - life with Veronica has never been boring. It ' s not of- ten that one finds such a good friend - someone you can share anything with. Extremely strong willed, Veronica has no qualms about facing the brass, and will be remembered for her bubbly personality and warm smile - always. Corbin Seminar 2,1; Foreign Academy Exchange 2; Gym- nastic 4.3,2,1 (Captain): SCUSA. EARLE GLENN SANFORD H-2 Raymore, Missouri Lieutenant Affectionately known as Felix ' by his friends, Qlenn was always outgoing and willing to help out. Felix loved music and theatre and was ac- tive in the performing arts. Whatever he did, he did well and could always be counted on. We wish him the best after graduation. Catholic Choir 4,3,2,1; TAG 3,2,1; Scuba 2,1; TEC 4,3,2,1; Glee Club 1. MICHAEL CHRISTOPHER SANTOS A-2 Marion, Massachusetts Lieutenant I ike, known by the fellas as Santucci, has been the definition of the word ' friend. " I ike ' s razor sharp wit always provided a quick come- back in a verbal joust, f nown for his 2 Step theory... and sometimes 3, Mike nearly ducked trouble. A motivator in the truest sense, the in- fantry is gaining a man who is destined to carry on its tradition of greatness. Domestic Affairs Forum 4,3,2; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4,3; CPRC 2. ;l Graduates 563 JAMLS ANinOV SA illiCCI III II J Palmer, Massachusetts Captain rii(4hl moti Jtc l Jt all times, " Toocir cdsil o crcjmc (he most ilcmdiulinc) o( West I ' oiiit s chdilcncics. As he prepares to " stjiul in the door ' oMilc. hisstedcKdsl spirit, warm personali- ty and his desire to help out friends in need i ill serve him and his country well. 150 LB rootbJil Tcjm 4.3.2. 1: CfHC 3.2.1: Baseball Team 4. JEFFREY TODD SAUER CM Mount Prospect. Illinois Captain The Iceman • Jclf has alv ays been an inspira- tion to Co. Ci 1 . On the outside. JelT try s to main- tain a tough exterior, but on the inside he has a heart that cares about others. Mis advice to his classmates extends from such phrases as " Mo Mercy ' to " Use Ice ' . Maybe we will • but we know he will. GREGORY VICTOR SARKA 14 siiisiin Ciililoinia Captain saiks spent his loui eais hcie looKinti lot a lite st k- th.it he could tariy with him for years, tlis hicih speed low drag quest led him to long iiiilhls and go xl grades last c ais atui gorgeous babes Ik- moved fast and tried hard 11 his name isas going on it It had to be done right Me will sutei fli the Infantry as well as it will lit him Hop Committee 4.3. J I Oo- lucstu .Mljiis t ' oium 4.3.2- licinh Huh 4.3 SCVSA I De- h,itc ream 3. DAVE OWEri SCMEYER G 3 Seattle, VVashincjton Captain Dave who? Dave is rarclj seen in the company area. Most of his time is spent up at the stadium getting ready for football. Mis career climaxed in the 86 Army-Mavy game where he was the most dominating defensive player on the field. His ability to help his friends makes him well re- spected. He enjoys having fun even if it means getting in debt. Football Team 4.3.2.1. KOIiEKTO JOSE CARLOS 5ARTORI B-1 Scin Juan Puerto Rico Lieutenant uuicid u.is shocked to find out second semester liisiH- si-.H that he was expected to serve in the Aiiin .iliLi urddudtion. Yet neither this new reve- lation noi lour years at USMA could break his Independent spirit. I ' ucito Rico blessed us with one of the finest -a true friend who never let you lose perspective -making us all grateful to VVOOKS lor giving us the opportunity to meel him. Catholic Choir 4, CPRC 2: Por- tuguese Club 4: Spanish Club 3. KLAUS DIETER SCHMIDT r-4 Kye, new York Captain Klaus gave everyone the impression that he was an orderly, kind hearted and good natured or otherwise excellent cadet. However Woody s true side would show after he signed out. as he often did. He skied avidly and took the Comm s sensible advice to wait until the 87 models were out to get a car; so he bought a Porsche. We will never forget how much Woody loved drill and parades. , ' lpine Shi Team 4.3.2.1: Ger- man Club 4.3: SCUSA 2. 564 Graduates WILLIAM BRIAFi SCHOLL A 1 South Setauket, new York Lieutenant Billy survived plebe year unscathed. Well vir- tually, boxing did take it s toll. But he has lead the way ever since. Despite having it worse than anyone else and being continually scholled " , he cast off his many worries long enough to cul- ture others in the ways of the world and even to enjoy a few good weekends. The truest of friends. Bill will be missed by all of us. White Water Canoe Club 3. GREGORY ALAM SCHULIGER Q-2 Bowiett, Maryland Lieutenant Known to his close friends as Sugar Bear, Qregg is famous not only for his tennis prowess, but also for his uncanny sense of humor and smooth air bass playing. On first glance, Schus seems quiet. Au contraire, this king of metal owns the loudest screech known to central area. Truly a great roommate and friend that can al- ways be counted on for laughs and support. Tennis Team 4,3,2,1. DENMIS LYM! SCHRECENGAST, JR. F-2 Lewistown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Denny came to the Zoo ready for the happenin gang. His carefree attitude made him the life of the Zoo. He was gifted with words, but not quite with numbers. Determined to be the goat, he be- came class treasurer instead. As the Zoo Fat Man, he showed us how to party, laugh, and somehow make the best of life. Schreck, you are the best of friends, and indeed a brother. Go Zoo! 150 LB rootball 4.3: Church Usher 4,3; Mop Committee 4; Hunting Sf rishing 3; WKDT 2; Class Treasurer 3.2. 1: Church of Christ JONATHAN FREDERICK SCHUPP 1-4 ilagerstown, Maryland Lieutenant " Schupper " came to West Point in 1983, but of- ten gave us the feeling that he should have been at Stanford in 1967. A rebel by nature and the commander of a quick wit, Jon was a natural leader for the I-beam " disruptive element. " Jon was never at a loss for words, horsepower, a good time, or women. He will always be remem- bered as an outstanding student and as a good friend. Track Team 4,3. CHRISTOPHER WARREN SCHROEDER A-3 Westfield, New York Sergeant Chris changed a great deal at West Point, mostly for the better. As a yearling, his Tac told him his actions reflected those of a private in the Army. But then the flame started to bum, and during his reign of terror as A3 s first sergeant, he put the fear of God into the smackheads. Chris Schroeder, truely a man dedicated to the mis- sion. SIxeet and Trap Club 3: OCT 4. KARL OTTO SCHWARTZ F-2 Medfield, Massachusetts Captain otto, heavy metal, and his boots were an in- separable trio. Mi.xed in with that there was also some dedication, loyalty, and a sense of humor. It was amazing to see how busy he was with his aerospace engineering major, the yearbook, and still trying to stay in touch with the compa- ny. If ever there was a need for help, Karl would be there. The comradeship that we shared in the Zoo will never be forgotten. GO ZOO! Ring and Crest Committee 4,3,2.1: Scoutmasters Council 3.2.1; HOWITZER 4.3.2.1 (Edi- tor-in-chief): Scuba Club 2.1. Graduates 565 SCOTT J. SCnVVARTZ 12 Upland. California Sergeant Drcdms Desires Ambition. One Day At A Tim c PjrtNinq.Thc llo s thicks, The Too s. CD s Weekends. The Apartment Central Park S. n YC Ljuderclalc Bahamas. AZ. Chicago. Detroit ne Lost Comrade. Injustice. The l.imo The T imes BDav reb26 86.87. Means to the End. Worthwhile? Thanks to My Parents.U.RM.LM .The ractor M.P.C. Football Team 4.5: Rugby Team 2 I. GUriTER HORST SECGER Al Longvicw. Texas Lieutenatil Auspicious, loquacious, amicable . benevolent, altruistic, praqmatic. Iaudal)le. zestful. robust, boisterous, humorous, soulhem. contagious, magnetic, independent, gorgeous, carefree, overbearing, witty, lofty, august, pre-eminent, outlandish, preposterous, intoxicated, debo- nair, idealistic, vivacious, rollicking, impressive, original, indescribable. SCUBA Club 3.2. 1: llunlingft Fishing 4.3.2: Creative Writing Scm 2: Mountaineering 2: Squash Team 4.3.2. 1: Class Committee 2.1. VIKCiIPilA J. SCOTT Q 1 West Islip new olk Lieutenant uiiiiici tiom 1 Diig Klantl lias a v aini heart and .ilwavsputsa smile on oui lace. Her ' gocKl mor- nings ' will never l c forgotten, dinger s (aring .ind unseinshncss is wlial makes her a great It lend rheie isno loul)l that where vet sliegoes shell bring a little ttj incss happiness and most of all. her faith which makes her a gre.n asset to mankind. Cross Country Ski Club 4.3,2: liach Team 4.3.2: OCF BRIAM RICHARD SEIDEL II MiUlinbuic;, I ' cnnsyKania Lieutenant lirian was prctlv much a ghost. Even the plebes thought so. Maybe hcjust preferred the compa- ny of horses with which he spent much of his time. He also liked to thinkof himself as a hunt- er. After digging his arrows out of trees, he was able to shoot a " big " buck which he kept parts of in his wardrobe. Another unusual stunt was wearing unathorized jewelry to formations. Equestrian Team 4.3.2,1. (Captain 1.21: Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4.3.2: Ct ' RC 3 2.1 Finance Forum Hunt- ing Fishing vi SCOTT ALAn SEEB OLD C-1 noilliuniberland, Pennsylvania Lieutenant II seemed that Scott was his given name only; loallol us he was Scooter. Somewhat reserved. Scooter worked hard at evervthing. lie gave his all without asking for rewards or praise, lie was committed in doing the right thing ticcause he look pride in a job well done, and the people were special to him. We remember Scooter as a class act and a cherished friend. liascball Team 4 ALAPi SEISE E-3 Tdppan, new York Sergeant Al s lirst setback at Wl ' tame when he realized he touldn t bring Mom along. However, he was able to persevere knowing that she was a mere U) minutes awav. Selling aside his high school hopefuls Al spent his last year searching for Ihat meaningful relationship that has eluded him thus far. Always willing to help a friend. Al ill always be one of the fellas. Triathlon Team 4.3. fwfce sjlewtei Iftdedft edsiofi, (ifiession ijlioiifor ft) hour •ate lode tan girl, I ft rack ( C ' osscoi 566 Graduates PHILIP ALAN SELTON CI New York, New York Lieutenant From his earliest days, Phil and his own unique style were well known to those of us around him. Lawded for his insistence on close order and precision. The Drill " was unequaled in written expression of his personal standards, and prep- aration for the APFT. CPRC 3.- Military Affairs Club 4,3: Scoutmasters Council 4.3. SANDRA JOANN SEWARD El Danville, Indiana Lieutenant Residing in " Cornfield, USA " it is no wonder Sandy likes popcorn so much. City living has taught her that all towns do not close down at 2030 hours. Sandys spirit and attitude have al- ways been a wanning combination. The Army will have to double time to keep up with this mara- thon giri. now if we can only get her to take the rifle rack out of her truck. Cross Country Team 4: Mara- thon Team 3: Cycling Team 2,1: Catholic Choir 4,3.2.1: Pipes and Drums 3. MICHAEL JAMES SERWACKI D 2 Hamilton, Montana Sergeant Witchdoctor. Mike likes medicine -especially taking it. A man with insight few people parallel, Mike excelled in many things. He could bend himself to a task like no other, tie has the high ethics and caring attitude to be an excellent doc- tor! Chinese Club 3,2,1; Computer Users Group 3,2,1: CPRC 4,3.2. JOYCE MIDORI SHANNON E-3 Bowie, Maryland Lieutenant To " J " , there was only one way to do things-the best way. Whether it was breaking intramural track records, beating the dean, being a platoon mom, or being a friend, Joyce always did it bet- ter than the rest. We will remember her beautiful smile, free spirit and spunk. We " nasty giris " will eternally cherish her love and friendship. Al- ways and forever P, L and J. Gospel Choir 4,3: CAS 4.3.2: French Club 4. JANEZ ANDREJ SEVER A-2 Mequon, Wisconsin Lieutenant Always training on his bike, hanging out at the ski slope, neighborhood stores, or away at a race ' Janey " was a pretty busy guy. In fact he was so busy he never looked past Bradley Barracks for a date. There was never a dull mo- ment around Janez. He has a unique talent of making every situation interesting. Janez is a great guy and a good friend to all. Cycling Team 4.3.2.1 (Cap- tain): Mountaineering 3: Howit- zer 2. CHRISTOPHER LEE SHARP 1-2 Tucker, Georgia Captain Sharpie came north with his golf clubs in his hand and never looked back. His hard work gave him stars, but he gave them up to rejoin the ranks of us common folk. As friends go, Chris will always be one of the best. Good luck. Shar- pie, you ' ll go far in whatever you do. Who knows, one day there may be a Ranger on the Pro Tour! Golf Team 4,3,2: German Club 3,2: Domestic Affairs Forum 2.1: ASME 2,1: CPRC 2. Graduates 567 DOUGLAS JOIli SIIAVl.K li h.ikh itis illc r cw Noik l.iculcndtU (..Illicit a miKiuiinc irulccil ' sii.ivcs s ls jIu.ins Ihcto to let you Knou ulicii ( u ucu- (.iKinifSOUi- sell loo scrlousi) II he w.isn I there he wds ellhet up In lllot cUKlt|liU| Ml " s oi duKliit; It out with his t .n loom htidch wUo secmetl to lollow hliii e et uhcie Oouq will .ilv»j s be leinem tM:rc l as a Ituc Irleiul ancl the oo s lavoille l.ix pla ci. l.ovc ShjrKsiooih. Oo chi! l.jcrofisc rcjni 4 J.2.1 MICMAEL LEWIS SMEARIM CI Shclton, Connecticut Captain Onl two things ever changed Mikes mind. Pup s unlalling logic and Patli s persistence. All else found a man that stood by his beliefs as strongly as he stood by his friends. Baseball Team 4.3. JEl PlirER LOUISE SHAW D 4 north Versailles, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Who could ever forget Jenny? A good friend and d sweet girl who had the ability and patience to get along with anyone. Jenny excelled at every- thing she did and she ne cr hesitated to speak out (or what she bclieve t in. Although a hard worker, no one could say Jenny didn I know how to have a good time. Mer optimistic outlook and dedication will take her far. ALAn TODD SMEINWALD Dl VVoocliidye, new York Lieutenant " liig Al ■ Shcinwald comes to us from our (a oritc stale, riew York, Al is best known for his tough minded, well opinionated altitude, and his big heart, Al s the kind of guy who thought of his (amily and friends before himself. Most of all. Big Al will be remembered as a friend you could rely on and party with. Domestic Affairs Forum 3.2; OAS 2: Jeuish Choir 4,3,2: Jewish Chapel CIC 1; FAEF 2: Karate Club 2. STEPHEn MATTHEW SMEA CI Upper Saddle River, new Jersey Lieutenant 1 he " tireat One ' has given his (riends many opportunities to watch him in action The box- ing lessons al Mary mount mastery ol any ski slope, his leadership and other contributions in rugby and his prowess in the classroom all lead to the (onclusion that Steve will be successful on an) path he chooses to follow. Those who know Steve will not forget his hospitality and ihoughtfulncss. Kugby Team 4 3.2.1 [Motets. Why ' s lie DAVID JOHn SMEPARD D 3 Trccland, Michigan Lieutenant Shep was always the quiet one but that s prob- ably because he stayed up so late at night that he was too tired to say anything, he wanted to make sure he got the baddest car he could, but being a true " gearhead, " his Corvette had to be old enough to need work. Oh well, he 11 need to be good when his tanks start to break down. Qo Armor Shep Dog!!!! Hunting and Fishing Club 4,3: Scoutmasters Council 3: CI ' RC 3: Scuba 3.2: Ski Club 3: Mountaineering Club 2 .Ar- mor Club 3. lemon, Jim was w ffldhesi (Bveinfai werlosir Jim had a jleasani t ihose wtio Iriend, lomiaine 568 Graduates KATHLEEM SHERMAIN A-4 Danvers, Massachusetts Lieutenant Always an independent, athletic, and ver ' Popu- lar girl. The Worm traversed many obstacles, includinga back injury which subdued herphys- ically but not mentally. Ever ready with biologi- cal, psychological and philosophical advice. Dr. Sherman knows the meaning of healing. Behind every cloud there is a sun almost as warm as Kathy s heart. Softball Team 4; Ring and Crest 3.2,1; rrench Club 4,3; Corbin Society 4,3,2,1; Catlio- lic Choir 4; TEC 4.3. JAMES EDWARD SIEWERTSEN HI Vernon, Connecticut Lieutenant Jim was never known for being outspoken; in stead he spoke through his actions and deeds A true infantryman, he took everything in stride never losing sight of what was really important Jim had a knack for making even the most un pleasant tasks seem worthwhile and fun. To those who know him well he is truly a good friend. Mountaineering Club 3,2. TANJA KARLA SHIPMAN H-4 Merndon, Virginia Lieutenant With Plebe year well behind her and out of her system, Tanja came into H4 with a new attitude- PARTY!!! She could ace anyone on the tennis court, including the Comm, and beat everyone to the punch line, nobody was safe from Tanja s favorite line, " Did you spill something on your shirt? no one could ask for a more faithful friend, always there through thick and thin. . . Thanks T. Tennis Team 4,3.2,1 THOMAS JOSEPH SIMARD A-4 Manchester, new Hampshire Lieutenant If there was one constant in the Universe, it would be that Boo-Boo rarely did homework. A consistent Dean s list student, one could always count on Boo-Boo to play in the nightly spades games or simply go to bed at call to quarters. Blessed with a terrific sense of humor, none will ever forget his impressions of the captain ' s walk. Through it all Tom was a great friend, he was always there when he was needed WHDT 3.2,1: Catholic Choir 4. ROriALD LEE SHULTIS, JR. B-3 Milwaukee, Wisconsin Sergeant Ron, familiarly known as Otis, had the distinc- tion of being the catalyst of the fellas until his engagement. Even without Big Red, Rons up- side down antics at Lauderdale will never be for- gotten. With his outgoing personality, teds, dip, andspitoon, Otis was the only Bandit to earn the coveted Tiki stick two years consequtively. The Bandits will certainly miss Otis, especially in the dayroom. JOSEPH ANTHOMY SIMONELLI, JR 1-3 Verona, new Jersey Sergeant Joseph, affectionately called Simbo by his friends, could sell an air conditioner to an Es- kimo. Rarely studying, he usually could be found in the dayroom or at Mama Bravas. He will be misssed most for his antics (i.e. writing QM for a car deal, belly flopping in Lauderdale) and his Fruit Punch ' recipe. Simbo is a great Buddy ' and is loved by all, he will truely be mis- sed. Football Team 4, 3, 2; CPRC 1; TAG 1. Graduates 569 JOM IMOMAS SIPLS li- 1 Dd lon. Ohio LieutciidtU John is one ol the last true " Boys ' . Mc s the Kind of ciiiN jn onc could feci comfortJtilc diiriKiiKi v»ilh no mjller where it wjs. John will he re- membered most (or his «il)ilit js an dihlete, his occasion Jl prowess in academics and his nose. And Dave was his roommate. Beat Mavy! Class Committee 4.3.2. 1: Ge- ology Club 3,2. JAKOSl.AVV PLTLK SIVVIK 12 St. Clair Shores, Michiyan Lieutenant Jcrn, skated into West Point hopinci to continue his dislinciuishcd hocKe) career, tiut (ound out West I ' oint had somclhinct else in mind. Sport- inc) his stars and larcjc proboscis, Jaroslaw proved to us all that there was a lot in a narTie, his own and a special ounc( lad s. The Zoo in- tramural teams thank Jerr tor his quick hands provided success on the racquet courts. See ya on the slopes of Colorado. Qo Zoo! GREGG APiDREW SKIJSIC Kl f -4 Milford, Delaware Lieutenant A founding member of the F4 optomist society, ■Fo7 re ' will alwa s be remembered for his en- dearing smile and sunny disposition. With a piz- za bone in one hand and the VCR control in the other, Oregg s status as a " rat ' was legendary. Favorite saying: ' You need to be slammed against the wall. ' Football Team 4: Russian Club 3; CfHC 4.3.2.1. 2. White Water Canoe Club 3.2; Russian Club 3.2; Domestic ,1A- lairs rorum I. WILLIAM LEE SKIDMORE, JR. Dl Charlotte, north Carolina Lieutenant Lee Skidmorc. better known as Skiddy, man- aged to spend three of his (our West Point years in (ull green girl defilade. When not asleep, Skid- dy spent countless hours socializing and was a firm believer in the First Class Club. Skiddy is eager to leave West Point (or the warmer climate down south. His high motivation for infanto life will drive him to great heights in the Army. Class Committee 4.3.2.1; CPKC 3. 1; Scuba Club 2. 1. TMADDEUS JOSEPH SIWiriSKI C-4 Sheephead, new York Lieutenant Thaddeus ' Thad ' ' TJ ' Thambo ' SiwinsKi has trul had the total West Point experience... from the Comni s Track Team to his excursion into Central Valley during lan l navigation train- ing.. .through boring weekends at ttooPoo U to sweeping ' Ike-ettes ' o(f their (ect (a product of dancing lessons alter call to quarters!. Despite the adverse conditions, to include classmates that were sometimes overbearing. TJ managed to hold on to the ideals that were important to liini. Marallion Team 3; Catholic Choir 3.2. JOMn MARDin SKILES 1-4 Tarboro, north Carolina Captain John, the Skillethcad, will always be remem- bered in l-f5eam folklore. The Skillet excelled in all he did (rom turning away challengers at the foosball tabic to hunting down Yearlings (or messing up the daj room. John, perfector of the southern drawl, still fights the Civil War in his heart. Those who Know John could hope for no better friend. May his camaro always crank! 570 Graduates ERVIN WRIGHT SKiriMER El Lake Charles, Louisiana Lieutenant Remember cadet slang, Club One, concerts, an- noying questions, hotels, and such? Then you remember the thick, solid outcast Trey, who bounced in from Lake Charles. Found always trying to help someone, talking music, or polic- ing study conditions; this IL-1 cajun will not be forgotten. From the good times we learned a lot about life and caring. I would, entre nous. PETER MICHAEL SLOAD C 4 Lititz, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Sloader always kept us guessing and at times had us wondering whether he was going to make it. Another victim of 86 and Chrissy, Pete mangaged to make it through some very rough times. After his close encounters during cow year, he dropped out of the Tieder School of Eti- quette and became a three-striper, although he had not forgotten everything that he had learned. Pete will always be remembered for his great sense of humor and will not be forgotten as a true friend. 150 lb. rootball Team 4 JOHN JEROME SKINNER, JR. 1-2 Staten Island, New York Lieutenant " Snig " or " Skin " is a simple guy with simple tastes. For instance, he placed nothing higher than his diamond filled class ring, gold medal- lions, or his Porsche 944. But with all kidding aside, Jerry will be known for many things, such as his wild-eyed glare and being a hardy partier. But the most prominent will be being a good and loyal friend, having a good sense of humor, and almost going Infantry. Good Luck to the future, Jer! 5A Club 3,2, 1: Squash Team 4,3; Domestic A fairs Forum 4.3,2: Catholic Choir 4. JEFFREY SCOTT SMIDT El Grand Haven, Michigan Lieutenant Smitty hails from the shores of Lake Michigan and, after a tour in the Army, came to the Point with two things in mind - - to catch up on his sleep and ski as much as possible. When not buried in his green girlJeff could be found climb- ing into his jeep for a weekend at the slopes. A placid person, he will always be remembered for his smile, laugh, and carefree attitude. Domestic Affairs Forum 3.2,1; Mountaineering Club 3.2,1. DAVID JOHN SKOWRON B-4 Orlando, Florida Lieutenant Known throughout the Corps as " Moose " , Dave will always be remembered for his outstanding athletic abilities, his prowess with the books, and his ability to pick up beautiful women with- out ever trying. His fondness of women is possi- bly only surpassed by his love for golL With his looks and smarts, Dave will surely be an asset to The Tugboat Fleet of the Army. rootball Team 4; Math Club 3,2, (President) 1; Scout Mast- ers Council 3; Model Railroad Seminar 3; Whitewater Canoe Club 3. BRENNAN CHRISTOPHER SMITH 1-3 White Plains, New York Lieutenant Brennans love for the finer things in life led to many late night tailgates. However, it was his great talents that truly set him apart. Whether it be tutoring in breakdancing, entertaining or- phans with a magic show, or reaching out to lost friends with his elephant call. Regardless of tail- gates or talents, Brennan will always be remem- b)ered as a true and loyal friend.. Indoor Track Team 4. Graduates 571 DAVID ROY SMITH 1-3 r.jston M.itNljtul LiculcndtU lioll ( Itil) in line hjnil M h)scIii ' .i 1 in llu- iilhci Sinitl) as iDvctI ti all lu-t auso hf Kiu-h t-ni all Thouiih a mIioI.ii Oavi- still liniiul iinu- loi iin lori)clal li ' cvploils on loimal vm-cKi-iuIs Dave alua Knc s the deal ' and let oii Knovt it Vou could alvsa s lounl on Oave loi a smile a pat on the l dcK and his opinion (Mhethei oii tojnlcd it oi not). Cljss Committee 3 2 1 OoU Team 4 5.2 I. IRVIPiG SMITH III B4 AllKiin l iv Noils l.iciitciuiiit Knoun as V iiii|mil tiinnie I as I and Iiqei t was a Hue lovei ol the line aits o( sleepinq. Lonipl.iiniiui and lad w.xU hiiui Mis aliililN to in- ject hiinioi into ainuisi .in situation enabled him to drive on In the miilsl o( a (tisis. Mis ton- slant sln(|inc) lappiiu; leai ol heights at hucKnei and his nieinoiahle I)ii1hda parties are some ol the thiniis he II he lememhercd lor. llowe ei he will be renicmbeicd most as a memlKT ol the men without shame- the 1986-87 Kabble Kouseis. K.iht)lc Hotiscis I CAS 43 J I (jos icl Choii 4 il ni 4 () ) (. onuiiiltcc 4.3 2 I: Kji JASOM AUGUST SMITH V- Noi clown, Vciiiioiil Jason lame lo West rolnl a naive seventeen- eai()ld tninc; lo escape the ruial hills ol Vcr- mom riov OUT man loi all seasons is ready lo move on liiTiuna will no doubt have qrcat thiiuis in stoie (oi oui Kaniiei lioni I • 1 . So. yood- b)c to last call at IKe. snowltanKinc). and early- moininc( llame throwers- and hello lo a brand new world. t jratc Team (CIO 1.2.3.4. rrcnch Club 2 3.4 Arjbic Club 12 Hop Commilcc 12 3 4 MARIA VVLTTL SMITH 1-2 Columl)iis Ohio Lieutenant If you didn t know Maria it s your loss! She is one o( the few who could always keep her cool and have a qood time, no matter what the pres- sure. Between being a corps squad track sprinter for four years and keeping up with aca- demics and a high quality social life, she had plenty in her schedule. Maria is a classy lady and a valued friend to many. Indoor Track Team 4.3.2. 1: Outdoor Track Team 4.3.2.1 (Captain). MOniCA LYFiriE SMITH E-3 Tuskegcc, Alabjinj Lieutenant Alvva s cool. Alwavs calm. Always collected, that was Monica. As quiet and reserved as she was she could also make her opinions be heard when she felt that the balance of justice was tipped. She will always remain close to our hearts as a true and sincere friend with a sober spirit and a digniHed pride. TAO 4; Gospel Choir 4.3,2. 1. CAS 4.3,2. 1. PAOLO rRAhCO SMITH N-1 Oakland. California Lieutenant with this strapping voung Califomian it was al- ways difTicuitlo determine which was bigger, his size 24 and a half feet or his witty mouth. Armed with his four wheel drive Subaru, Paolo provided much comic relief. On the gridiron it was always difTiculttodeterminc whether the Toot ' was on- side or not. Walk softly foot Football Team 4.3,2.1. . 572 Graduates ROBERT EUGENE SMITH D-1 Corpus Christi, Texas Lieutenant R.E hails from the independent nation of Texas. Friendly to all with a true Texas wild streak in him on weekends. Most of the time you could find him in his room reading Mil Art until 2200 - that was taps for this wild man. He was also a charmer with the ladies. Me needs to watch out for those windmills - more than one has fallen on him. Sound the charge my friend! Church of Christ 4.3,2,1: Tac- tics Club 4,3; 150 LB Football 4,3. STEVEN EDWARD SMITH A-2 Southern Shores, North Carolina Lieutenant Steve came to us a college student and an infan- tryman from Baltimore, Mainland. To his friends, he was a warm, supportive and quiet companion. As a Spartan, Steve could usually be found filling the hallways with his acoustic menagerie, masterminding his next weekend excursion. Steve will be remembered as a great friend with a unique flair for life. Glee Club 3,2; navigators 4: Officers Christian Fellowship 4.1. JEFFREY EGAN SMITHERMAN 1-1 Alexandria, Alabama Lieutenant Who is this man we call Chief? fie is short, lov- able. Southern, a STAP man, vengeful, straight- forward and an all around nice guy. Constantly living on the edge (academicly), whenever the Big Paper was due. Chief would sit down in a quiet place with a determined look, and play chess, nothing fazes this future Ranger. When the chips are down, the Chief will save the day. Portuguese Club 3,2; Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4,3. FERNANDE MARIE SMORRA F 5 West Bloomfield, Michigan The f " in Femande is for fun. Fernande always had an original scheme for having a good time, and short cuts to get there! Memories of O.C. in- spections, cookie missions, new restaurants, skiing, who ' s who in engagements, and B-day parties will never be forgotten. Fernande will al- ways be a true and fun-loving friend for those of us who were privileged to have her as one. Swim Team 4,3. DANIEL ROSS SMYTHE D-3 Poughkeepsie, New York The time Dan spent with the Barbarians added a bit of fire to his easy going preacher s kid self. Frustrated to no end by errant plebes and the lack of heat in Delta Heat, he spent the majority of his time trying to prove false the stereotype ofthe Computer Science Major working late into the night. Dan found a focus, finally, in the Navi- gators and some sweet young thing a whole 30 minutes from Thayer Qate(What s her name again?). PLT Dan, you made it. navigators Club 3.2,1; Chinese Club 3; Sunday School Teach- er 4,3; Glee Club 2; OCF 4,3. ROSS WILLIAM SNARE M-3 Leavenworth, Kansas Lieutenant never shy or modest, Ross is a guy you can al- ways expect to tell it like he sees it. Even though he was tried and found guilty of a lack of tact, no one held it against him. A road to Mass. or anywhere was not the same without him -he made it a point not to miss any. Old Ross is set in his ways, but we would not have him any other way. Scuba Club 2,1; Triathalon Team 4,3; Orienteering Team 3,2; Finance Forum 2,1. Graduates 573 I J. LEE SMOW II Monroe, l cw VorK LicutcnjtU " The most jpjthctic ijclct lAc ever seen. ' This quote h J. s MA301 I ' , best describes hitn. J. sirnpl) rcali cd that it never paid off to tr to ex- cel as a cadet. J. cnjo s football, baseball, and ' running ' the lOCT in 4:31. A diehard Mets, Jets. Vikings fan J. never lost faith in his teams, nev- er at a loss for words, alv ays good for a laugh, the ' Snov man ' was a good friend. BKADrOKD LAYFiL SriOWDEPI 12 IScllcvuc, Picbtaska LicutciiarU tUdd Snovvdcn •• A Hard Chargin Qo-ticl ller! Ho. rcall . I5rads effortless success with " wom- en ' is onl matched b his academic achieve- ments. Although a chronic procraslinator. f5rad succeeds in everything he tries - skiing, music, academics, and yes - weightlifting. fSrad will be remembered for his quick wit and good humor " never without a comeback. Thanks for being such a loyal friend. Brad. 5A Tc m 4.3.2. 1; Glee Club 3.2. MICHAEL ERAMCIS SOBIESK D 2 Winona, Minnesota CdiMdin Michael has a strongly independent pciMnuliis but is unflinching in his loyalty and cOfHcrii lor his friends. Setting the pate in Df C. Ski eroded many of the tiudson Highlands peaks in his dai- ly runs. Future Master of the Sword. Ski began a family dynasty who will be a great asset to the United States in future years. Karate Team 4,3; Marathon Team 3.2. 1: Scuba Club 4.3.2. 1: Pitrachute Club 3: Spanish Club 3.2; Tactics Club 4.3,2. ijosliea jS renie udhisloi biiiiilM ' ll ' JOMM STEVEM SOGAM C 2 north Canton, Ohio Lieutenant Spudgun will alvsavs l)c remembered as a con- noisseur of the finer things in life, wine, women, and baritone singing. When not on the area. Soggy could be found working on concrete de- signs or wrestling his green girl. However, he never found it too much a sacrifice to trade a good party for good grades, nevertheless, you can always count on him to lend a hand or an ear to you. If success is measured by happiness and closeness to the Lord, hell always have plenty. Qo Qoats! Baptist Student Union 4.3.2. 1; Hop Committee 4,3.2. 1: hop Bands 3; navigators 2. 1. 574 Oraduates y . s . ROBEKT JULIAM SOLLOMUB A3 Alexandria, Virginia Lieutenant A third generation West Pointer K. J. was des- tined to be a successful cadet, tie had his work cut out for him from the start when he was sec- tioned to box his classmates on the football team. After overcoming this obslat Ic he was on his way up to better things. A dedicated Chris- tian, R, J. could help anybody pull through the hard times. The Army needs men like f . J., a warrior for all seasons. Catholic Chapel Choir 4; 4,3,2,1. TEC j||:i :. CECIL HOWARD SOLOMOM B-2 San Antonio, Te.xas Lieutenant Cecil is best know to his friend for his ' I hate Mondays. ' three dead dog grimace. Me s actual- ly a very amiatile. diplomatic guy, though. So much so that he was able to continue the two women in his life to live together. Mis boundless energy, keen sense of humour, and maturity helped him in this coup. Me s a good man to have on your side. Militan AITairs Club 4,3,2,1. lempiii SUasa ' ' meany «NPoinl ' Sforsm Sill. He lot oiiioai tiile, fooltaii, i GEORGE SOLOMON B-1 Goshen, New York Sergeant Best remembered for his wit, sense of humor and his love affair with ourTACs, George was al- ways entertaining the boys. He could always be found with a book but rarely was found with a text book. George managed good grades, a good social life and loads of sleep, an extraordi- nary feat. With all of this he had time to be a friend to us all. And Bill was his roommate. Jewish Choir 4,3,2.1: CPRC 3.2. NORMAn EUGENE SOLOMON El Savannah, Georgia Lieutenant " Storman rsorman was well known throughout the Corps for two things: his expertise and agili- ty with a rifle, and his midnight training meetings with CDT Young, norm was also well known for having one of the classiest salutes in Second Battalion although many thought he was swat- ting at a fly in front of his face. All joking aside, norm set the highest standards for us all. Gospel Choir 4.3,2,1,- CAS 4,3,2,1. WILLIAM THOMPSON SORRELLS 14 Memphis, Tennessee Lieutenant Bill was a survivor in every sense of the word. Mame anything that can happen to someone at West Point, and it happened to him. One thing was for sure, though. Bill would be Bill would be Bill, tie took it all in stride, and became an inspi- ration to anyone who thought it wasn t all worth- while. Football Team 4.3. ALEXANDER SOUSA HI Miami, Florida Lieutenant Al is a man of different dimensions. The one known by his closest friends is that of a caring person. Al always gave and never expected any- thing in retum. The other dimension is " Big Al. " Fun loving and often known for saying the right thing at the most inopportune time, this version of Al is a legend, deeply embedded in the hills of the Highlands and the dorms of Danbury. Sailing 4.2.1; Shi 2.1. BRYNDOL AVERY SONES 1-3 Pacific Grove, California Captain Cool under pressure, this closet maniac will probably be remembered for his thrilling and exciting honor classes. Aspiring to be a grunt, Bryndol will see you at Ranger School. Baseball Team 4.3. Graduates 575 LVriN KAREM SPRAGUE A3 Wilton, riorida Lieutenant the iHTlore year wrrc luo smjcKhcicIs l lill iwo iC((inK-nlN tticn luppciicd jll do ijiuloin (|civ cidtion well ' iirKlci illiisltloiis nuisiol lorm Ad- jms lo Hl bcxci.uic ic.im ihc shoics Mc h o the toun Djnbun lojincd jiid toicvci in the lood (|ultcr. 1r WILLIAM NAKOIO STACEY A 2 Schert , Texas Liculcnanl Slacc was a iel)el horn the woid i o ■ a itiie Ie an. ScKpiotessetl as the consuinate hacheloi. he ended up as the liisl to (all Me toiild make the loutcs to the ctyni tonipiitei room and Conmall in his sleep andoltendid liill sawcyc- toeye with most o( us on ei (cw things but could olten smooth o ci the dillcte iKcs with a JoKc and a smile. Judo Tcjm 4 3 2. 1 (CipUiini f 2- IMOMAS MEVILLE STADER C-3 Annapolis. Maryland Lieutenant loni came to West Toinl (torn a luual lainil in Annapolis and thete is no clouhl that he mailc the liiihl choice Mis desire to do nh.il is ric;ht and perlorrn to Ihc hesi ol his ahilils will lie a c rcdil to the Ami), lorn s sincerely and (unlov- inc) spirit has c|ained him lile lone) friends, and the respect ol all those wlio Know him. SCUSA I; Mountaineering Club 4 .Sc oulmjslcrs Counc il ■) Yi . LUCIE MARIE STAGG A-4 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant Living together for 3 years. Marie and I shared life s experiences from child thru cadcthood and some how kept our sanity didn t wc? The personification of the phrase " when you re at thetxJttom. thconly way logo is up, ' she fought for what she believed in and usually won. Tenac- ity, determination, and persistence will insure her success like The Little Engine That Could. Arabic Club 3: Gospel Choir- Lacrosse Team: Soccer Team 3.2.1. KEMhETH PAUL STAKLSirilC C-2 Pittstiurcih, F ' cnnsyhanid Captain Our fatherly figure, (all and lean. Ken s most prominent feature sat atop his broad shoulders. Like any patriarch, he kept us out of trouble and was true to the end. Me lent us money when we needed it and gave ad ice when wc didn I. Mis Pittsburgh accent will never be forgotten. We II always know that if wc don t see him through the week, we II see him through the window. Qo Fly- ing Circus! ANMELIESE MARGARITA STEELE II Toledo, Ohio Lieutenant Aiineliese. through her Christian faith, believes that everyone should follow the Cioldcn Rule . She is like the good Samaritan and constantly takes time to help others. Mer faith in her own abilities and Christ will bring at out success, and in the process of climbing that " corporate lad- der ' to General. Annelicse will, no doubt, drag a few others with her to the top. Soccer Team 4,3.2: Team Handball 4.3: Catholic Folh- group 4.3.2: TEC 4,3,2.1: Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4 3. 576 Qraduates ALAN KARL STEMPEL H-2 Ridgewood, Piew Jersey Lieutenant Al would have made a great doctor, because he had the worst handwriting of any Training Offi- cer in the Corps, instead, he chose to be a Me- chanical Engineer. He was indocrinated into the design process one night after he found incredi- ble amounts of energy which lasted for 3 days. " Big AL " was one of Army s Rugby players. Off the field, his attitude was somewhat less tena- cious back in the of his friends. Al s bright out- look on life could not be tainted. Al is a true friend in every sense. Rugby Team 4.3,2, 1; ASME 2,1; Scoutmasters Council 4,3; CPRC 3. RONALD JOSEPH STEPTOE E-4 Washington, D.C. Captain step was a good athlete, student, leader and above all a great friend. Always resei " ved, he per- formed his duties with a quiet motivation that served as an example to us all. Characterized by one observant spotswriter as an unsung hero of the east, Ron s silent intensity came alive on the court. Destined to become a fine officer. Steps future is indeed a cloudless sky. Basketball Team 4,3,2.1. (Cap- tain). MICHAEL JOSEPH STEWART, JR. B-3 Alientown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant 0 c of the original saunchbags. Stew was the social planner of the fellas. Despite encounter- ing the hard school of love. Stew never stopped the quest. An avid storyteller. Stews boasts of his harem at home seetned to vanish with reali- ty. Stew will aspire to success wherever he may go, as evidenced by his favorite saying, " close your eyes and make believe. " GREGORY KEVIN STINSON A3 New Baltimore, Michigan Captain It is said that good things come in small pack- ages - Lou is no exception. Overconfidence has never been a problem for Lou in his quest for the perfect soulmate. His outrageous sense of fiumor and flair for the dramatic brightened many evening study periods with less than com- petent partners. Debate Team 3; Crew Team 3; Sport Parachute Team 4,3,2; TEC 2,1; CPRC 1. ALEXANDER STOJADINOVIC 1-4 San Diego, California Captain Stoj will always be remembered for his intense duty motivation, steadfast loyalty to his friends, and his unique Serbian charm. When he wasn t out with his buddies or exercising his persua- sive style on beautiful California Girls, ole Stoj was beating the Dean at his own game. A true leader by example, Stoj commanded the deep respect of those who served with him. Soccer Team 4,3,2; American Chemical Society 1; Interna- tional Affairs Forum 2,1. KEVIN DOUGLAS STRINGER A-3 Stone Mountain, Georgia Captain Certainly it must be said that Kev has a great head on his shoulders. He is a rennaissance pal- adin in every sense od the word - Plato s philos- opher king, Machiavelli s prince, the Greek ath- lete, and Musashi s warrior. In all that he under- takes he excells, and though he at times applies himself to excess, Kev is always willing to lend a hand to those in need. Kev is a southern gen- tleman of the first order, a decendant of the country of gentry of the home Isles. Model U. n. 3.2,1; Phi Kappa Phi 2,1; Parachute Team 4,3,2; TEC 2,1; CPRC 1. Graduates 577 CHARLES FRAMCIS STUART I - KlynuHilh Massiichiisctts l.icutciuiiU I hut Kit ' s I " , an I lnH)( ri totlicciul I lOin Mass he touUl (ict)iicrm l c loiinci flcxinii on the I ' hmoulh hcaihcs as ho scaichctl tot llic ulli- male Ian line Jiu ilieal t lam !)ahe parties In the winter I luii K dominaletl Ihe slopes in his qiiesl (ot snow bunnies t tun k is a line liiend to lis all and he will leave West rolnl willi man lond memories. Mount-up Chuchll SKi Icim 32 I. X.. JOHPI ROBERT SWISMLK Dl Dufinis, l ' cnns Kdniti Lieutenant Whether it wasat aclemirs. alhlclif s. orjusi hav- ing fun Swish was there to make it even better. Maillnci from DuBols, fa., this nitlany Lion fan was a comcrstonc of the Ducks. Mis sharp wit and even sharper lon()uc will lonq be remem- bered. But most of all. Swish will be remem- bered for his attitude toward people - Swish wasn ' t prejudiced, he treated everybody the same. Good luck, my friend! 0 5 2, rAEf 2. 578 Graduates MIC tIAEL LUIGI SUGGS IV 1 s,i( irnicnlo, California lu I ' lii .ilutiNs maintained a favorable altitude uiu.inls himself on his quest to become a great l)o l builder. He always Kept the troops in line dcdlirui punishment to uppcrclass and picbes alike. Mike did well as a cadet and will always be a great friend, even though I hate to say he won t be on the cover of " Muscle Fitness. ' JV rootball Team 4, CPKC 3, 1; Spanish Club 3. KEVm LARRY TALLY 13 Viroqua, Wisconsin Lieutenant We were fortunate to receive Viroqua. Wl s only export besides cheese. We happily obliged as VVacker became the source of many bells laughs. I T s wit, charisma, and ability to charm the women by singing only dumdum made hini popular as the glee club. Kight Ralph? The greatest thing that can be said about Mark is that he graduated as a close and best friend. aiee Club 3.2.1. JOSEPH BENEDICT SWEEPiEY E 4 Utica, ricw York Lieutenant Jobey came to West Koint to become a leader meet girls, and drive off into the sunset in a sports car. He accomplished this and more. Somewhere along the way he also found time to be a good friend. Jobey was not one to aban- don a classmate, as he demonstrated on many occasions. His trademark was to do his duty but not let life pass him by. The Infantry will be well served. JASOri TOSMIO TAPiAKA A-4 Honolulu, Hawaii Lieutenant The Little Hawaiian who has come into the hearts and minds of his friends as Wayson, Ta- naka Sama. and Pineapple, He will be remem- bered for his devotion to all duties from aca- demics to partying. Jacc could be counted on to come through in the clutch whether up in Mass. or down in f hilly. He will also be remem- bered for his favorite dinners that everyone else hated, FISH, but most of all Jason will be re- membered as a trusted friend to all VERMOri LAMONT TATUM Q-2 Fayetteville, Morth Carolina Lieutenant hone could ever accuse Monty of being soft-spo- ken, especially where plebes or his teams were concerned. The coach always demanded (and deserved) the best ofeveryone lie dealt with. His hard-charging style will be fondly remembered by those of us who know him well. Despite his harsh exterior, we could always count on Monty for a laugh when times got rough. Gospel Choir 4.3.2. 1; CAS 4,5.2. GORDON JOHFi TARAS, JR. 1-4 Memphis, Tennessee Lieutenant never at a loss for words, both english and ara- ble, Gordon spent much of his time at West Point asserting his opinion on matters of insignifi- cance. A connoisseur of sorts, his opinion was invaluable in choosing one s beverage for the evening. A class act and fellow parrothead, Gor- don will be remembered fondly as an All-Ameri- can Friend. RWe Team 4,3,2.1; Arabic Club 4,3.2: Physics Club 3.2.1: Photography Club 4. JANET RUTH TAYLOR H 3 Wells, Maine Sergeant Inter planet ary Janet is the smile when the moods are down. She gives her all, but even that Isn t enough to win her matches with Lind-dog. Her classes in the Dunlop School sent her far- into the " Amo ur " zone. Decision-making wasn ' t her forte, as can be seen by her four temporary majors. Life in Panama will always remain a mys- tery to Planet. She was the friend that meant the most. BSU 4.5,2,1: Howitzer 4,3. White Water Ratting and Canoe Club 2. MICHAEL JOSEPH TARSA E-4 East Longmeadow, Massachusetts Lieutenant One of the few people able to jokingly say par- don my build and mean it. The captain of the Strength Team, Mike refused to hide his disdain for academics and physical ineptness, as he openly declared war on both. Mike was fun to be around because he was one of those rare indi- viduals able to laugh off anything. Strength Team 3.2.1, (Cap- tain). MICHAEL LEE TEASE 11-3 Florence, Alabama Lieutenant West Point has taught me one simple lesson: life is a journey, and that journey was meant to be enjoyed. If one lives for the future, then the mo- ment at hand is lost forever. Football Team: Strength Team. Graduates 579 MAKKI LLOYD TMEU5 14 Kock Isljnd, Illinois Lieutenant Main Ihcuswho hails (loin KocK Isljiul Illinois isaquiclUo) ho has some pcculidi aiioinalics. Aside (rom readinc) in llic dark and demanding tola! noise and lic)ht discipline whenever he napped or studied which. incidenll occurred simultaneous!) he is a iood gu . Sometimes his alter egos and multiple personalities would lake over his cognitive reasoning. rrcnch Club 3.2. GEORGE EDWIM TMOMPSOPi, III II 4 Little Rock, Arkansas Captain C]cori;c the Countn lioy ' Irom Arkansas caim- to West I ' oint with a heavy southern accent and a magnetic type of charm. While he lost much of the accent, he never lost his smile. George was a picture-perfect hog: Kutgcr s nam, hos- taways. Philly Tang etc. Mc spent much of his time in the woods camping with the fioy Scouts. George was an inspirational leader and a true friend. Scoutmasters Council 4,3.2,1 Class Committee 4,3.2,1. RALPH CULMER THOMPSOM, III 15 Marietta, Georgia Captain tulmer, affectionately knowii to his friends as Ralphie-Boy. is a true Bear at heart. Ralph al- ways found a way to split his time tietween his friends and Cutty! With K.B. around, there was never a dull n)oment. Mis winning smile and atti- tude made him a winner with those vvho knew him and with those who didn t even with the la- dies. A true friend, Kalphie will be sorely missed by everyone! Football Team 4.- Protestant Chapel Choir 4 3.2: Olcc Club 3.2 Handball Team I .1.s,»(f . ' .4M.4 .4 .S . ' ; JErrREY CHARLES TMOR 114 [Jordenlown, flew Jersey Lieutenant Jeff was known for his interest in the wine and the women. He was the star of the 84 Airforce game and surprised us all Tirstie Year when he decided to open his books. He pursued Chi ac- tively and loved to flip for food. He always had a smile on his face and a friendly greeting. He was a good friend to everyone. football Team 4.3.2,1. 1 ISA DOPSLEY mOMPSOM r-2 (ji.iiriioid l ' enns l ania Sergeant I IS. I lounci v i.si I ' oini v as a place to excel in spoils Mie was olten seen tunning or cycling .iiound the campus. Although she was not much loi eating big. she made trim tables a blast. I.i was easy to find in case vou needed to just shoot the bree e. She understood the sys- tem and made suie that no one took the place loo seriously, including Skippy. A happy day in I isa slilewillcome when she is waving goodbye out the window ol hei 60 red Mustang. Ii.iih learn 4 3 2 Cycling Team 2 I ■ Indoor, Outdoor I ' ouerliltinq 1: Domestic Al- 7 (SI lairs Toram I SClJj KELLY riTZPATRICK THRASHER A-4 Clyde, Ohio Lieutenant Here s to our small town flier, tumed treadhcad track-man. as hejoins his brothers in arms. Best wishes, we know you II always be a friend. Life ' s lull ol new experiences and we can be sure that Kelly will meet them all with the vigor that he ' s shown us these past four years. Armor Club 3.2.1 CIC. ADDIC 3.2.1: (BH Kep.) 580 Graduates JOHM KAI TIEN, JR B-4 Cerritos, California Captain John came to West Point with high aspirations, all of which he subsequently achieved. All but engaged upon arrival, John can certainly claim the title of President of the 2% Club. We all hope that Tracy can hold out for another year, as John continues his education at Oxford. Our First Captain was a witty and humorous BufT, whose presence we all missed. Live long and prosper old friend. Crcii- Team 1: ASCE SAME 2.1; Ski Club 2; Math Forum 3,2; Finance Forum 3.2,1: Fhi Kappa Fhi 2,1: Exchange Ca- det (USAFA). JAMES MARK TILLOTSON Dl Chicopee, Massachusetts Lieutenant Jim, alias JT, has an extraordinary zest for life as exemplified by his participation in various ac- tivities including: skiing, scuba, hockey. Air- borne Ranger Infantry, wall jumping, and Ike Mall wall climbing, JT is the only cadet known to have not lowered his girl standards while here at West Point. JT is a good friend to all, and is the founder of the D-1 Higher Order Ductonians. Hockey Team 4. PELE VICTORIA TIERNEY D 1 West Chester, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Pele came to West Point with one goal in mind: to graduate. Infamous for procrastinating, she relied on Ranger Joe and a six pack of Mountain Dew to pull her through many long nights. The two most important things she learned were how to write formal thank-you s and how to watch lacrosse games, nevertheless, she has fi- nally reached her goal. It was her pleasure en- tirely! Cadet Band 4.2; Lacrosse Team 4.3,2.1 (Co-Captain). VALEN SCOTT TISDALE HI Pensacola, Florida Lieutenant From the taco parties in Goshen to the prodi- gious mountain tops fo Scotland, Tiz has left his mark as a hawg. A mark deeply rooted in friendship, loyalty, and a good ol southern down to earth personality. Tactics Club 4.3; Mountaineer- ing Club 3.2.1. JERRY ROBERT TILLER E 3 Lorain, Ohio Lieutenant Jerry was well known throughout the Eagles lair as the resident boxer. He came to USMA be- cause he felt he was the cream of the crop, top of the line, a number one, one of Americas best. Jerry lived up to this belief in every way. His friendship will be missed greatly by the Eagles but we all know he will be soaring to even great- er heights. Football Team 4, Marathon Team 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4.3; Glee Club 3: Portu- guese Club 4.3.2,1. TIMOTHY JOSEPH TODARO D-2 Fairfax, Virginia Lieutenant The boyish old man of D2, Doc, as he is affec- tionately known to everyone, is the lighthearted, generous cadet who both laughed at the system and believed in it. He never took himself too seri- ously yet he always took what he did seriously. The blind date champion of the world who will probably die a bachelor. Docs greatest achieve- ment was becoming a Ranger - as an honor grad no less. Doc has a bright militai-y career ahead of him when he decides he wants it. Graduates 581 MICMALL AMDKtVV TODD 1,1 Kchohoth, Delaware LicutctidtU TixUh will dlwj)sl c known (or his fetishism Un Limp posls. Mc could always he counted on to be ri ihl even when he v ds wronc;. Toddy was also Knovkii tor his hicih standards and harsh but " suttle " discipline. Uood JobTopI Mc will do well out there in the real world. Mc will always be pool but he will do well. Arabic Club t Cf ' RC 3.2. MARK AMTHOnV TORCH H 2 rairborn, Ohio Lieutenant Torchy was the All-Amcrican boy. Just look at his picture. Always considerate. Mark could be counted on to serenade his roommates with his guitar playing in the wee hours of the night. The word " quit " did not exist in his vocabulary. Due to his dedication to his friends and to doing what was right he will succeed in whatever he under- takes in life. Squash Team 4.3.- French Club 4.3.- Mechanical fingi- neering Club 2. 1. MICHAEL T. TOLBERT r-2 I lanklin, leiincsscc Scrqcarit I had came to the oo as a mild mannered troop Irom the Volunteer State llowcvei Boy proved to all that looks can be deceiving. Me alvtays v»ould . omplete his missions espec iaily at a par • l ulu-n he refused help from his friends tjrocus might t)i- known tor liis harem ol pretty girls at all social events. However. Thad will be best re- mcbcrcd as a good friend to everyone. Oo Zoo! I ' houuii.iphy Club 3: llowiUcr J I il ' holo tUlitoi): Tactics Cluh4 3. WILLIAM EDWARD TOMASI H-3 Cailstddt new Jcisc Captaiti bill hill .iluavs he Knovsri lor his uM aniiv ability to make sou l.iugh Mis C hristian ideals lormu- late his bright outlook on life Although lonimit- ted to one girl he still lound time to parly with the guys, thus bringing out the best in all ol us. Wherever he goes and whatever he does, he will always be the bright light erui( hirui the lives of those he meets. TAO 4.3; Scub.i Club I 11-2 MARK RICHARD TOY MuntltKiton Beach, California Lieutenant Mark s leadership created the spirit that helped maintain Army s winning tradition. Mark s friends will remember him as one who strove to he the best person that he could be. More that anything else. Mark trucly cared for those around him. Our experiences will point us to- ward his example, for kindness, caring, and ded- ication is the stuff leaders are made of. (jyrnnastics Team 4.3.- Rabble Kouscrs 2 1 (Captain). PETER THOMAS TREBOTTE B 2 riashua, rieu liampshirc rctc will be remembered for his his special laugh and his ability to find humor in anything. Thoughts of his time " in the sink, ' his " better half in Boston and his strong desire to be an officer will never let us forget him. Without a doubt, fete will give as much to the Army as he gives to his friends, all that he has. Our spirits will always be with him. and his always with us. Hockey Team 4.3: CfRC 4.3.2. 1: Riding Club 4. 582 Graduates " ' " Sllieliveso, . REBECCA ARLENE TROSTER C 4 Blairsville, Pennsylvania Lieutenant We re all familiar with Becky s quick wit and ef- fervescence which enlivens even the dullest moments, her vivacity and enthusiasm is conta- gious. She seems to always put having fun and spending time wi th her friends ahead of every- thing else. But how does she manage getting all her work done, socializingand getting to bed be- fore Taps? Becky, well always remember you. Racketball Team 4,3,2.1. BRYAM PAUL TRUESDELL F-1 Winter Haven, Florida Lieutenant Trues, a loyal figure and companion to all, was always sensitive to and concerned for the needs of others. Aside from his turbulent romances. Trues could always be found in good spirits. As the Grand Knight, he held the values that all r- 1 ragers were proud ol. Trues lived those values out everyday and was always the one to be there with a helping hand. CPHC 4.3,2; Knights of Colum- bus 4,3,2, l.(CIC). ERIC ANDRE TUGGLE El Sierra Vista, Arizona Lieutenant " TUQQS " (often mistaken for norm) was well known for his great leaping ability which came from four years of CS track and weight lifting. During company basketball games, one was sure to see Tuggs high above the other players -defying the law of gravity. When on the ground, " Ttif; PAriTtltSR " was well known for his sincere devotion to the CAS Club, sharp personal ap- pearance and the development of fourth class- men. Indoor Track Team 4.3.2,1; CAS 4,3,2,1; Qospel Choir 3,2. JOHN riUNZIO TUMINO C-1 Brooklyn, new York Lieutenant To his true friends, he was known as John. A good man, he came to West Point to better him- self and to make his family proud. His only crimes against the state were that he laughed too much, carried a song on his lips too long and loved to tease everyone about everything. But when someone was in trouble or needed a friend, John was there. He really cared. FOLYXEril TSIGOUNIS E-2 Cresskill, Piew Jersey Lieutenant Polyxeni - known to most as Poly • a fun and zany girl with a penchant for wild clothes and an F-3 man. Whether it was lifting or planning spirit missions with balloons as a plebe, her distinc- tive laugh was heard and enjoyed by all. As she rides off into the sunset in her Mercedes, she will be remembered in many different ways - but she will be remembered. Tennis Team 4,3.2.1; Spanish Club 3,2.1. Graduates 583 LKIL HIKlblOI ' MLK 1LK. LK t:-3 ISovvic, Mar land Lieutenant tl scUloin phoned home bcuusc he Vkjs Iji too bus itiniiiiKi up his p.iieiils liill l.ilkiriti (o oncothis mjii taomen I ' .tu ,ilv .i siii.iln(.iiiu-(l J ccrtdin levelluMtleclness thjl set him jpjtt (rom the cro »0. lie wjs sod spoken jnci well mjnnercd. j definite l.idies mjn. Kric was well liked b) all. hut he was like l much moie altei he purchased his stcieo from Korea! CAS 4.3.2. 1 Oospcl Choir 2. 1 JV BdscbJll 4 IliOlb toolball 3.2. JAMES LAWRENCE TURMLR tj 1 Mcnio I ' ark, California Lieutenant Well loi loui earsJI wanted (o ()Cl his hani e and now he s oil to join the yaiu; with the hii;- (jest hatui. lie d like to he stationed in the tit h) the ha) . hut there s no looni (or his biy ()uns there, lor now. he will be watchinc) the 49crs as he yocs (ourwhcclin around the cjlobe. lie II ptobabU take picturesbut you d heller ha e him tell ou about it instead! Beat I aw. Jim ou II be missed f ' rotcstjnt Chjpcl Choii •) Trjck 4. CfHC 3.2 ADPIC Council 3.2.1. MICHAEL EDWARD TURNER CI Bowie, Maryland Captain Michael ne cr let an thin9lhat West Point threw at him affect his attitude. Me will be known as " Mr. Smooth ' because of his ability to handle dirncult situations and women. Though hard to distinguish from his brother (or some unknown reason, he will always stand out as an easy go- ing Kinda guy. CAS I (Vice f resident I: Oospel Choir 2. 1; Baseball Team 4,3; Mop Committee 4,3. RICHARD RANDOLPH TURNER, III D-2 Schenectady, New York Sergeant Richard is a soldier, scholar, athlete, humanitar- ian, and a heck of an engineer. A ttoie lady s man, Kich was raised with a firm sense for fiscal prudence. Rich can be counted upon for his mundane wit which keeps us all on our toes. Our future cavalry officer can be expected to spear- head the attack and to probe the unknown and the undesireable. French Club 4.3.2: Oerman Club 4.3 SCUSA 2 Orienteer- ing Team 2. International Af- fairs Forvm 2. 1: Domestic Af- fairs forum I. KEVEN TURNER C-3 Norfolk, Virginia Lieutenant Kcvcn belter known as K,T.. came to West I ' oint ia nor-folk Virginia. He will be remembered for his ability to make a person laugh and his friendship. Similar to his father, tSI Turner, tS.T. is a true born leader who will earn the re- spect of his superiors, contemporaries, and su- Ijordinates. There is no task which K.T. couldn t accomplish. ROBERT VINCENT TUSCANO M-4 Mt, Laurel, New Jersey Lieutenant Tusk came to West Point from ricw Jersey and so natutdll) he brought with him a liking of lirucc Springsteen, More importantly, Robert is a friend. Anytime you need someone to talk to, Robert is there to listen. It s good to know that Robert will be out there in the Army with us. Catholic Choir 4.3; Scoutmast- ers Council 3.2; Flying Club 1. 584 Graduates k. JOHn DARCY TYREE B-4 Pawling, Piew York Lieutenant Always known for his never-ending gut truck raids, " Red " was also famous for his skill on the squash court. John could always be counted on to give you 1 10 percent, and when the chips were down there was never a more stalwart friend. Equipped with his khakis and his Saab, John also never failed to find a good time on the weekend. His sense of accomplishment and dedication towards achievement will set John apart from his peers in years to come. Squash Team 4,3.2.1: CFRC 4.3; Finance Forum 3.2. CHRISTOPHER CHARLES VALENTINE D-4 Setauket, New York Lieutenant " Mr. nice Guy " hails from a very special family of doctors, priests, and musicians out of Sto- nybrook, NY. Although Chris tends to doze off during the special moments of life, he is the kind of friend you never want to lose. His good nature enables him to do great things with the Catholic Choir, the baseball team, and those people for- tunate enough to know him. With all his likeable traits, Chris and Peggy will have a great life to- gether in the Army. Baseball 4.3.2.1; Catholic Choir 4,3,2,1; FCA 2,1; TEC 4,3,2. WILLIAM RICHARD UEMURA M-2 Muntsville, Alabama Lieutenant " Hosh ' is one of the lucky few who can get good grades without studying. He is very generous and always eager to help others. Bill is best re- membered for his party Yearling year. Too bad Tim had to lose his eyebrows. Oh well, it was worth it. What a guy! ROBERT MICHAEL UNDERWOOD F-2 Corona, California Lieutenant " Dog " was rarely seen without his alter ego. After living in the same room for 3 years I ' m sure mar- ried lifewontbe much of a change. Sporting his Rambo knife, rifle, shotgun, and 4 wheel drive he wfill fit in well in Okla. A year at the prep school was supposed to teach study skills, but Dog survived West Point in spite of this educa- tion. Best wishes and GO ZOO! Tactics Club 1,2,3; Orienteer- ing Team 2,3; Scoutmasters ' Council 4; Chinese Club 3. MARK THOMAS VALLEY Ogensburg, New York r-1 Captain Although from the Burg, Vals did quite well as a cadet. Vals was known for two things: getting women and getting caught. Able to impersonate anyone, Vals could brighten the darkest day. He also loved to rage. The All-American Wonderboy could even manage to set off the fire alarm by killing bugs. Most of all, Vals respected his friends and his many friends respected him. Rugby 4,3; CPRC 4; Catholic Sunday School Teachers 4,3. JOHN FRANKLIN VANSANT C-1 Greensboro, North Carolina Lieutenant Beginning as a quiet Moosie, JV fell victim to blue-eyed Firstie brass Yeariing year, was not " aggressive " enough as a Cow, and bought the Army a newjeep Firstie year. As the most distin- guished B.O.O.B., Puddin head brought Army Swimming national recognition. Piever will you meet such a humble spirit and potent competi- tor in one individual. He is an inspiration and a friend. Swimming Team 4.3.2,1 (Cap- tain); American Chemical Soci- ety 4,3,2,1; CAS 2,1. Graduates 585 GAETAMO fKAMCIS VASTAPiO TOM I I CdSt ISlip. CVn OIK .CUICJIU (ju toulil Jlwjys l c ounlcil on il it »»jsii t loi jn oil the »jll comment lo IU|hlcii oui nuxKis it v» jsciivirui .liil on .1 l.itc nii»hl I oiTipuIci (lilcmnj. McMiuiKli-ji Into the . kI .111(1 4th (Ijss as ISli and Kept 11 iiinniM(| Mis tontcin lot ithctsancl opcnmiiulcdncsstoothci s views .iiulhis ahili- ly lo jssetl his own in j stern yetiientie iiuinnei teill yi e lis .1 lenienihi Jiue ol a true liiend. run 2 CVKC •» .5 I Judo Tcjni . nebe Choir 4 V. Soccer 4. AMTMOnV JAMES VlCARl Q-2 DunKirk. Hew York Lieutenant Ton came to West Point (rom Dunkirk, Pi.Y. with a brilliant mind and no lips. You II never meet a nicer qu uith a " no one knows more than me ' attitude. This is true because when he snored no one could study or sleep. Me was not the usu- al slarcjeek, Tony was always willing to share his knowledge with others. We were fortunate Ga- tors lo have Tony as our friend. HSC 4J.2. 1: Hop Committee 4J.2.1. JOHM MATTHEW VEMMAUS IS 1 Decker Krairie, Texas Seiycant A ptouci resident of Decker I ' rairic, T . Mjii liroughl j sense of down to earth (or puiricl I oninion sense to West Point. Equally at home in a tuxedo or muddy f5DU s. Matt is a man for all seasons. It would be impossible to find an other man who could fill his shoes - or clepharu hide boots. Pistol Team 4.3.2.1: Trap » Sl eet Club 3,2; CFHC 1. MARK RICHARD VILARDI A 4 l ompcy, new York l.icutcnanl Mark is known for his mild-manneredncss around the company, devoting much of his time lo the " Aero All-nighter. ' However, outside the barracks, his all-nighters arc not so sedate. When not rooting for the Orangemen or Yan- kees. Mark could cither be lound with his friends at the Club or v. .h Mclanic. His unique sense of humor won t be forgotten Band 4.3.2: AIAA AHS 2.1: AAIA Vice President I. JLI I RL MICHAEL VEZEAU M-3 Vienna, Vircjinia Lieutenant Kangei ' hails liom Vienna. Virginia Always one ID play v ith file Jell nevei got burned. Ileingthe ilovMi to eailh and caieliee guy he is Jell did a gieat job as a playei and cocapiain ol the men s varsity tennis team. As long as he docsn t run into ' Mi. Kodgers with the yellow sweater. ' Jeff will do great in the Army. Tennis Team 4.3.2. (Co-Cap- tain) I: Squjsli Team 4. i flE5EI .lookup ' ,io(jiisii KEViri JOHM vmK 1-2 Kochcstct, new York Lieutenant Kujo earned his nickname during Plebe year, and has lived up to the notorious humor of it ever since. When it came to jokes.- " A man walks into a bar. ' songs. ' When the shark bites, ' and games- ' FSarbarion!. ' Kujo sent many a person rolling in laughter. But his best attributes are his sense of duty, wit. and friendship. He made life in the Moose a happy experience. Good luck, Kcv! Judo Team 3. 1 Parachute Clul: 3: Mountaineering Club 2: SCUBA 2. nion, S( • " ' ace an, Oii(i4jj 586 Graduates JAMES EDWARD VOGEL E-4 Bellevue, Ohio Lieutenant never afraid to speak his mind, Jim continuous- ly took up the fight for the underdog in his pur- suit of justice. A master of the held report, Jim had several opportunities to display his writing ability, not only for himself but for others as well. A true team player and a great friend. Football Team 4. Ski Club 4.3.2. JENNIFER ANN VOGT Q-2 Union, South Carolina Captain Intelligent, fun-loving, and good looking to boot, little Jenny came to West Point with a smile on her face and a party. Protestant Chapel Choir 4; Band 4,3; Crew 3,2,1; Russian Club 4.3,2.1; Rally Committee 3. ALBERT JOHN VISCONTI C-3 Smithtown, New York Lieutenant " Big Al " came to us from Long Island as a hard- charger forging ahead on uncharted tangents. Mis sanity remains semi-intact after studying " nukes " . Always searching for a good time. But we II remember Al for his sarcastic wit and being a great friend. Cadet Band 4.3,2,1. JEFEREY RALPH VOIGT A-2 Tucson, Arizona Captain Jeffs scholastic proficiency, athletic abilities, professional and technical knowledge, and ca- pabilities alone would have set him above the crowd at W.P. But there was even more to Jeff. The things that really mattered to him-his undy- ing love for the Lord and his passion for serving others, were the things that we all observed and leamed from. With no doubt, we are all better for having known Jeff, and that s how he would want it. Joshua 1:7. Water Polo Team 3; OCT 4.3.2.1. - e: 1 1 1 K lJ H l g m 1 VICTORIA LYNN VOGEL C-1 Rochester, New Yori Lieutenant Just as it takes lots of coffee and time to get her going in the morning, Vicki took time adjusting to West Point. But once " Red " got her start, noth- ing could quell this fiery redhead s indomitable spirit. As the years pass and memories of West Point fade, memories of Vicki will remain em- bedded forever in those she touched. Rally Committee 4.3.2.1 (CIO; Catholic Chapel Choir 4.3,2.1; Scoutmasters Council 4.2. 1; Corbin Seminar 4.3,2.1. CHRISTINE JUDITH VOISINET A-3 Woonsocket, Rhode Island Lieutenant " I ain ' t laughing! " was often said by Chrissy V. of A3, but fellow Dillos know this not to be the case. Laughing and playing tricks on her poor, helpless roommates were always the order of the day, but Chris did live a serious side as seen in her portrait. Chris ' drive and determination will serve her well, and when she ' s a doctor years from now, all we have to say is ' Don ' t treat us like that biology mink. ..We ain ' t laughing! " Gymnastics Team 4; Catholic Chapel Choir 4.3.2.1; CPRC 4.3: American Chemical Soci- ety 4,3,2,1; Rabble Rousers Graduates 587 VVIl.l.lAN J. VOSS 12 ClearlaKe Oaks, California Lieutenant Bill s sinccritN lo alt , and genuine tontcrn (or others will scr c him well, wherever life takes him after West Point. Me came here eager to learn and to serve as an officer, and has devel- oped that desire even further in his lime here. Wc hope he II be able to gel an assignment that allows him to pursue his one true love -- skiing! Good luck Billl MATTHEW THOMAS WALSH CM East Longmeadow, Massachusetts Lieutenant tiatty has given true meaning to the word pen- tangle ' and to the phrase ' to grandmother s house we go. ' One will sureK find Matt in his car, travelling to Mass with a half-eaten cookie in his hand on his quest for tier, tlis sheer detennina- tion got him through those long fights with the Dean and will lead him to success in the Army and in life. We could always count on Matt to do what made sense and to do it with precision, tie will never be forgotten, Matty ain t afraid o no ghosts, now. Hockey Team 4.3 I inOKID MAKiE WAGMER 11-3 rriniclacL Coloiado Sctcicant It seemed ruling thai liigy finished het cadet ca- leet on lop ' . As I SOT she gained the tespccl she dcscivcd. As an aero major, she was fa- mous foi hei discoveries on the effects of crash landings Main late nighleis showed lirid she touUI sleep almost jinwhcreexcn latrine Hoots Whetlu-i %aidin(i oil huiuir) tampeis oi getliiui .ins out ol lUU lies Ing always kept her sense ol humor, Destined to t)e stuck with Malt Jennings throughout her military career, she will nonetheless do fantastic, Music Scmiruir 4 Cjtholk Choii 4 Hliilc liJier Hj iinci .trnt I .inoc Club STEPHEN PATRICK WALSH D-4 Brooklyn, new York Lieutenant The word that sums up Sugar lio is Brooklyn. Perhaps it is this quality that enabled Steve to accomplish the most ama ing puUouts in clas- ses West Point has ever seen. And Shug can dance with a twist that puts John Travolta to shame. This smooth talking paratrooper will go far in life because he can stay motivated, Steve is and always will be an unselfish friend to us all. Spanish Club 4.3: Addic Hep 3.2. 1: Flying Club 3.2 (Secre- tan): finance Forum 3,2,1. KEVirt PAUL WAIZEMHOEER K-1 Trankfort, Kentucky Lieutenant Kevin VM civWoo crvWai enholcr was known for the sport he played (give blood, Uo ARMY Kugby!) and that Kentucky way. tiven for those who did not know Kev in very well, he will always he remembered for his white KY body as he dis- played lor 2 15n, 1 Keg the cpilomy of a USMA rocket, Wewill neverallowhim todeny his mem- bership with the Vikings and the United States Military Academy. Godspeed in the corporate world. Rugby Team 3,2.1. JOHPi PATRICK WALTPiER E-2 Leominster, Massachusetts Lieutenant The " Boot-Brush Mead ' could either be found in the bowels of Bartlell Mall or at the firstie Club engaging in social activities. An expert on fine wines and unfiltered cigarettes, he knows how to have a good time. 588 Graduates DOriALD CAMERON WALTOM, III M-2 Rockville, Maryland Captain Don will always be remembered as a true gentle- man. Despite Don ' s purchase of a fast sports car, his immutably conservative nature can still be seen in its dull brown color. Don scaring atti- tude and sense of adventure have gained him the respect and friendship of at least three of us. Don s devotion to academics and diligent pur- suit of knowledge was evidenced by his movie going and frequent trips to the Tirstie Club. SCUSA 5.2: Swimming Team 4: Film Seminar 2,1. PAUL PATRICK WASHINGTOri E-2 Largonster, Maryland Lieutenant Whether its beating upon some poor cow in the brigade opens for boxing or stretching a mar- ching profile for two years, Paul has always ex- celled here at the Point. Paul has also accumu- lated more hours than any five average cadets. He has so many girlfriends that he owns two computers to keep them sorted. I guess that s why Pauls motto is Be all that you can be. " Gospel Choir 4,3.2,1: Math Fo- rum 4,3.2,1: CAS 4.3,2.1: De- bate Team 3.2: Portuguese Club 2. MARViri RICHARD WALWORTH, JR B-3 Grand Junction, Colorado Lieutenant Here ' s to a man who can make anyone laugh. He ' s the life of the party. If his breakin can last with a washboard stomach and a cute little tush. If you can believe all of Ida s moosh he can sing like a canary and talk like a chipmunk. His art- work is famous for scoring first we were almost sunk. But to us he will always be Man one the dancing machine. Jewish Choir 4,3: POinTER 1 WILLIAM PAYNE WEATHERSBY Q-4 Opelousas, Louisiana Lieutenant Will-eye is always going to be remembered as a fashionably-dressed lover. If the walls at the Holidome could talk -watch out! But, Will ' s true love is for his rucksack and the field which will suit him well in his quest to be an Airborne Ranger. His ability to lead others will allow him to accomplish that which others find too chal- lenging. The stars are shining bright in Will ' s fu- ture. Water Polo Team 2. 1: Ring and Crest Committee 4,3,2,1. LAWRENCE JOHN WARK HI Marblehead, Massachusetts Captain Whether you knew him as Larry, L. J. or M. W. you knew he was a good friend. You probably saw him loosen up a bit between Buckner and graduation, but he always remained a depend- able friend. Larry always took the military side of the house very seriously but towards the end, we all knew it came down to a matter of survival against the ultimate enemy. He did discover a safe house to which he escaped to during Spring Break 87. We all know who the President will send when he wants to send the best. Football Team 4: Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4,3,2: SCUSA 2,1: ADDIC Council 1. BRENT NEIL WEAVER A-4 Lancaster, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Affectionately known as Weeble or Dude, Brent ' s good nature and personality made him very popular. Brent will be remembered for his love of honey, aviation, and guitars. Plo one will for- get his obession with playing his guitar to north Area, searching for his constantly lost car or his ability to plan multiple engagements. The Mi- chelan Man will be missed. Sunday School 4: hop Band 3,2,1: Hop Band President 1. i Graduates 589 REGINA AMM WEIMPAML C-2 Westwood, new Jersey Lieutenant l( you hear Idughtci lo Jt first Ihcii cirowiny to a booming crescendo, ou hear its Kegina ex- changing ad cnturcs with other members of the ri)ing Circus, feu people enjo) life like Kegina. Her dynamic personality and endless energy al- low her to get more out of West Point than most. She also gives more than most. If it s a favor you need or a place to party on leave, you can count on Reg. Stable and secure Regina isn t afraid to take that walk on the wild side to keep life excit- ing. Indoor Track 4.3,2.1 (Captain); Outdoor Track 4.3.2.1. ROBERT LEE WELLS t-5 Chicago, Illinois Lieutenant Robert L. Wells also knowTi as Bob-eye. Bobby. Robbie, or World. The nickname world came at out to describe his enormous head. Too bad he didn I use his head for academics. Despite his head size. Robert will be an effective leader. It will probably be hard for his troops to see around his head! In all Robert will be the " man " and a great leader. Gospel Choir 4.3.2. CAS 4.3.2.1: Lacrosse Team 4.3. JO Ll LL , MLLI,- WLLLII ti-4 Orlando, Horida Lieutenant .Mlliough a hai l woikei " Jo " never hesitated lo lake lime out loi hei liieiuls lo go lo South tiatc (luiiiiii III s! She II alvsdvs he lemcmbeicd (or hei intensity on the learn Marulball court that cairied her to the Olympic Sports Festival, But mostly, she II be thought of as a compassion- ate, caring friend. Tcartt Handball 4.3.2. 1- Hop Committee 4 3 J I I ' oilu- i;uvse Cltih 3 2 5c ubj Club 2 I tSS»L Seminal 4 3 2. JAY JOSEPH WELU f 1 Dubuque, Iowa Lieutenant Pound for pound the strongest man at West Point, the Welu fighting vehicle will be a valu- able asset to the Army. Able to handle any situa- tion from bad gas in his " stang " . to a friend s cri- sis. Jay took the academy in stride, [endowed with common sense and optimism Jav was look- ed up to by all of us. Although he never got caught like us. Jay s a great friend and an F-1 rager. Foncrlifting Team 4.3.2.1 (cap- tain); CPRC 3.2. 1- 150 LB Football Team 3. PAUL FREDERICK WELLMAFi 1-3 Kirkwood, Missouri Lieutenant I ic l hails (rom Missouri, the Show Me state, cvtepl he hasn t shown us anything yet. If West Point life is supposed to be tough and depriving, Pred sure hasn t shown us. because he s away with his girlfriend more than he s here. Fred graduates from the Point with many close friends who wonder how this man graduated and never went to school. Triathlon Team 3.2.1- SCUSA 3.2,1: Ring and Crest Commit- tee 4.3,2.1. FREDERICK C. WESTERLUMD E-2 firocKton, Massachusetts Lieutenant His love lor the Bruins. Celtics, and Sox left no doubt in anyone s mind that Fred was from Mas- sachusetts. Me never ceased to amaze us with his ability to beat the odds no matter what the situation. We will always remember his bouts with Regs, for which he called on " Squad Lead- er ' lot help the numerous weekend acquain- tances and excursions, and his love for a great time no matter the cost. 590 Graduates ERNST HENRY WEYAND B-4 Hornell, NY Lieutenant Ernie came to West Point with more credits than Col Capps. Ernie came to West Point, left for the Colgate party life and returned to West Point when the money ran out. Ernie was an academic stud and a superior athlete, but his rugby party antics and love of a good time made him a leg- end. Ernie wil always be remembered as a great friend and will probably be the best officer this place ever produced. rootball Team 4; Rugby Team 3,2: Ski Club 3.2. GREGORY ADAM WHANN Q-1 Yorklyn, Delaware Captain How can someone who never studies, always has visitors, or is reading for pleasure pull off a 3.5? Any major which lets you spend most of your time studying on a beach has got to be good. You could always count on Qreg when you needed a friend or just some boodle. An avid Army sports supporter, Qreg will always be a Blue Hen at heart. Qreg was infamous for " Fub- ar " , and a great guy to be with. Hop Committee 4,3,2,1; Chair- man 4,3,2,1; Sailing Team 4,3,2. JOHN BRIAN WHALEN D-1 Fredericksburg, Virginia Lieutenant John, or FUJ as he was affectionately known by his friends, always seemed to have the right comment for the occasion. The only consistent thing about FUJ is his inconsistency. FUJ excels at whatever he does. Underneath that Mr. Macho, Mr. Rugby, Mr. Infantry facade lies a de- pendable, trustworthy guy. Live long and pros- per RUJ. rootball Team 4; Rugby 3.2,1. DAVID ROSCOE WHIDDON G 3 Vero Beach, Florida Lieutenant Dave Whiddon is a man of action! He, as a mem- ber of the Sunshine Boys has worked hard to get West Point moved to his home state of Florida. Dave spends his time at West Point reading, go- ing to movies and hockey games, and planning his weekend excursions. He is against all strenu- ous physical activity. His goal was to sleep away as much of his time here as possible. Rine 4; Spanish Club 4,3; TAG 4,3,2; Slicet and Trap 4,3.2,1. TIMOTHY JOSEPH WHALEN 1-1 Brooklyn, New York Sergeant Despite the social handicap of being raised in Brooklyn, Tim met every challenge that the Academy could throw at him, and still had time to sit down for a cup of coffee. From Airborne School to D C instruction with the Old Quard, he attacked each day with that spirit of selfless service that gave him the respect and admira- tion of all of us, and put an end to the myth that only geeks go to Brigade Staff.real world with a personality and attitude that will ensure alot more sunshine in his life. Fine Arts Forum 4; Parachute Club 3; Mountaineering Club 3: CPRC 3. BENJAMIN MITCHELL WHITE D-3 Kansas City, Missouri Lieutenant " Ben 1 " came to us from Missouri by way of the prep school. He immediately made his impact on the Army football team by making acrobatic catches and exciting runs. Benny made many friends at West Point both on and off the football field. He will be best remembered for his easy- going attitude and his sense of humor. Benny is a very special friend who w be missed by all. Qood luck Benny. rootball Team 4,3,2,1; FCA 4,3,2,1. Graduates 591 KILIIAKD ULL .. . Will 1 1: t:-4 Mcvv Boston. Texas Licutcnanl Vhitc s sense o( hiiinoi iiul | jrt iiu| pliiloso- ph ni.itk- him a (|(HmI liieiul (h.il (cuikl .il tj s be couiileil on! Kick will t c lenieinhcicd toi his chkks (tip sections hjni luiinoi jih unpjt.ilk- Icd IO()Sjvini|. We jrejIlcunlUlent (hj( Kick will make d supcrlof avijioi. DAr: Scutxj C (; Hop Com- mlltcc. DOUGLAS AKTMUR WMITEMOUSE D-2 Steubenvilie, Ohio Lieutenant White was a trul unique personality in D2. lie was a great roommate and friend despite his pe- culiar digestive habits. A gentleman in ever re- spect, the house could always be counted on to keep our spirits up with his original brand of hu- mor. Even at West I ' oint, nothing could stop house from being the life of the party (except sleep). Doug, we II all miss your friendship and humor you gave us in D2. Go Juice! TIMOTHY MARK WHITE CJ-3 Lancaster, South Carolina Lieutenant Tim White. Man iiiylli and legend. Tim has the unusual ability to manage money. Me can take out loans and pay them off with other loans. Me must need the money to finance his music ca- reer. You will probably see Tim as a bass player for CANEO after several years. Tim is well liked in the company. He will help anyone even if It means area tours. Hop Band 2, 1: Gospel Choir 4.3.2. 1. CAS 4.3. JOMFi DAVID WHITEMACK G-3 MiHu ic Indiana Lieutenant (i( I In .iill),inging to WA ' ST in nvt, and wind- in i up with a taloo of Donald Duck on his bum. John lost his taste for Stout, fiudweiser hov ever left him with a Good companion on Halloween. 1985. but 86 turned him on to a serious Irish brew which he still adores. In 87. John realized that chicksdon t really want aviators, but rather, kingsmen. so he went FA. The question now is. will he ever be in a Turkish prison? 150 l.li. roolb.ill Team 4: Strength Development 1: Por- tuguese Club 3.2. 1. U. I ' AUL WAVME WHITECAR 1-3 Kupcit. Idaho Lieutenant Always leaily with a iiiendly smile Caul spates Utile liotii his medical studies to help otiicis. Al- ihoiigh geneially quiet and solt spoken I ' aul al be heaid to make vei appioptiate cotii- ttients. best of lu( k in Ned school and inaniage. Mount-upll Chuich ol I.Jtter Day Saints 4.3.2.1. BRETT RUSSELL WIGGS A-1 VVcathciford, Texas Captain . ' Vs one of Texas " best " . fJrett has had an out- standing cadet career. Me has excelled in every aspect from athletics to academics. He is know7i for his quick smile, and a fondness for Texas women. [5rett is a fun loving guy whose friendship can be counted on in both good and bad times. Squash Team 4.3.2, 1 CFRC 3.2.1: Scoutmasters Council 4.3: Portuguese Club 3. 592 Oraduates APiDREW ROBERT WILD H 4 Reston, Virginia Lieutenant Hailing from all over the world, most recently from Reston, VA., Andy brings to us a character that will be missed as he leaves to join the or- ange and white. He has truly left his mark on the Juice Department as both its top scholar and lEEt: president. The Yearlings will have quite a job to fill the shoes he has already filled, and his waxed and beautiful car will shine as he bends his ring to help others. Mo one could ask for a more true and loyal friend. Computer and Electronics Fo- rum 2.1. CHRISTOPHER YOE WILLIAMS F 2 St. Johnsbury, Vermont Lieutenant Coming from a small Irish family of 15 children, Yoe could talk his way in and out of every jam. Chris lived by the motto " when in doubt act. " He was always the life of the party. From imitating a reckless Australian to a gallant, Irish gentle- man Chris could do it all, including helping Ven- geance supervise the troops. Although no one was sure where his family lived, Chris was al- ways loyal to the Chicago teams. With his undy- ing wit, Chris is sure to bring a smile to any grumps face. Allons Zoo! Cross Country 4: French Club 3.2: Spanish Club 3,2; Domes- tic Affairs Forum 2.1; TAG 4. THEODORE WILLIAM WILKINSOri C-3 Boulder, Colorado Lieutenant Theadore " Ted Wilkinson never ceased to amaze us with his uncanny knack to sleep 18 hours a day and still pull a 4.0. A bit of a rebel, Ted never did see eye to eye with the Tac, but its tough to see anyone with a green girl pulled over your head. Mever known to turn down a bar- ley pop, Ted could slam with the best. Hell nev- er forget the kind of hospitality the natives of Lavrtom, OK and the beer they offered hitp. He II make a fine officer. TAG 4; Water Polo Team 1 DAIM ERIK WILLIAMS C 4 Mango, Florida Lieutenant " Designated Driver " Dain was alwa ys willing to tote around the gang in his van even if we did like to " stand in the door " and greet oncoming cars. Scranton was his favorite place and the rear-end of a jeep was his favorite vantage point. Mr. Fixit, capable of dremeling anything to death, is the only person we know of who ever pulled an all-nighter fixing a typewriter. We will miss abusing Dain s van, his saintly tolerance and never-ending kindness. CHARLEPiE COREHE WILLIAMS 1-3 Michigan City, Indiana Lieutenant Charlene will always be remembered as the one person who could always find the bright side of every situation. In fact, even when there really wasn t a bright side she could almost make you believe there was. She was always wherever someone needed a friend. Gospel Choir 4.3.2.1; Contem- porary Affairs Seminar 4.3.2.1; TAG 4. DANIEL EDWARD WILLIAMS B-1 Hempstead, Piew York Lieutenant Danny will be remembered by the Corps as the All American Lacrosse player, but by his friends he will be remembered for much more. Al- though a late comer to the boys, what the " Blackman " lacked in time he more than made up in friendship. And Robin was his cave mate. Lacrosse Team 4,3.2.1; Gospel Choir 4; Portuguese Club 4.3. Graduates 593 DAVID rKAPiCIS WILLIAMS Ci-2 Woodbury. I ew Jersey Lieutenant Dave definitely got the most out of his college dd s uhilc at West Koiin. Mc led a progressive li(est lc and spent a lot of lime pondering the pfiilosophies of life. r)a c was a fa orite of ours and got along vcn, cll with c cr)one. He is a dedicated friend, but wc still think his first love is his Mustang. This man plans to take each day as it is--a day closer to Armageddo n. BSCS 4.3.2 Fholo Club 4.3. Domestic Affairs Forum 3.2. RUrUS BOOKER WILLIAMS, 111 Ml Atlanta, Georgia Lieutenant Whenever anyone needed help thc could al- ways count on Rul to be there. The lime he spent in the wcightroom was evident by the horsesh- oes in his arms. Academics were never a prob- lem with him because they never were a priority. Good food! Qood times. Do it up Ruf. Black Student Union 4.3.2. 1; CAS 4.3.2. 1 Gospel Choir 4.3. ILA riADIMC WILLIAMS A-4 San Jose, California Lieutenant llagator was never one to be pushed around If you were too noisy when she was trying to rack you had to watch out for her famous right hook or SLEDS form, tier enthusiasm and charisma were an inspiration to others with her determi- nation and spirit she will most definitely make a great officer. Sofiball Team 4,3.2; Gospel Choir 4.3.2. I.Spanish Club 4,3,2. 1: Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4,3,2,1. TERRY GLEnri WILLIAM50M D-4 FietTiont, California Lieutenant What is to be said about this man that hasn t al- ready been written ion the nearest bathroom wall)? Everyone always liked Terry, but nc er as much as he loved himself. RICHARD ERIC WILLIAMS 11-3 Coloiado Springs, Colorado Lieutenant liric spent most of his time here as a real cadet who took just about even thing academics could possible dish out. His very bright outlook and ability to search out a good time, as well as his willingness to help a friend, will be remem- bered by all. WKDT 1; TAG 4,3. rdfalliere V humor a iilCS utio wfnend 4 BERMARD E. WILLIFORD, JR. C-3 Everetts, north Carolina Sergeant Does ' north Carolina have pride in its tobacco? ' Just ask Bernic. According to Bern, the south will rise again. And he II be ready in his Infantry VW bug with his poulan chainsaw to cut down anything in his path. TAG 2,1: Football Team 4. laitswrr Jelerniinati m the APR 594 Graduates BRIANRY EDWARD WILLIS II Quincysville, Illinois Lieutenant Coming from a small town in Illinois, Brian and the Academy did not always see eye to eye. He shall always be remembered for conformingjust enough to satisfy the Academy. Throughout his ordeal here, the Commander kept a good sense of humor and collected several friends of both sexes who well appreciated him for being the true friend he is. Military Affairs Club 4.3: CPRC 1. MATTHEW EDWARD WILSON r-3 Barrington, Illinois Lieutenant Matt s worrying was a result of his conscientious determination towards life. On the ice as part of the wheel, eating cake, breaking his ankle. As on the APRT, being a nasty toogle, on Pebble Beach, playing spring ball, coming back early from X-mas, last out of the locker room, getting engaged to Lisa and hockey trips, our lives won t be the same without him. DALE COSTELLO WILLIS B-3 Columbia, Maryland Lieutenant Dale, what a name. It means " too Dam Cool " just ask him. That s probably why the women seem to flock to him, but he was not one to go without his occasional drought. Seriously, Dale was one of the best friends a guy could ask for. His strong sense of Semper Fi and his talent as Jam-master turned many a night into an unfor- getable occasion. However, the question re- mains, did he really do it? WKDT 4,3,2,1; Class Commit- tee 4,3,2,1: CAS 2,1: ASCE 2,1: Gospel Choir 4,3. STEPHEN WAYNE WINGARD El Lockhart, Texas Captain Steve is a true Texan - LOUD, obnoxious, LOUD, a true competitor and LOUD. Believe it or not, both towns Steve ever lived in were saluted by " Hee Haw " . Actually, there is a gentleman hiding behind his aggressive personality and mangled body. He will be remembered as an example leader and a great friend. DARRELL THOMAS WILSON B-4 Putnam Station, New York Sergeant If anything could be said about Darrell, it s that he approached everything with strength- either in the boxing ring or at the tail gate. The Dean did his best to keep Darrell up at night, but when your luck was out, you could count on a sympa- thetic ear - regardless of the next days Aero PR. His friends were lucky to have him here; his troops will be even luckier. Scuba Club 3,2.1; 150 LB Football 4: Russian Club 3. Hockey Team 4,3.2.1. Rugby Team 3.2. RALPH EDWARD WINKLEMAN F-2 New Hampton, Iowa Lieutenant Nad Dog is someone you have to live with to be able to fully appreciate his " sense of the ordi- nary. " Below his quiet, gentile lowan manner lies a man who talks chickens and Ted Mugent. Mad Dog would bend over backwards to help you out or accomplish a mission. Sure he has his quirks like exotic reading hobbies, but then he wouldnt be Mad Dog. Qo Zoo! Portuguese Club 3; TAG 4.3.2.1. Graduates 595 RILtlAKD hL l Wnhl I D-3 Seattle, Washington Lieutenant Kcv tjim- tioni Scjltlc to ihc M.ippv t oik-iii- iii oiilci lo l)C J l«iHoi riis IO.U1 nui hjM- lu-cn iCH K jl timc hul his pcrsciM-icm c in Jll (icUls h.islcOlo excellence MisqiilcK tit loiuliiesslof I e4iiitilul women jncl peiichaiue loi lea .iiul cfuinpcis mjtK him as a true I ' .niilish iientle- man tils hicih ideals and sleadlasi lo all) as a (tiend show his cjreatncss as a peison. from Africa lo Alaslwi to aru1hllrs (.iencihis has ter- lainl IcK his mark Suitdj} School Tcjchcr ■ reiKlrtg Club ■ , J. I AIALIl. UAIL VVIi ri D-3 hcllon Missouri Lieutenant Mai rnelleil rnari hearts (parliculails Kaiidall si with her cheerful Itiendiiness and wr humor. She alwa s had time lor her Itiends. despite niaiiN liours devoted to lunniiin and the con slant lialtk- with the Dean In .1 |)cipetiial (|iiesl lot M (M s hei ()resen( e was Known Ihiouilhoul the ( otii()aii She well repaid all with her lauc)h- leT .rnd sriiiles. Mat will be lon and well remem- bered. (Oh Vch Il. ' l CKAIG SCOTT WIPiTOPi LI licavciton, Mithic;dii Lieutenant Ciaic) was not the Kind ol tju) who would lake lilc lyinc)dow ' n. unless ol course he was studyinc; lor a big test, tie attacked lilc with reckless aban- don bovinq and parachutlnc) lout ycais and helpini; lo lound our Alter Taps Club. Iiorn the Ihundetinci third to the 9th I.D C laic; has al- ways been there when we needed hiin and will scr c his country well. Sporf f ' jijchulc Tcjin 3.2 I. RICHARD DARREM WITTE L-l riculHirc;h, nc York Lieutenant Infamous for adventure sccKinci, Kich will be re- membered lor his favorite snack (chocolate ice cream and hot doqsi. ability to play marathon chess cjames, and for winning the ' Real Man Award ' for spring break US. Sky. skin, scuba... for this man no dive was too tough, epitomizing the american gigolo. " Studs Studebakcr ' has left broken hearts from sea to shining sea. The Army will be well served. Sport Parachute Team 2.3; Wrestling 2; Boxing I: Moun- taineering Club 1: Scuba I. ELIZABETH AM i VVIXTED A-1 Val cficld, Massachusetts Captain ticttcr Known as " The WooK " Beth is probably best Known for her matlcr-of-fact attitude and academic prowess, but can always be counted on for a smile and a joke. Beth s concern for peo- ple led her to become the company honor repre- sentative. Over the years, Beth has become less conservative but we re still worKing on her though... we love ya Beth! Ring and Crest Committee 4.3.2. 1. Team Handball 4,3.2: Honor Committee 2. 1. CASEY DEMNIS WOOD H-4 Lander, W ominfl Lieutenant Years from nov when Casey shows up as a Big Wheel in Washington, our grandchildren will never believe the stories we can tell them about him. A no-nonscnsc type of guy. he actually changed some of the things here at West Point that people have said will never change. Away from the Academy, he always represented us well - be it on Bowling Trip Sections, beating up Cortland, or the annual Rutgers-Mam. A good guy to lay your nioney on when things get bad. he II go lar, Cio Mogs! Half Team 4.3: Class Commit- tee 4.3: Cadet Academic Council 4.3.2. 1: Bowling Team 3.2.1. 596 Graduates ZANE BIVINS WOOD H-3 Columbus, Georgia Lieutenant Zane had the " good olc boy " type personality ev- eryone could get along with. His optimistic and positive attitude seemed to rub off on everyone, and to see him mad was a rare occurrence. Maybe it was this personality or perhaps it was that Schwarzenegger build- whatever it was, it seemed Zane could get whatever he wanted- be it a beautiful blond or an unobtainable goal. Football Team: Strength Team: Scuba Club: hunting and Fishing Club. WILLIAM HARRISOM WOODS HI Flatonia, Texas Lieutenant A renowned harmonica player, an accom- plished boxer who always seemed to be fighting the wrong person, a heavy sleeper who couldn ' t be wakened by any alarm known to man, a con- noisseur of all types of music, and a permanent fixture of the area, " Woodeye " is probably one of the most colorful cadets in the Class of ' 87. He never turned down anyone in their time of need. Rifle Team 4: Debate Team 3: Hop Band 1. BENMY LEE WRIGHT H-4 Meridian, Michigan Lieutenant Ben-I came all the way to West Point from his southern state of Mississippi. He brought with him many essential southern attributes to en- sure Ben-I s success at THE POIMT. He is hard working, friendly, and is always seen with a big smile. Where he succeeded most was on the football field. Ben-I, being an awe-inspiring run- ning back, was an essential asset towards the ' 86 victories over Mavy and Airfor ce. Ben-1, good luck in the Qreen Machine. " Down in Mississippi ' ■Qo Kutch " . SHAUN THOMAS WURZBACH B-1 Etna, California Lieutenant Shaun ' s pursuit of fast cars and fast women came to a screeching halt firstie year with his en- gagement to Vicky-and his disengagement from ownership of his IROC, now found at her house. Shaun was always a key part of the " L " trio s road trips and feminine adventures. He could al- ways be counted on as a true friend. Knowing him is one the things that made WOOPS worth Ring and Crest Representative 4,3,2.1. JAMES ERANCIS YACOME C-2 New Rochelle, New York Lieutenant One of new Rochelle ' s finest, Jim gave new meaning to " outrageousness " . Whether giving up food to make weight, sleep to finish his de- sign prayers, or those choirboy looks to become the Terminator, Jim did things vkith style. Be- hind the wheel of his Mustang QT, he lived in the fast lane. Destined to rule the sky, Jim will al- ways be one of our favorite high speed charac- ters. Qo Flying Circus! 150 LB Football (Captain) 4,3,2.1; Mechanical Engineers Society 1. THOMAS YAMOSCHIK H-4 riorthville, Michigan Lieutenant Tom was very enthusiastic and energetic, his escapades will always be remembered by the Hogs. Although very fun loving he also has a se- rious side which always knows the right moment to show up. Tom has all of the qualities which will lead him to great successes in the future. Qo Hogs. XX Graduates 597 MICHAEL JAMES YEAGER Q-2 tialcsburg, Illinois Captain A wjrm pcrsonjlit Jiul d Knack for Kccpiiu; (hinc;sin perspective, help make Ycagsvituil he is-casy going and easy to gel along with. Me spent his days working hard at basketball and his nights at relaxing. Mike proves that you c jn wotk hard. ha e fun. and get the job done M at the same time. BJShcthjII Tcjm 4 3.2.1. GLEnn ARTHUR YEAW D-4 Newport, Vermont Lieutenant (.ilenn has been a great friend always. Me is a wonderful caring person, always concerned about the feelings of his fellow classmates. Kvcr since prep school Cilcnn has known what it meant to be a team player. This he readily showed in company acti ities and his outstand- ing participation as a team handball player and referee. Glenn s high morales, motivation, and anxiousness to do well arc going to make him an outstanding officer. RUSH SPENCER YELVERTOri. JR. C-1 Fort Sill, Oklahoma Lieutenant Rush will not only l)e remembered (or what he did but what he failed to do. Truly a ladies man, Kush could always be found with a girl in one hand and a racquet in the other. Kush always managed to stay a step ahead of a squash ball but occasionally found himself behind an eight ball. Squash Team 4,3.2,1. GREGORY FREDERICK YORK Al Farminyton Mills. Michician Lieutenant Known as Astro, Qreg considered jetting into Aviation but decided on more mundane, ' earthy ' projects in Engineers, Oreg is always willing to lend any honorable person a helping hand. An amazingly nice person, his honesty and dependability make Qreg a great friend to all. Qreg s friendship and devotion will be mis- sed by everyone. Honor Com. 2. 1: Glee Club 3.2; Frot. Chapel Choir 4.3.2. Rally Com. 4.3.- Team Hand- ball 3: Sunday School Teachei 4.3.2. J. M l CHERYL LYPIME YOUNG D 1 rjrcsslcr, I ' cnnsyivania Lieutenant ehcol is a very private peison sharing her per- sonal life with only those close to her. tCven when buried in work, she never seems to be too busy to help others through one of life s prob- lems. She stands up for what she believes in, but still respects the views and opinions of others. By her example, Cheryl has earned respect for herself as well as all the women in the Corps. fiashctball Team 4: Gospel Choir 4: CAS 4.3.2. 1: Lacrosse ream 2.1. DENNIS ALLEN YOUNG D-2 Columbia Falls, Montana Sergeant Dennis main concern was computers. He de- voted much of his time to either using them or sleeping. Me really enjoys artificial intelligence and plans to reprogram himself because he thinks he can do a better job. Me had potential for stars but found life too exciting for home- work and therefore didn t do any. Debate Team 4; Computer User s Group 3,2. 1; Pipes and Drums 2. 1. CFRC 4,3,2. 598 Graduates GEORGE RICHARD YOUMG, II Q 3 Camden, South Carolina Lieutenant Cooler is full of surprises! If it s not FD buttons up his nose, it ' s a 34 year old date for Ring Week- end. If Cooter wasn ' t in the weight room making his body perfect, he was in search for the lady of a perfect body. Cooter s many late nights paid off in the end. First it was Rambo, then it was Commando, what next; Cooter? Sheet and Trap 4: Olce Club 1. MICHAEL STEVEM YOUMG D-3 Powell, Wyoming Sergeant Mike is better known to his friends as ' Meat. " He is just your average fun-loving guy who would rather sleep or pick his guitar than do school- work. Sometime in the future, Mike will probably be discovered hunting and fishing in the Yukon and getting the most out of life. Above all, we remember Mike as a true friend. Hunting and Fishing Club 4,3.2: Catholic Choir 4. THEODORE ALAN YOUNG C-1 LeRoy, Minnesota Sergeant Ted came to West Point, always striving to be the best. A good son and a good friend, he always tried to make his parents proud of him. As a juice major, he thoroughly succeeded. " Psycho " was a great Viking fan,- he cited too many Fran Tarkenton stats. Even though he ostentatiously complained about the f remlin on the Hudson, Ted can honestly say that he found a couple of good friends and a true love. IRENE MICHELE ZATLOUKAL A 2 Seattle, Washington Lieutenant . u.j(. Although Zee " is from A-2 shell always be a ' frog to us in F-4. She spent so much time with us that the plebe s looked for her on Recogni- tion Day. The " wench " was always fun to abuse, but she could give back as good as she got. We II always remember he vibrancy and electricity. Irene is a true friend and sure to be a terrific offi- cer. German Club 4,3; Internation- al Affairs Forum 3. MATTHEW JAMES ZIELINSKI M-2 Ellington, Connecticut Lieutenant Intense, industrious, and idealistic -three words that describe " Z " well. He is level-headed and de- pendable. Z has earned the respect, trust, and admiration of his peers. He can, at times, be withdrawn and intensely private; other times, he is open and painfully honest. Yet, Z is also a great joker: witty and fun to be around. He never complains, but remains a loyal friend. Honor Com. 2,1; Calh. Choir 4,3; Bsktbll. Team 3; Triath- alon Team 3; Creative Writing Sem. 2,1; CFRC 3,2,1; Fine Arts Frm.4. ERIC VONN ZIMMERMAN D-1 Marion, Ohio Captain Zim entered West Point as a 110 pound T.E.D wearing geek. Zim has developed into a self-con- fident, determined individual. He will always be the free spirit who loves to live the good life to the fullest. He was always there as a friend to anyone who needed him and probably always will be. Those who, in the future, decide to be- friend Zim will have made a wise choice. Pistol Team 4; Cycling Team 3: ASME 2,1. Graduates 599 I. ROBERT JOSEPH ZOPPA D-2 CouiUtN C lilt) Hills Illinois Captain liot (he cjilcl Willi J iiiisbioii no mjKci what the tdsK: jtjclcmks. Acllvlllcs SOT or Bjltdllon XO; he jlujys had purpose Mis presence was alwa s (ell ihaii seen. Me has alua s seen In the enillcss iepetall e cadet lilesl le something the test ol us miss lioh aluavs knev what It was dlx ut l)Ul nevei loKe l anyone else lo see It his wd . This is win lioh v«ill always hol l a special place in out hearts and is always considered a dear friend. Cjtholic Choir 2 I JOnri ROMALD zsido PcwjiiKcc. Wisconsin Lieutenant John is leleiied U) by many females al West Point as the bron c sun-bumi c;o l with the per- fect teeth, but to us in the l-lieam he will be known as oui Monoi Kep with the unquestion- able morals and Ki k peisonality. John can be seen carryinii a swoid In the upcoming Bruce Lcc movie in his starring role as the " Minja. ' Honor Comrnillcc 2. 1; Foot- bjll Tcjrv ■». O. T V V — K h wfy VA : t ■V% F- ' e 1 f ..-®-- ' - " s M V• •JTV.-- .,v r r m. wrm V? w p •;-■ V B %4V«4 t ' " ii • " m ' ' ' (% ; ; ' 11;- ' 24 li )K yi Il3 L - ' ♦ J I i ( t s y ,e::F , " " " ' PT|TTT 1? a t Friends Who Were In Our Class William J. Abemathy Carlisc E. Aberty Christopher L. Algiere Robert J. Allen Brian M. Allin Robert J. Aloisi Acltim Alvarez Michael D. Anderson Megan J. Arnold Michael R. Arnold Samuel W. Asbury Glenn C. Baca John D. Bachmeier Lester A. Ball James Barnett Judith Barnett Ashley Barnwell Latta M. Baucom Kimberly A. Beach Ronald D. Bechdott Tracy A. Bentley Eugene F. Berczek David R. Bernier Anthony Blackwell Eileen Bladovv Stephen R. Blanchard Scott r. Boland Philip J. Bonello Francisco Pi. Borja Daniel Bowen James Q. Bowling Verlon E. Bowman Jr. Keith A. Bradach Stacy T. Bradshaw Kevin M. Breault Roger P. Brewster Bradford L. Briggs Deborah L. Brooks Tami L. Bruce John P. Bruner Todd A. Bryant Jon I. Burger Michael J. Burke Robert B. Cantrell Lisa D. Cardin Jack Cargerman Alan C. Carson Paul S. Caruso Sean K. Cassidy Randy S. Casstevens Jeffrey A. Cawthorne John R. Ceelen Robert Chatters Russel E. Chazell Reginald B. Cheatham Jon L. Cheek Craig E. Cheney Qren E. Chilson Shawn Chittick Duk Mwan Chun Daniel W. Cockerill James H. Collins John D. Conklin John T. Connery Joseph E. Conrad Jr. Howard Cook Dennis W. Cornell Robert Cowherd Robert Cox James T. Craig Patricia Crenshaw Maureen P. Cronin Jeffrey A. Crow Jose Cuevas-Padilla Anthony F. Daley William F. Daly Charles Davis Jay C. Deblonk James A. Decker Michael Deger Eugene R. Deisinger Vincent J. Digiorgio Kwane Dixon James S. Dodge John J. Dolan Mark E. Douglas Robert S. Douglas Daniel Dowling Jaqueline Drake Robert S. Dudek Gregory Duhoski David P. Dunn John S. Earte Richard A. Edwards Alice D. Ehrmantraut Christopher A. Eisdorfer Joshua Elliot Robert A. Emerson Richard F. Eschle Francis O. Esquivel Scott J. Faddis Anthony L. Farruggio Stephen E. Ferrucci Paul G. Filcek Todd J. Fisher Lawrence C. Fitzmorris 602 FRIEMDS TTE zmm W Friends Who Were In Our Class Jayson Floyd Michael B. Flynn Anthony Foerster Darr en L. Fogarty Michael J. Foley Andrew J. Forssell Rodney J. Franey Kenneth L. Frederick Robert M. Freeman Robert Fulk Robert K. Fulk Mark A. Fullerton Joel M. Funderburk Scott P. Qaffney Gil R. Qallegos Richard T. Qallegos Rodney Gamble Jesus Garay Julio A. Garceran Veronica Garza Stanley D. Gatland John L. Qehrke Thomas S. Gill Benjamin S. Glen Coralin E. Glerum Michael B. Gordon Joel W. Govostes Brian M. Granger Joeseph P. Green Robert L. Grey Willy F. Grimke Frank M. Gruber Duane Gundrum Dawn Mall Bruce W. Mamby Daniel Marrigan Christopher J. Harrison Kathy D. Harrison Michael Harrison Dublin J. Hart Lisa M. Harvey Zena D. Haven James L. Hayden James R. Hazlett Daruis Hedgebeth Reginald K. Henderson Cheryl A. Hendley Richard H. Henkle Gabriella A. Herkert William L. Hessevick Timothy Heyne Alfred L. Hinson Troy L. Hinton Douglas R. Hite Bradley A. Hocevar James B. Hogg Thomas E. Hojnacki Craig T. Hollerman Archie Hollis Kenneth R. Hubbell John C. Hudson Ann T. Hunter Mitchell K. Hurst Martin lllner Anthony M. Insero Robert A. Ivanjack Travis A. Jackson Jeffrey James Timothy J. Jeffers Steven J. Jeter Roger V. Johnson Jr. Gary J. Johnson Howard Johnson Jeffrey M. Johnson Mark C. Johnson Albert S. Johnston Karen J. Johnston Kelley R. Jones John T. Kakac Freddie P. Keating Patrick B. Keegan Colin B. Kelly Robert C. Kemerrait Jr. Clarence B. Kemper Theodore Pi. Kendris Bryan D. Kienlen James D. Kirkland Erik C. Kirsch Deborah A. Kistein Paul D. Klinger David J. Koehler Kristopher M. Koke Michael J. Kolasa John S. Komisak Stephen M. Konlian Karen L. Kortendick Eric D. Korvin Steven A. Koowski Ralph P. Kraft Robert O. Krikorian James W. Kuerschner Katherine M. Kulpa Timothy R. Kummer Timothy P. Lacroix James D. Lavallee Daniel H. Lee Jr. 1 1 FRIEPiDS 603 X hhe:: :iizi:Mtf Y 3 I ii a ! Friends Who Were In Our Class Lisa R. Lee Milliard L. Livingston Eamcstrhcinold K. Lloyd James 5. Logana Michael T. Long Byron Looper Lynn Lubiak Michael C. Lutz Byran J. Lynn Peter Maccda Mark 5. Macintire William M. Maki Jr. Patricia E. Marmann Patrick J. Martin Sidney Martin Raul K. Martynek Schanen Marx James A. Matlock Richard A. Matthews Jr. Richard Matthews Graham S. Maxfield Gilbert Maymi-Perez Richard Mayo Erik 5. McCann Christopher D. McCarthy John W. McCarthy Scott D. McCreasy Tina McCree Maria L. McDaniel Christopher S. Mcenroe William McLane James W. McFieil James W. McPieill Robert 5. McPherson Paul T. Medernach James C. Meehan Jr. William E. Melson Anne F. Meriam Robert T. Mero Susan L. Mcrritt Christopher J. Messina Lawrence J. Messina Jeffrey Meyers Steven S. Micheis Qifford T. Miles James T. Miller Marcia A. Miller Robert Mills John P. Minalda Roque Miramontes Jr. Michael W. Mistretta Edward J. Mitchum Eric D. Mobley James K. Moore William B. Moran Daniel M. Mortey Linda K. Moskva Matthew J. Moulton Carl R. Muller flelen M. Munson Ronald E. Myotte A. rielson David P. nesbitt Jason rsoe Randell D. riowberg Rodney V. Piutt David T. O ' Mara Christine M. O ' Malley William J. OMalley Paul R. OhI Gregory S. Olgers Vincent O. Olivarez Joann M. Oliver Timothy W. Oliver John J. Oravitz Jr. William M. Ornstein Sancha C. Ossorio Philip C. Ott Sharon L. Oxendine Peter J. Parente Deidre Patrick David Pavelka David C. Payner David W. Peep Coy V. Pepper Francis M. Persico Richard L. Peterson Douglas B. Petrie David M. Pezzini Ronald Philo Robert C. Peironi Paul L. Piscoran James E. Pitts Christine M. Polesnak Francis J. Pomakoy Mark C. Papkowski David L. Potts John R. Queen HI Matthew R. Quinn Scott A. Rabcr Dillard Rape Heather L. Raw 1 imi 604 FRIEMDS s - t - r:mii!s E l Friends Who Were In Our Class Thomas R. Ray Patricia M. Raymond Lydia V. Reeves David Reynolds Paula J. Rhodes Jane W. Riley William H. Rinehart Scott D. Riney Jose L. Rios Juan Rios Darren P. Roach Jeffrey A. Roberts Denise M. Rogers Brian M. Roman Eric Rothberg Richard L. Rowe Richard A. Rumford Justine Q. Rutt Timothy P. Savageaux James J. Schafer Russell E. Scheffer Ronald E. Schmuck Dean E. Schneble Kenneth L. Schwartz Robert T. Sedivy William O. Selby Susan H. Shannon Eric T. Sheets James J. Sheptock Rock Short Diane Shugert Keith L. Sims Jeffery C. Sizemore Stacy S. Slocum Charies O. Smith Judy R. Snarzyk John Snodgrass Michael R. Soloman Robert J. Sowers Gregory M. Spear Jeffery A. Speight Michael B. Spence Michael W. Spencer John E. Squier John R. St.Andria Richard L. Stief James E. Still Jr. Scott A. Strine Kevin H. Stroup Richard Q. Sussenbach Qayle L. Swartz Bruno Tarabocchia Jr. Richard Taylor Ella M. Templeton Bernard Thomas Thomas K. Thomas Trairong P. Thomas Matthew S. Thornley David Thornton Peter J. Thrapp Joel F. Tiede Donaldson T. Tillar 111 David M. Todd Douglas A. Torok Toby Totorilla Daryl C. Trawick Christopher A. Trujillo Cario Truppi Karen E. Twining Lori L. Vail Samuel B. Vandiver Denise A . Vanhoveln Joseph Vasquez Michael D. Vaughn Stephen Vensor Robert J. Verga Steven P. Voller Lloyd Walker Patrick B. Walker Christopher L. Warner Jeffery Wasmer Steven L. Watson Benjamin W. Wetherill Donald W. Wheeler Mary F. Wheeler Ramona R. Wheeler Robert Wheeler Keith D. Whipple Bobbie A. White David P. Williams Paul R. Williams Stephen P. Wilshire Bridget A. Womack David 1. Yates Brian K. Yocum Michael Young Gerald Zabawa Robert A. Zambanini Jr. Blaise P. Zerega FRIEPiDS 605 S» fSSS9SS9S S »X S9»«I S9SS9S9$S S99SS i PHOTO CItEDITMAKCIA UPPUAN ' AMDRLW rRAMKLlM MUTCMinSOM E-4 SchuNlKill, Pennsylvania Lieutenant riutth is the type ol friend who would do almost anything to help out a classmate. This sense of loyalty, combined with his sense of humor made life much mote bearable. In addition, we (eel that his artistic talents, his aptitude for En- (jllsh and History, and his sense of honor are qualities which will ensure his success in life. Honor Hcprescntalhe. . Si. TERRAMCE MICHAEL GREEPiE -2 El Kaso, Texas Sergeant T-Bonc, as he is Known affectionately by his friends came all the way from El Kaso. Texas to experience the challenges of West Point, he is best know7i for his warm smile and his wicked right hand. His achievements in athletics have always been a source of pride for the moose. Me is well respected and admired among his class- mates. His determination and desire will make him a fine asset to the Army. rootball 4,3. 150 lb. rootball 2. 1. MARYBEL HUSTOM B-3 Hudson, Ohio Lieutenant We eall seen Mary bell floating along to whatev- er her destination might be; never would realize, from her stately relaxed gait, the intensity and energy that drives the personality within. Being around ' The Bell ' is like being in an open door to a wild and raucous party, once invited in, there s never a dull moment, Mary has always been one to work and play hard, whether it be on the parade field. Team-handball, basketball or volleyball court, or at ' The Top ' , " perkins drive ' , or Bear Mtn. Inn. Basketball 4, Lacrosse 4; Volleyball 3,2: Team handball 2.1. PETER JOSEPH LAELEUR F-l Ml. Laurel, riew Jersey Lieutenant Better known as " Schwab ' or ' Pedro De Pacos, ' Pedro is very enthusiastic and energetic. Me is always willing to give help to others whenever help is needed. Schwab shows great support for f-1 by helping out the company football, soft- ball, and swimming teams with his dynamic and outstanding athletic ability. Me always knows a joke or two when the going gets tough, but keeps the seriousness that is needed in order to lead. Pete shows the qualities and character of a great leader. WILLIAM JOSEPH LOGAM, JR 1-2 East Brunswick, Mew Jersey Sergeant Coming to West Point from ' north ' Jersey, Bill walked thru the gales wearing a Rutgers sweat shirt but will leave as a B. C. fan. Known to all as " Mr. Regulations ' , Bill sought to get the most out of his West Point experience by making his stay as long as possible. Bill will surely excel in whatever branch is chosen for him. rootball 4; Portuguese Club 3,2. " CRAIG MICHAEL MCLEOD Q-4 Reston, Virginia Sergeant Craig originally came to West Point for the social life but after a year here, realized that there was much more to life then just social activities. West Point became a training ground for his ac- tual testing ol his traits of perseverance, deter- mination and resistance. After passing all of these tests, Craig grew fond of West Point. So, much that he extended his tour of duty here an additional six months. The army better beware because all the character he will have accumu- lated by graduation will be radiated everywhere. Good luck, Wller. Swimming 4; Contemporary Affairs F ' orum 1. MARKO JERALD ELICH MIKITUK 1-3 So. St. Paul, Minnesota Lieutenant A " Juice " major, Marko was a familiar figure sweating over his ' fields ' homework late at night. Always fashionable, he took Col Kirbys advice to heart and always had a deep bench. " M.J.E. " could always be counted on to find a good boondoggle to help him ' check out of the system ' on the weekends. Always dependable Marko will be remembered for his ability to keep things in the proper perspective. Thanks Polar Bears! " Courage never Quits - ' 86 ' Cadet Glee Club 3,2,1; Cadet Ski Instructors Club 3.2. 608 CjRADUATES . GARY EDWARD PEARCY B-3 Wilmington, Delaware Private Gary, better known as " Cecil, " was the heart beat of Company B-3. Cecil always had a smile on his face and a kind word for everyone despite his constant knack for finding trouble. Plo one knew better how to have fun. Gary was a hard worker and a true leader both on and off the soccer field. His good nature and willingness to help others will surely be missed by all Bandits. Soccer 4,3,2,1,- CPRC 3,2.1: ADDIC Counsel 2,1. DEMPIIS WOODROW SEMMEL A-4 Leighton, Pennsylvania Sergeant After a tough academic plebe year, we were all happy to have Denny graduate as a member of the Class of ' 86. He was always known to work especially hard on the mat, but his performance in the classroom showed where his priorities were. Skipping cow year, he was able to take ad- vantage of an unusually long firstie year, only looking forward to his weekends. Denny has been a great friend and vifill always be missed. Wrestling 4,3,2,1. JOSEPH STEVENS STAMJONES, III H-4 riorthport, Piew York Lieutenant Joe always strove to run faster for the Army team and to stay ahead of his Mom, also a runner. Joe was fluent in three languages: English, Spanish, and Duck. A consummate chef, a Gumby fan, and aero-major, Joe was a unique cadet with a special sense of humor. He will always be re- membered with a great sense of fondness. Indoor Outdoor Track 4,3.2,1; AlAA AtlS 2,1 (Vice President). ALBERT JOSEPH STAROSTANKO 1-1 Clarksville, Pennsylvania Sergeant Alias Stanko. Stanko is one of the most hard- working individuals ever to enter this Academy. He vkill make giant strides in the army because he always accomplishes his mission. Perhaps the greatest thing to be said about our big ol buddy is that he is extremely loyal to his friends and his beliefs. Football Team 4; Wrestling Team 2,1. JEANNE KINCAID TOFFERI E-3 Woodbridge, Virginia Sergeant When Jean came into the company, she won all of our hearts. Her openness and a willingness to lend an ear charmed us all. She has been a friend to all. She is best known for her plucky de- termination and her love of a challenge. When- ever she may go, we iuiow she will do her best and do it well. Swimming 4; Orienteering 2,1; Howitzer 4,3,2.1; Sunday School Teacher 4. JAMES STARLING WHITE F-3 Kansas City, Missouri Sergeant James has always had a talent for making friends v th anyone. 1 guess you could call him a carefi-ee person, but somehow James seems to come through when things really count. The Army and James will fit together well. Gospel Choir 4,3,2; French Club 4. GRADUATES 609 v i V A ' ' - H V TW xi ai 5i Nc%A- P . T! T. -I3i k ' s ' - i_ _ r J : FRIENDS SUPPORTERS Denise 86 Roger Duhamel Parents Of Clay Adams. Class Of 1990 Parents Of Tony Aguto Class Of 88 We Are So Very Proud Of You Tee D L The Proud Family Of Jeff S. Allar Parents Of Matthew Ambrose 1987 Parents Of Jason Anascavage CI Of 90 Parents Of Brent Anderson, Class 1990 MSA Go 150S Love Gran 86 Papa Elliott Parents Of Doug Apelt Class Of 1990 Charge On Army! Black ' 57 Family Of Jeffrey Ashmore Class 87 Congratulations Bobby Lee Parents Of Jeff Augeri. Class Of 1990 Parents Of Brett Avants Class Of 88 Parents Of Byran Babb " 89 86 Jonn ' 91 In Memory Of Thomas Hurteau 4-16-87 Eileen And Ed Ballanco Tom 1989 2nd Lt Bardon. Well Done, The Family Proud Family Of Tom Barnett Class 88 Congrats 86 Good Luck 87, The Barrons Mary 86 Larry Basso, Good Luck John The Proud Family Of Chris Beaudoin Mr 86 Mrs J Roland Bedard - Gary ' 87 Proud Parents Of Lisa Bergers 1987 Good Luck " 87 SFC B Parents Of Joe Birchmeier, " 87 " Grad. Mike We Are Proud Of You Mom 86 Paul Bob. Jeanne, 86 Mike Blatz 1987 Parents Of George S. Bobbitt " 89 " Parents Of Kurt A. Bodiford Class " 87 Proud Family Of Kenny Boehme 87 Parents of Scott Bolick Congrats " Baby Be ' e " Mom Dad 86 Scott Proud Parents Of Triiip Bowen A-3 87 Mom- " B " Dad-Pat ' s-Parents-F-3 Class90 The Family Of Larry Bradley. 1987 Jane Brady. DOO.DAH. Proud of You.LVAA To The Greatest Brede Who Ever Lived Proud Family Of 2LT K Brewington 87 Family Of Brett Bailey-Class Of 1990 Proud Of Jacqueline Fabrizzio 1987 The Family Of James E Brown III Proud Family Of Kevin P Brown 87 Well Done 2LT Todd A. Brown ' 87 Love Mom. Dad. Mike 86 Jeff Family Of Gerald P. Bruening ' 87 Shawn Budke-Our Love, Pride 86 Prayer We Wish You Success Col 86 Mrs Butzer Congrats John Calhoun Class Of 1977 Parents Of Wayne A Cancro Class Of89 Parents Of Brian Cannon, Class Of 90 Parents Of Geoffrey J Glover Jr 1990 Luck To Mike 86 Friends, The Carlino ' s Parent Of Jeffery Carlson. CI Of 90 Parents Of Sean Carroll Fl And Proud Class Of 1990 Parents Of Rich Checkan-Class 1987 Parents Of Shawn T Chicoine Class 87 Proud Parents Of Gary Chippendale 87 Proud Family Of Paul J. Cioni 1987 Family Of Mary K. Clark. Class of 87 blJ-ADVERTlSINU FRIENDS SUPPORTERS Parents Of David Clonts, Class Of ' 88 The Clyborne Clan Salutes Our Cadet! C.R. Larlee ' 88, PR.3:5-6 Love,Mom Dad Family Of Leah Conser, Class Of 88 Parents Of W.Dale Conwell Class 1988 Parents Of Rhonda Cook Class Of 1988 Parents Of Thomas H. Costa Class 87 Parents Of Erika Cramer, Class Of 90 Mother Of C. Grace Olson Class Of 87 Family Of Dan Cruser Class Of 1989 Parents Of Walter L. Cunningham Jr 87 Proud Family Of Albert K Cushon C188 Parents Of Catherine M. Outright ' 87 Parents Of Edward Daly Class Of 87 You Can Do It! Proud Of Gail Dart 88 Proud Family Of 2Lt Ron Davies ' 87 Parents Of Chris DeGaray Class Of 90 Family Of Sean T. Deller, Class Of88 Dr. And Mrs. Wayne L. Detwiler, Sr. Parents Of Paul John Dineen Class 87 Parents Of Dean Dochterman CI Of 88 Proud Family Of Joseph E Doherty ' 87 Proud Family Of Bill Doyle Class ' 87 Proud Family Of David J. Duffy 1987 Glad To Be Of Assistance J.S. Eddins Friends Of Boyd, Brock And Edwards Bob Elwell 87 God Go With You MDSDS Parents Of Eric S Enos Class Of 1990 Parents Of Tim Ertmer Class Of 1990 You Hung In There Lt Robert D Estes! Proud Family Of Lt. William Ewing 87 Proud Parents Of Robert Fabrizzio 88 Proud Parents Of Jackie Fabrizzio 87 Family Of Dave Scott Faddis 84 87 Parents Of Dennis Farmer Class Of 87 Parents Of A J Fehl, Class Of 1988 Family Of Joseph Harold L Felter III Ferrari Family Parents Of Michael Ferris Class 1989 Parents Of Andrew Filson Class Of 89 Lt. Mike Fitzpatrick 87 Love Mom Dad Congrats Lt Jon Fliss Mom Dad Tim 84 Parents Of Andy Forgay Class ' 87 Parents Of Barry Fortson Class Of 1987 Family Of Carl E Fossa Jr Class 1987 Parents Of Sana Francis, Class Of 87 Yea! Class Of ' 87 Thank You Ted Mom Chris ForBrianFreidhoffClassl990 Parents Of Norman G. Fruend Class 87 1990-You Are The Fate Of The Nation. Julius,Orj, Congratulations,H3, 1987 The Gameros Family Salutes Son Bill Proud Family Of Bill Garvey Class 87 Ready Go, Shawn Genal 1989 Parents Of John A. George Class 1988 Br Proudauch Giammatteo, Mom Dad Parents Of Robert A Giczy CI Of 1989 Parents Of Matthew Gilligan ' 87 Parents Of George Aaron Glaze 1987 Proud Family Of Mike Gonzales 1987 Parents Of Kurt B Greene Class 1987 Proud Family Of CDT Alfed J. Grein ADVERTISING-613 FRIENDS SUPPORTERS Proud Part ' iUs Of D. Brc-nl Layman ' 87 Parents Of Stuarl J Gubkr CI Of 88 Our Shining Star C. Guidry Mom Dad Parents Of Scott Hair. Class Of 1990 Looking Good Buffs - The Halls Scott Hanson. We Love You. Don 86 Mom Family Of Jeff Harrick. Class Of 1989 Proud Parents Of Terry Harshfield 88 Harpo Incorporated Steve Hart 88 Parents Of Charles Hartford Class 89 Parents Of Dave Ebbrecht Class Of 88 Family Of Phillip Hayes, Class Of 1988 Har old W Healy Parents Of Eric Helms Class 88 Parents Of Joseph P Henderson 1987 Family Of Cadet 1st Capt. John Tien Parents Of John Tien. Class Of 1987 Proud Parents Of John P Hiatt. CI 88 Proud Parents Of Sidney Hinds ' 88 GoArmyCrew-FromDeOldeCountry- Greg ' 88 Parents Of Steve Hoffmann. CI Of 90 Alaska Is proud Of Ken Johnson ' 87 God Bless The Corps 86 The Class Of 89 Parents Of Michael Hoynes Class 1988 Proud Family Of Clare Rose Hramiec JustOneMoreRoundScottHuff! Mom 86 Dad Parents Of Kirstin Hull. Class Of ' 90 Congratulations Yvette N. Hunter 1987 Proud Parents Of Christopher Hupp 88 Proud Parents Of Karen Kay Hurd. ' 87 Parents Of Ann Hurley Class Of 1987 Congratulations Matt Sean Scott Carl Good Luck. Paul 86 Jeannie-Lola86PopCon Parents Of Larry Iwanski Class Of 88 Parents Of Brett Jenkinson Class 89 Parents Of Mike Johnson Class Of 89 Parents Of Craig W. Jones, Class 87 Bob Jones-Great Plebe Year! Love.M86D Parents Of John Charles Kalainov ' 87 Parents Of Aaron Kalloch Class Of 90 Family Of Paul Kamnikar. Class Of 87 ER Kegler Class Of 1987 Mr 86 Mrs John A Kelly Jr 86 Family Parents Of Jon Boyer Kendrick. ' 90 The Kiene Clan New Milford NJ Parents Of John Kilgallon Class 88 Proud Family Of 2Lt Reginal King ' 87 Family Of Cadet Daniel Kirk 88 Parents Of Richard Kivi. Class Of 88 Proud Of You Kyle, Dad The Family Of Cadet Steven Knight 88 Parents Of ' Vann Knight Class Of 1990 To The Future ! 2nd Lt Kominiak Jr Falk Marge 86 Todd Krause Family Of Gregory E. Krystyniak ' 87 Proud Parents Of Heidi Kuebler 1988 Parents Of Matthew P. Kuperstein ' 87 Congratulations Greg Larson ' 87 From Parents, Grandmother And Sister Family Of Steve Lasse Class Of 87 Family Of Christopher J. Lehner " 88 614-ADVERTISING FRIENDS SUPPORTERS Parents Of Glenn Levant! 87 Lisa 91 ' Parents Of Michael Liantonio 1987 Proud Parents Of David M Lauderdale Family Of Paul Linkins 88 Friend And Supporter, Joseph Lopes Parents Of Geoff Lussier Class Of 90 Family Of John M. Lynch Class Of 87 Parents Of Robert W Lyons Class 1990 Parents Of Craig McDonald Class 89 WPPC Of Cent. Oklahoma, Proud Of All Family Of Kevin S Mac Watters, 87 Best Of Luck From Mr Mrs Steve Mapa Proud Family Of Bruce J Marchetti ' 87 Mother Of Matthew Dunlop Class Of 87 Proud To Be Parents Of Mary Masters Parents Of Patrick Michael Mathes Parents Of Michelle Matthes - 1988 Father Of Len Matz Class Of 88 Parents Of Joe Mazero Class Of 1989 Parents Of Ted McAleer Class Of 1987 Mom ' s Happy For Calvin Class Of 1987 Well Done 2nd Lt Lee McFadden Mom- Dad Parents Of Trine McGee, Class Of 1989 Mother Of Shannon McConnell CI Of 90 Jacki, All Her Mother Could Ask For? 2 Down, 2 To Go! Paul Meggers, H2 ' 89 Parents Of James Meisinger, CI Of 87 Thanksgiving To St. Jude Our Lady Luck To Another USMA Metheny (74 87) Congratulations Drew The Meyerowichs Jacki, All My Love, Uncle Mike Parents Of Christopher Miller 87 Parents Of Cadet Fred Miller CI 1990 Parents Of Charlie Miller Class 1990 Parents Of Rocco Minicucci Class 88 Is All That Need Be Said - Mom Dad West Point Parents Club Of Montana Family Of Douglas B. Moody II 1987 Parents Of Lee Moore Parents Of Eric C Moore, Class Of 87 Parents Of Robert Moran Class Of ' 88 Best Of Luck F-2 Zoo Murph ' s Dad Parents Of Alfred Najera Class 88 Thanks To Yeagleys From The Nelsons Parents Of Kevin Nikodym,Class Of 89 Parents Of Mark O ' Brien, Class Of 89 The O ' Grady Clan James 84 Eileen 88 Parents Of Garry O ' Grady Class Of 87 Parents Of Carl J Ohlson ' 87 Parents Of Robert Orlando CI Of 1989 Proud Family Of Terry Ormsby ' 87 Proud Family Of Rosanne Ott Class 88 Parents Of Randy Paras, Class Of 87 Parents Of James L. Parker ' 87 Parents Of Dom Perriello,Class Of 87 Parents Of Robert Radtke Class 1989 Good Luck! Parents Of Axa S Perwich Jacki, You ' re Great! Kevin And Todd Best Of Luck To Firsty Gordon Phelps Parents Of Kathy Pierce, Class Of 1987 Parents Of S.L. Pollard Class Of 1987 Proud Family Of Stash Pomichter 1987 ADVERTISING-615 FRIENDS SUPPORTERS P;irfiUs Of Richard Potlt rton, ' 89 Parents Of S:iniufl H Pru h Parents Of J.D. Pruneski 88 Love. Family Of Mark T Puhalhi 1987 Scottie P. 87 Duty. Honor, Country Parents Of Marc Puppo Class Of 89 Parents Of James L Pyatt. Class Of 1987 Parents Of Kim Randall Class Of 1987 We Are Very Proud ' 2nd Lt David Ray! Dad Pani Amy Mark Killey Kyle Jake Family Of Gary W. Reider Jr 87 Parents Of John T Reim.Class Of 1990 Parent Of Robert Reppa Class Of 1990 Proud Parents Of Patrick N. Rhyne " 87 Proud Parents Of Larry N Ridge, 87 PopsWouldBeProudOfSonDWriggins 1987GM Mother Of Alan D. Katz, Class Ofl990 Family Of Steve Metze ' 89 Parents Of Magda M. Rodriguez, 1988 Parents Of TJ.Roth.Jr. Class Of 1987 Parents Of Jeff Fuchs Class Of 88 Mom And Hop Of Tom R Evans 1987 Proud Family Of Jon Rue, 87 Parents Of James Rutledge, CI Of 87 Family Of George J. Salerno Class ' 88 Family Of George H Sarabia Class ' 89 Honoring Jeffrey Sauer, Class Of 1987 Family Of Jeffrey W Sauer Class ' 88 Edward DeGrange Saulny ' 88 The Family Ron Gina,ParentsOfAngelaGiordanol987 Family Friends -Joel Roberts 1990 Parents Of Darryl Scherb Be Happy! Parents Of Bob Schmidt Class Of 1989 Parents Of Karl Schreiber 1990 LTC Mrs. Karl Schwartz Family Parents Of John Seamon Class Of 1989 Family Of Jim Seckel, Class Of 1990 Brian Seidel We ' re All Proud Of You Proud Parents Of Michael Seifert 88 Spot, We Love You! Mom Family 1987 Family Sooner Pride In Trevor Shaw Proud Family Of Michael Shea 89 Parents Of Kevin Schiller Class Of 88 Always Remember Your Dreams, Sal ' 90 Proud Parents Of Lt Peter M Sload 87 John Betty Smidt Parents Of Shannon Smith Class ' 90 Hooah-Class Of 1990 Parents Of Joe Sniezek Class Of 1990 Congrats J Lee Snow, Mom Dad ' 87 We Are Very Proud Brad, Mom Dad S. Family Of John S. Sogan George S. Solomon (1987) Our Grad Of ' 87 Bryndol Parents Of Mike Stabile Class Of ' 90 Parents Of William Stacey Class 1987 Parents Of Curt Stedron. Class Of " 89 Family Of Scott Pierce Class Of 1990 Family Of Jason Stine, Class Of 1989 Parents Of Mark C Strong Class Of 89 Parents Of Charles F Stuart 1987 To Adam And The Corps God Bless Proud Of Fl And Sam Swindell 616-ADVERTISING FRIENDS SUPPORTERS Parents-Peter A Szelwach-Class 1990 Parents Of Mike Tease, Class Of 1987 West Point Parents Club of Topeka Veni,Vidi,Vici, From The Ghost Of 87 Family Of Kelly Thrasher Way To Go " Guy " Lots Of Love Mom - Dad Parents Of Mike Todd, Class Of 1987 Proud Family Of Philip Tull Class 89 Proud Family Of 2nd Lt John Tumino Family Of Cdt. Michael Vassalotti 89 Parents Of John Venhaus Class Of 87 Proud Parents Of Anthony J Vicari 87 Parents Of Dennis Villasenor CI 89 Hurray For Vicki Vogel 87 Mom Dad Well Done Jen Love Mom, Dad JT Congrats God Bless, Jeff Voigt ' 87 Pete 82 Nick 88 Ja Vozzo Proud Family Of Brent N. Weaver 87 We Love You Lt Randy Paras WPPC Cal Mocky Wega We ' re Down Right Proud! Class Of ' 87 Parents Of Wen Barker, Class Of 1987 One More To Go Michael A Wernicke 88 Christopher K. West Class Of 88 Parents Of Ernie Weyand,Class Of 1987 Proud Mom Of 2Lt Timothy J Whalen 87 Parents Of Tim Wheelock Class Of ' 89 Parents Of Scott Whipp,Class Of 1988 Parents Of John D Whitenack Class 87 Lester Layman ' s Brother T. Whitesell Parents Of James Williams CI Of 1989 Family Of Dave Williams Class Of 87 Proud Family Dennis C Williams 1988 Parents Of Thomas R. Williams, 1989 Proud Family Of Bernard Williford 87 Parents Of Cadet Dennis M. Wince 88 Proud Parents Of Stephen W. Wingard Parents Of Craig S Winton Class 1987 Family Of Anthony Wisely Class Of 88 Rich Witte: All Our Love, Mom Dad Parents Of Casey D. Wood Class Of 87 Parents Of Phillip Woodham Class ' 88 Proud Family Of Stephen Workman Proud Family Of Lt, Jim Yacone. ' 87 Parents Of James Yee, Class Of 1990 With Love Dwayne, Mom, Doug David Proud Parents Of Ted Young 87 From Mom,Dad Family Of Cheryl Young We Are Proud Of You Mike Yuschak 88 To Our Son 87 Class Mr Mrs Zsido Parents Of David Cole Class Of 1987 Wayne U Done Good! Now 2nd Lt Jerzak ADVERTISING-617 NO TASK TOO GREAT Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Graduating Class of 1988 Michael Barger Michael A. Mellor West Point Parents ' Club of Alaska I WEST POINT PARENTS ' CLUB OF NORTHERN CALIFORNIA Salutes the Class of 1987 DENNIS FARROW MICHAEL FITZPATRICK STEVEN HILLIKER 0IL8ERT INOUYE NATHAN JOHNSON, JR. no) DY nODRIOUEt THOMAS ROTH, JR. " Our Country We Strengthen " OREQORY SARKA PAOLO SMITH RYNDOL SONES JAM S TURNER WILLIAM VOU ILA WILLIAMS TERRY WILLIAMSON WELL DONE, LIEUTENANTS! 1 T pmm ORANGE COUNTY CALIFORNIA Wtst faint c it PARENTS CLUB OF CONNECTICUT Graduates: WILLIAM P. CORR RONALD DAVIES JIM DUGAN BERTRAND FINKENBEINER GARY JORDAN TIM MARSHALL PATRICIA OSLEY JOHN TIEN MARK TOY Congratulates and Salutes The Class of 1987 WF-N BARKER -WEST HARTFORD COURTNEY BILLINGTON- HARTFORD KEVIN BROWN -UNCASVILLE JERRY BRUENING- MADISON JACKIE FABRIZZIO-NORWALK JAMES GARRETT -AVON GLENN LEVANTI-WOLCOTT JIM SIEWERTSEN-NIANTIC Congratulations ' 87 ' OUR COUNTRY WE STRENGTHEN ' . i West Point Parents Club of Central Florida CONGRATULATIONS Class of " 87 " ANTHONY J. BARTYCZAK JOEL L. DANIELS DANIEL E. EVANS AARON B. FORE SHAWN D. FRITZ STEPHEN J. GAYTON THOMAS M. KELSO KEITH J. LAFRANCE MICHAEL R. LYMAN DREW R. MEYEROWICH DAVID D. SKOWRON BRYON R. TRUESDELL DAVID R. WHIDDON ' Our Country We Strengthen ' ? WEST POINT ' ' ' U PAHENTS JIBB OF M SOUTH J lp IDA SALUTES Wim LOVE AND PRID§ OUR GRADUATES CLAS Of 1987 ■ --lA }y ' - " -■ JOHN J WKSl DRUV Ml M KOWICH KAT " £«IM L, -WERCE NIVaL DO I cgijlfVvANA VERONICA SAlSftOPOl O ALEXANDER pu ;«i staOM-t- BRosf JANETTE L CiIqR PALll J DINEEN) - ' ' AARON B FORE _ TODD% JtBMAN WEST POINT PARENTS CLUB OF INDIANA Donald J. Barlow, Jr. Dean R. Batchfelder James P. Cordell, Jr. David H. Fleece Matthew C. Fly Howard R. Givens Julia A. Hamacher William J. Leady, Jr. Christopher Moss Troy O. Nix Daniel Joon Min Oh James M. Petro, Jr. James D. Redwine Christopher J. Rollins Sandra J. Seward John D. Whitenack Charlene C. Williams Rush S. Yelverton, Jr. Ft. Harrison Ft. Wayne Walkertown Marion Fairland Newburgh Valparaiso Chesterton Crown Point Ft. Wayne Bloomington Gary Mt. Vernon Danville Danville Muncie Michigan City Ft. Harrison West Poi nt Parents Club of Georgia Thomas C- Albanese Troy M. Baer Larry D. Biggins Allan L. Bilyeu James D. Brock Patricia A, Crenshaw David M. Cole Reece M, Eddy Rembert A, Edwards James A. Gagliano James C, Harris Karl D. Harrison David B. Hilburn III Congratulations and best Wishes Class Of 1987 Christopher A. Knowiton Robert S, Lane, Jr. Brian Maka Christopher W, Miller Angela L. Minichiello Wendell L. Nelson Timothy E, Newsome Frederick J. Rodenbach Norman E. Solomon Kevin D. Stringer Ralph C, Thompson III Rufus B. Williams 111 Zane B, Wood WELL DONE — LIEUTENANTS! " OUR COUNTRY - WE STRENGTHEN " CLASS OF 1987 WEST POINT PARENTS CLUB OF MASSACHUSSETTS CONGRATULATES CONGRATULATIONS FROM PftiT Hadoian Samuol Momscy William liardon Jr. Kim Jones Jim Claro Kevin Keenan Walter Daley Gregory Krystyniak WEST POINT PARENTS ' Paul DeKironimo Gary Linhart CLUB OF ILLINOIS Rob DiVincenzo Vincent Martinelli Joseph Doherty Paul Murphy Robert Elwell Stephen Myers Eric Everton Kimberly Randall Geoffrey Farrell Karl Schwartz Thomas Flynn Charles Stuart ilT » «««6 fA« «0 r A« r » y ,A r 00 i « ft fto. r « Congratulations - Michigan Cadets li- f ■ ' ' Class of 1987 ; West Point 1 wppp M " Our Country We Strenethen " yy 1 X i w 000 000000€ 0000 M «WU B.i»r, L«.D l»dLi tor,««, B.r n I d t. Mo», 1 ,.J,n l P 4- 1 J CnWBwifcHI fc . Ml S.l,iw Ml » West Point Parents Club of Minnesota t IJ t-k llnxk 1 Li Pk«. J». P txd Li HorW, IV..I.I H tlt K HI W,ll, «. Ml CI«hio Ml 4 bJ U bf k.n. 4_ f f« li f™,iJ.No™.« J. U M,oiu. ! ««.« L » V C .rfn. Ml Ml ar «v Ml M.rl„„. Ml ft t Li B«k W,I1«. B JiJ Li G.VT, Pi.U t J«J li P. tr i.i.„ L ft « ». " l.t-« Ml On I.MI Allr. P.riMI « M U bf K.».k » M Ll CMU T.W, M JM Li Prr. W At, ft ft Salutes the Class of 87 « " " W Mrt. Ml M..,™«,k Ml ft « M U C«ii h «kn T t,J U lU i M,. t t»d 1 1 Pnrrvi. i. ,w .» L ft « P IK. Ml UA, Ml IWrton, Ml ft Klleii Adams Gregory Kilhy bW Ir CXuKTi a, ni B l,J Ll M»«it . Ckr. R t.. Li Rn.t RooiU W fl-i " l » .M .k.MI N mH Ml ft ft Jeffrey Ashmore Cathy Kubisla ' 0 C Xl TmiM. Ml S.. IU T HI ft ft Dave Cauble Vicky Lenz •0 K.. -_ HI T™, Ml k»il l.„MI ft ft .James Clausen Stephen Lisle tW L n «. Cmiim Din A • Ll Knirtu. L« 4 A i. Ll So.! Jin-b. P ' «• " ■ HI N«u,t HI i, CU« »»» Ml ft ft Duncan Clyborne James Meisinger b Li DwiCUIA J«J Ll Hn.rU4, 1 rrf T I.W 1 1 k »rt r ... P I)- Joseph Diminick John Nalan J fl- « B— HI T, Ml tW Ll [ «li« HiiiW J l J Ll Kta-o Tiwk, B ln LiTi iol ft ft Brian Ebert James Nelson J f™-. HI tV.™. HI »l«f»U Ml MLi fi- W VtV.C JiJ Ll R.«ta. Ti«. 5 J J 1 1 »...„ i,!!.,, A ft ft Darwin Ebeling Robert Olson UnM .na HI UWwi. Ml barl ' iT Ml 4 l U t » Willi., i t 4 ll Knin DarM V ;iW 1 1 W»ik.k Tk.w, J ft ft Peter Ekberg Christopher Pulskamp « ' —» " ' • ' XI " " ■ HI S«,li„ll, Ml ft Troy Garrett Steven Roemhildt « ».ju I.— . ()r-«« r.j Ll M«i , n.KU. n II ti Li i«t ( t ..7i ft « L. «» HI H.lhr« Ml l.r .i.«,_IIJK HI ft Jennis Granlund Joy Russell Duly Honor ■ G unlr ' ft ft Erik Gunhus Michael Sobiesk ' v ' ' ' » n 4 K l 4 n i l ln l , Andrew Heppelmann Theodore Young Jeff Jordan " STRENGTHENING THEIR COUNTRY " Wi I 1 West Point Cadet Parents Club of the St. Louis Area J SENDS BEST WISHES AS YOU ARE GRADUATED FROM THE UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY Congratulations Class of 1987 Ronald Francis James Mora Gregg Hagerty Philip Ott Walter Hogan Thomas Evans Eugene Kaiser Frederick Wellman CONGRATULATIONS GRANITE STATE ' S WEST POINT CLASS of 1987 " Our Country We Strengthen ' Michael J Bara John S Canonico Thomas H Costa David Hemmert Kevin Larochelle t Jeffrey G Plante Michael W Rose Thomas Simard Earl Bragg Marc Chareth Lori Eitreim Paul J Ives David Mikolaities Darrin H Rodeschin Eric Roth Peter T Trebotte Jr NEW HAMPSHIRE 1987 PARENTS WEST POINT PARENTS CLUB of LONG ISLAND SALUTES OUR NEW LIEUTENANTS Lt. Lawrence Bradley Lt. William Chapin Lt. Herard Falzon Lt. John Ferrarj Lt. William Garvey Lt. Bruce Gorski Lt. Mark Karasz Lt. Jeffrey Kim Lt. Michael Liantonio Lt. Thomas Nigro Lt. Robert O ' Connor Lt. Terence Ornsby Lt. Hae-Sue Park Lt. William Scholl Lt. Virginia Scott Lt. Christopher Valentine Lt. Gaetano Vastano Lt. Albert Visconti West Point Parents Club Upstate New York Proudly Salutes Our Graduates The Class o£ 1987 William Bardon Kimberly Cochrane John Gifford Daniel Gleason Todd Messitt Steven Pedersen Alfred Renzi Keith Sabol Irving Smith CONGRATULATIONS TO ' 87 jWest Point Parents Club of Miami Valley Dayton, Ohio c Congratulate the Class of 1987 Kjrcn Kay Hurd D lircnt Layrnan Gary A Koskuhl Millard J. Uarnplon Daniel H. Howell Harrv Allen Gacnner John T SIpcs Craig S. Winton Eric R Downlcy George Aaron Glaze Randall M. Moore Mark Torch " Our Country We Strengthen " souiHwcsicnM 19 iKi 82 Cincinnali, Ohio CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1987 OUR COUNTRY YOU WILL STRENGTHEN! Belinda Bauer Ken Boehme T Kent Cheeseman Robert Cowherd Da niel Cunningham Michael Janser Chris Kapsal Jeffrey Kuhl John Listermann Rick Nieberding Timothy Oberschlake AND TO THOSE WHO HAVE GONE BEFORE, CONTINUED - Jon (Kip) Anderson ( 85 - Bob Bollmer (85) - Meg Brady (86) - Gil Cabacungan III (84) - Mark Cook (84) - Tom Donovan (86) - Emery Fehl (84) ■ Chris Gehler (84) - Joe Gleeson (86) - Kevin Green (85) - Molly Hagan (85) - David Hadsook (86) SUCCESS: - Donald Johantges (86) - Jeffrey Jones (86) - Mike Kahin (84) - Doug Lambert (84) - Randy Lane (85) - Mary List (85) - Joe McClung (84) - Donald Okura (86) - Craig Rollins (86) - Randy Rotte, Jr. (85) - Linda Speidel (85) - Rusty Stewart (85) David Volkman ( ' 86) OUR NEW LIEUTENANTS " STRENGTHEN OUR COUNTRY " Hugh F. Boyd David H. Chung Timothy J. Clouser Dean M. Dochterman Michael E. Doyle Antione Freche Robert E. Hamilton Timothy R. Hess Page A. Karsteter Gordon Kohl, Jr. Timothy R. McMinn Rodney A. Mentzer Richard L. Paul Stuart A. Roop CONGRATULATIONS! H COUNTR -.. « From The A B Parents Club of West Point Derek C. Abott Michael |. Allibone Kevin V. Arata Ralph Boeckmann Ned Campbell Thomas J. Cascino Richard M. Checkan Carmine Cicalese Paul ). Cioni Michael J. Creedon Edward M. Daly Louis |. DeAngelo III Michael R. Duckworth Peter T. Ercoli Jacqueline E. Fabrizzo David M. Fee John Meigs Graham Jr. Alfred J. Grein Thomas K. Hickman Kurt L. Hoernlein Kevin Houston AnnMarie Hurley Steven C. Johnson Craig W. Jones Clinton M. Kandle IV Mark A. Karasz Michael A. Kegler Michael E. Kiene Lawrence A. Kominiak Jr. Summit, N.J. - Hi-Nella, N.fA Hyde Park, N. Staten Island, N.Y. Bronx, N.Y. Newburgh, N.Y. CHfton, N.J. Rosalie Park, N.J. Kingston, N.J. Little Silver, N.J. Jersey City, N.J. Hamilton, N.J. Phillipsburg, N.J. Thornwood, N.Y. Norwak, Ct. Mountain Lakes, N.J.: Greenwood Lake, N.Y Woodside, N.Y. ■ Yorktown Hgts., N.Y.j Wayne, N. Pearl River, N.Y Stony Point, N.Y New Brunswick, N.J. Lake Katrine, N.Y. Mullica Hill, N.J. West Hempstead, N.Y Jamaica, N.Y. New Milford, N.J. Teaneck, N.J. Mathew P. Kuperstein Richard A. Lakis Brandy H. Langston Gregory P. Larson George P. McDonnell Sammie L. McGriff II Patrick M. McMahon Richard K. Meyer Mark F. Migaleddi Donald G. Monteyne James P. Murphy Thomas M. O ' Donoghue Carl J. Ohlson Loretta A. Olsen James A. Rankin Alfred E. Renzi Jr. David W. Riggins John C. Sanchez Stephanie A. Santanello Klaus D. Schmidtjxx_jt- PhlHp A. Selton " ' Stephen M. Shea Alan T. Sheinwald oseph A. Simonelli Jr. Thaddeus J. Siwinski II John J. Skinner Jr. Lee Snow George S. Solomon Alan K. Stempel William E. Tomasi Polyxeni Tsigounis John N. Tumino ■ — — —- Stephen P. Walsh™ ' Regina A. Weinpahl Timothy J. Whalen David F. William s " " " Richard D. Witte — • — — James F. Yacone Springfield, N.J. Monroe, N.Y. Wallkill, N.Y. Wyckoff, N.J. Bronx, N.Y. Scotch Plains, N.J. Aberdeen, N.J. Center Valley, Pa. Willingboro, N.J. Totowa, N.J. Stamford, Ct. Toms River, N.J. Yorktown Hgts., N.Y. Mendham, N.J. Tinton Falls, N.J. Waterford, N.Y. Salem, Va. Queens, N.Y. Bradley Beach, N.J. Rye, N.Y. New York, N.Y. Saddle River, N.J. Woodridge, N.J. Verona, N.J. .•-.■ it Brooklyn, N.Y.j Staten Island, N.Y. Monroe, N.Y. - Goshen, N.Y. - r: River Vale, N.J.C M J Carlstadt, N.J. ' ' Cresskill, N.J. ' " ■ iL. Brooklyn, N.Y. Staten Island, N.Y. Westwood, N.J. Brooklyn, N.Y. Woodbury, N.J. Newburgh, N.Y. New Rochelle, N.Y. HIJ CLASS OF 1987 Vp¥ ly l t ' W " y " " " " " " conference, meeting or banquet on I I IV- 1 C Ly the historic grounds of the United States Military ' - - - M. ■ f Academy. Hotel Thayer overlooks the mighty Hudson River with a view which is truly spectac- ular. The Thayer, renowned for its graciousncss and comfort will provide your group with an ex- amntttsmmmi n ru ... pcrience of a lifetime. The Hotel Ihayer-wherc OKmsmmosoFmrurnnosTMmmurAHrMAomr tradition and peiwnal service meet. Hotel Thayer, West PotU, New York 10996 (914)44 Hl731 624 y . . . including the multi-talented 1987 graduating class. Congratulations to each of you as you strive to make your mark. FMC has contributed to the defense of our nation for more than four decades. Experience, coupled with technology, has allowed us to develop capabilities well suited to the pursuit of future defense solutions. As you, the future defense leaders travel your career paths, consider FMC uniquely qualified to aid in achieving our common goal. •FMC Defense Systems WE ' RE PROUD TO BE A PARTNER IN PEACE 1 19 Rockwell International where science gets down to business Aerospace Electronics Automotive General Industries A-B Industrial Automation Vk } jnal 1988: MSE delivery has already started And by late 1993, the U.S. Army will have equipped five Corps with the most powerful tactical communications system ever fielded - fully staffed by trained personnel. Then, for the first time, the Corps commanders will be supported by a modern system that provides secure voice, data, and facsimile communications anywhere in the world to soldiers on the move. Write or call for full details about the Mobile Subscriber Equipment System. SB Director, Business Acquisition MSE Division GTE Government Systems Corporation 400 John Quincy Adams Road Myles Standish Industrial Park Taunton, MA 02780-1069 Tel,. (617) 880-4030 We ' re more than plane folks. To most of the world. Boeing is kno Mi t)nly tor building tlie l " )est com- mercial jetliners. Hut the mil itan- knows our expertise hcLS a much wider range. fe build C air and grc )und systems like I he I- -3 AW ACS. E- 4 Com- , , mand Post, E-6 Hermes L - — :JMJLWt Trident .submarine com- mand link, and the weapons control .sy.stem for the small ICB.M launcher Xe ' e built and are continually upgrading the B-S2 bomlxM ' and ha e major roles in the B-IB .md future aircraft. Our hydrofoil mi.ssileships, Chinook and Sea Kniglit helicopters and crui.se and intercontinental mfssiles are part of the U.S. defen.se muscle. We supply computer .sy.stems and soft are and electronics ranging from displays, to M1L-STD-1750A processors ic ) mien )- circuits. We furnish the Defense Depart- ments Inertial I ' pper .Stage and are in ol ed in design of space transportation .sy,stems, space platforms, .sat- ellites and the tilt-rotor ' -22 Osprey. There is a broad range of opportunities. Our involvement with the militaiy is based on a shared principle: The na- tion ' s defen.se deser es the en- be.st at the lou-est po.ssible cost. Its what makes us such good partners. E-6A Communication Station ■ i n Budweiser SALUnS YOU! BUDWEISER ' KING OF SEERS •ANHEUSER-BUSCH, INC -ST LOUIS Posters Black T-SRirls in rjll color of ARMY Sudwe.ser SALUTES YOU ' ' Sena cfiecK, Tioney order lo Military Prornotiors P Box 27839 St Lolus MO 63146 or jse your VISA or MasterCard by calling 1-800-325-9665 T-Snirts $6 95 , State size 3. M, L. XL) • Posters $2 50 (20 ' ' 2 »25 ' Includes postage 4 handling The iiguor laws o ' ine individual states vary as regards to the promotion and merchandising of Deers You should De guided accordingly Void where prohibited Allow 4-6 weeks ' or delivery ZENITH DATA SYSTEMS SALUTES THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1987 CONGRATULATIONS M w.- ' ar: . TeMim data systems IHI (Jl ' AllIV (.OISINHKOKI nil N l (,()1S() . 1W7. Zrnilhll .l.iSvsI.nis Our " All-Risk " Personal Property Insurance for Cadets Midshipmen is 10 WAYS BETTER than other " All-Risk " coverage for Academy Students Here ore just 4 examples LOSS OR THEFT OF JEWELRY, WATCHES, FURS Our policy pays up to $250 per item and, at no added cost, higfier limits if you list (schedule) property in these categories with us Other policies normally pay only $250 for loss of any one or more items in the above grouping. With other companies, higher limits require a separate policy at added cost Note The method of insuring service academy, university or college graduation rings may differ from insurer to insurer LOSS OR THEFT OF CASH Our policy pays up to $250 With other policies, the limit usually is only $100 FOR THE WHOLE STORY, WRITE OR CALL, TOLL FREE 1-800-255-6792 TOTAL AMOUNT OF COVERAGE YOU CAN BUY You can buy as much coverage as you v ant from us. Other unscheduled " all-risk " coverage offered to cadets and midshipmen is usually limited to $3,000 LENGTH OF TIME YOU CAN KEEP COVERAGE Our policy not only gives you ' all-risk ' protection for your property while you are a cadet or midshipman, but also throughout your service career Your commissioning does not require you to take any action to continue your coverage. Others may require you to take out a new policy, at new rates, at the first policy renewal after graduation. RRmED FORCES FORT LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS 66027 Serving Ihe Military Professional. Since 1887 V t Congratulations Id the Class of 1987 We ' ve served the US. Aimed R)rces with distinction since 1940. Systems, solutions, applications, results. On time. Within budget. BOOZ- ALLEN HAMILTON INC. MLRS wins high praise In an Army Times interview published 28 October 1985, the Deputy Chief of Staff for Research, Development and Acquisition cited the Multiple Launch Rocket Sys- tem as " ... the best piece of equipment that we have fielded for close support of the battlefield. . . since World War II. " And in the 25 November issue, the MLRS was praised as " ...a shining example of a weapon that works. A free-flight rocket far more accurate than any other in existence. " The MLRS was developed by LTV ' s Missiles Division to give our forces more range and firepower than they ' ve ever had before. And it ' s proving its dependabil- ity in the field. The Force Multiplier With a single Self-I ropelled Launcher Loader (SPLL), MLRS gives its three-man crew the instantaneous fire- power of a conventional artillery battalion. In less than a minute, it can ripple-fire 12 rockets at targets up to 30 kilometers away, plastering an area ranging from 30 to 60 acres with nearly 8000 M-77 submunitions. Although it can launch a tidal wave of defensive fire, MLRS is dependable and easy to operate. The fire con- trol display communicates in plain language instead of code. Chassis and running gear are the same as those on the Army ' s rugged Infantry Fighting Vehicle (IFV). The Growth Factor As praise for MLRS grows, so do the capabilities of the system. New technologies are evolving, and MLRS stands ready to apply them. In addition to the current M-77 war- heads, for example, a mission-specific family of weapons is in development: Terminally guided and mine-dispensing warheads for anti-tank, SADARM warheads for counter- battery and Army TACMS missiles for deep attack. MLRS is just one example of how LTV is working to keep America out front in tactical missiles. And as the Army ' s mainstay battlefield rocket system grows, it will be leading the way for decades to come. LTV Missiles and Electronics Group, Missiles Division, P.O. Box 650003, M S TH-16, Dallas, Texas 75265-0003. Missiles and Electronics Group Missiles Division LTV LOOKING AHEAD Ml Al - A Survivor Survival was our first priority in designing the MlAl. , . , , So we gave it speed, mobilitv and a lower silhouette to make it harder for the enemy to detect. We increased its firepower to make it an even more formidable opponent. We made it easier to maintain. And when trouble comes, as it does in battle, the MlAl ' s enhanced armor, compartmentation of fuel and ammunition, halon fire suppression system, nuclear chemical biological protection and smoke generators all substantially increase the MlAl ' s survivability. And battles are won by those who survive. GENERAL DYNAMICS A Strong Company For A Strong Country CONGRATULATIONS CADETS JET ENGINE CASES AND DUCTS Unistructure A new concept in an integrally stiffened skin configuration that is competitive in cost and structural efficiency witti other high-strength lightweight structures. Certificate No 403-9 1150 West Bradley Avenue, El Cajon. California 92020 Tel (714) 448-2320 TWX; 910-331-1165 Orlando Helicopter Airways, Inc. Meeting the Challenges for Freedom Complete maintenance, modernizations, overhaul for Sikorsky helicopters. sales, services, refurbishments Research and Development - Remote Pilot Vehicles - Advance Stealth Projects - Auto Fuel - Aviation Gas - Phoenix - Clipper - Viking - Warhawk. ; ..»SOTR ORLANDO HELICOPTER AIRWAYS, 2774 Carrier Ave.. BIdg. 141 Sanford. Fl. 32773 Phone 305-323-1756 305-841-3480 Fax 305-330-2647 Telex 529450 INC. fsjnc. «fvices, 9 OUT OF 10 OFFICERS CHOOSE USAA. K ' W te Pilot i-Auto tar- ■ BUYING SERVICES Jusl starling oul iir t-nhanc- I nu I lur present lifestyle? U hate er (lu need - a new car at substanlial saiinn!., ie velr . silver and electron- ics. H ull especially appreciate the benefits (if iiur huving services ,Vs a member of the LS.W famih. vou can save nionev on an extensive variety of name-brand goods It ' s one of many reasons for choosing ISU 1-800-531-8905 ■ LIFE HEALTH INSURANCE Nolhnig IS qnile a.s important as your familv ' s well being. USAA is here ti help you protect your pres- ent and build your future with our complete line of life and health insurance and a variety of tax- defeiTed plans Vie know that even famih has different and distinct needs, so we ' ll tailor our plans to fit those needs at the low cost we ' re famous for. 1-800-531-8000 ■ BANKING SERVICES IS.U Federal Savings Bank pri ivides mortgage services designed to take the stress oul of buying a home no matter where your career takes you Your bank provides complete senices - competitive mortgage and consumer loans, checking and savings accounts, CDs and a MasterCard with no annual fee and one of the lowest annual percentage rates you can find No matter where you move, the ISAA Federal Savings Bank is as near as your phone. 1-800-531-BANK ■ CAR AND PROPERTY PROTECTION SupiTHir iiisiiraiRe for niilitar officers and their families has always been a tradition at ISAA. Our high quality, low cost plans protect vour auto, home, personal propertv - .Ls well as your assets in ciLse vou re sued for any injury or damage vou might accidentally cause Knowing you have IS.A insurance affords you the security and peace of mind to enjoy life to the fullest. A reason commissioned officers have been joining I S.AA tor decades 1-800-531-8441 ■ MONEY MANAGEMENT whether single or married. on want vour nionev to work for vou And al I S. .A. our experts will see that il does W ith awide range of investment opportunities includ- ing discount brokerage services, a complete family of mutual funds, and periodic real estate investment offerings, we have the financial services for vou now - and for vour future StK 1-800-531-8000 A LIFETIME OF SERVICE AT YOUR COMMAND. In the past, superior insurance made us famous, but today ' s changing times demand more Al IS.A . we ' re changing to reflect these increasing demands of our members Through our complete range of sen ices, we provide our members with the means to ensure their complete fin.incial success. So now, when you choose to take advantage of IS.U senices. you ' ve also made a choice for a successful future. USAA IS.A Building ■ San , ntonio. Texas ' 82S8 4 i|tl: =i i i:it .•i;l -! 4 ' For the Apache, no light is no problem. Until now, enemy tanks, , - troops and guns have moved freely under the cover of darkness. Not any more. Because Apache owns the night. Built to avoid detection by sight and sound as well as by radar and heat-seeking missiles, the AH-64 Apache has advanced avionics that seek out identify and lock onto targets several miles away On the blackest night. Laser-guided Hellfire missiles plus cannon and rockets make short work of enemy targets. Combat-ready with U.S. Army units. Apache is establishing an impressive operating record in the field. It needs less than half the maintenance that Army specs , ' require. Its full-mission availability is consistently above 75%. And its reliability rate exceeds 100% of the - :. Army requirement. The Apache ' s capability in total darkness and adverse weather is unmatched. Clearly Apache is made for the night shift, and heaven help anything the enemy shifts at night. W 1 It gives nightmares to all the right people. ( Wr, E viri A «i W-. Mnc «i v-;yf. MCDQIVMELL D€ UGL S A World Leader in Defense Electronic lecnno As the technology of defense escalates in complexity and diversity, Loral ' s strategy is to dedicate its resources to devel- oping the broadest and most advanced capabilities. The com- pany ' s state-of-the-art electronic systems provide solutions for all armed services of the U.S. and many of our overseas allies. Many systems now considered generic to the electronic vi arfare industry were pioneered by Loral. For example, Loral developed the first integrated radar warning, power management and counter- measures system. The flight-line programmable self-protection systems and frequency-agile radar warning receivers for tactical aircraft are products of Loral ' s forward thinking, as are digitally-tuned, multi-octave superheterodyne receivers and digital RF memory for EW repeaters. Loral is not just resting on these accomplishments. We will con- tinue to meet the needs for the expanding EW requirements, keeping us in the forefront as a world leader in defense electronic technology. Loral Electronic Systems «iL. LHX. W re ready for the Army toughest competition. The Anny ' b challenge is straightforward: Replace the aging light helicopter fleet. Deter tomorrow threat. And cause a permanent change in the enemy strategy. SuperTteam is ready McDonnell Douglas Helicopter Company Bell Helicopter Textron. And McDoimell Aircraft Conq;)any. Here is unmatched experience in manag- ing the risk at new technology. And reducing it. In cockpit integration — McDonnell Air- craft, developer of the most advanced fighters in the sky, is teamed with Eaton, GE, Honeywell, Ihighes Aircraft Conq)any, Litton Systems Canada, Northrop Corporation and Texas Instruments. Together they will create the Mission Equipment Package to make this LHX the most lethal, powerful and survivable heli- copter ever: The aircraft itself will be produced by McDoimell Douglas Helic(V|ter and Bell Heli- cqpter — the same companies that have pro- duced more than 90% of the Army ' s scout, attack and utility helicopters. SuperTeam. Ready for the challenge. Focused on a fly-off ... in an experienced, competitive stance. MCOONNEU. OOUQLM ' ' EAM BEU HEUCOPTER TEXmON Our talents, expertise and capabilities are limited only by your imagination. ' ».v Committed to systems excellence J ::- International Signal Control Group-A multifaceted, International technology systems contractor providing defense, space, and civilian products and systems worldwide. i«;r rardion Electronics • ISC Defense Systems, Inc. • ISC Electro Magnetic Processes ISC Ma auSS mSy • ISC M crowave, Inc. -ISC Datacom Corp. . ISC Electronic Systems Limited ISC ' | g " |; g °7s 73be ote • SC Aerospace Company • ISC Educational Systems IS? Tecrologres,Tnc . ISC Technologies Limited ISC London PLC • ISC Proel Tecnolog.e International Signal Control Group US. A 3700 Electronics Way, PXX B Lancaster, PA 17604-3040, Tel: (717) 285-7911, Telex: 685531 OISCINTL h; nirtners in Excellence Royal Ordnance Technology. . . A proud heritage sets its sights on the future. R() al Ordnance has been at the forefront of arnianient tetiinolog for nioa ' than M)0 years. But today wv ' w looking at the future in a new light — as an increasingly important member of America ' s defense team. Wip are currently supplying both the I ' .S. Army and the I .S. Marine Corps w ith our Hlmm mortar .Additionidh, the I ' .S. Army lias recently ordered Royal Ordnance ' s lOSmm light howitzer to fulfill an important field artillery requirement. Royal Ordnance is proud to have been selected to supply these weapons. But thc represent only a portion of our capabilities. We manufacture a broad speclrum of systems and components u hich include large caliber guns, combat ehicies, armor, ammunition, propellanis, rockets, mi.s,siles, rifles, fuzes and communica- tions systems. There are many others — each benefiting from the experience gained over the piLst four centuries and each incorporating the t( ' chnol()g needed on tomorrow s battlefield. Royal Ordnance and the United States. A conuiiit- ment to the future. . .as Partners in Excellence. R() al Ordnance ISA. 1033 .North Fairfax .Street. Alcxaiidria. A2J 1» ROYALORDNANCE Defense systems, sub-systems and components INDEX AAAaaaAAAaaa ADDIC ( ADMiri ADVERTISING 612 AMS 272 ARMY SECRCTARY ARMY CREW 22B 2 ASCE 272 ASTROnOMV 272 Aaron, Tony 285 138 K Clai artin 1 Abbott I Abbott Timothy I 17 Abel SGT J 60 Abell Allen 149, 357 Abernathy. William J. 602 AbramowlLz. Chap (MAJ) M. 32 Abramson Jeffrey 161 Abt Fatty 83 . Joann 160 Ed 93 Acker, CRT R. 43 Acker, Juanlta 191 Ackerland, Ms. S. 45 Ackerman, Charles 74,75 Acklln. Shannon 173 , Clay 1 17 Adan 426 ny 127 Adams Kevin 97 Adams, MAJ B. 53 Adams MAJ J. 54 Adams Thomas BrantI Addy MAJ W 32 Adklns. Jeffrey Lyie 14 Adslt Rhys 238 Agans, Robert 1 19 27 Agascloglu, Mehmet H Agsalud Joaquin !y 101 126 426 Agull, 104 Agulrre. Jesus 183 Aguto Antonio 171 Ahn Johan Kwanghei Ahner, Darryl 191 Ahrens, Jeffrey 181 Alatka, Dave 1 17 Allinger COL L. 53 mette. Alex 188 mone. A, 60 ms. Menry 266 nette. Alex 326 nsley, John 169 Ibanese. Thomas Charles 85 426 ibert. Daniel 97 , Merrilt 147 255 man Michael 35 129 25t nt. Joel 157 xander. CRT 299 xander. CPT M. 52 xander. Dr, C, 53 Igarl. Jeffrey 117 Ctiristopher L. 602 iQuIre CPT M. 49 , Mr. L 52 , Jeffrey Scott 169. 427 Ibee, LTC D 41 -n, Brian 125 ;n, CPT C, 43 ;n. Edwin 140 :n, Gregory 95 ;n, Kent 125, 254 ;n, LTC J, 41 :n, Lawrence Charle: :n. nathanael 182 2 ■n. Robert 138 :n. Robert J, 602 :n. Robert Scott 427 •n. Scot 138 llbone. Michael John Irtan M. 105 60: . Michael 159 John 191 olsl. Robert J. 602 n CPT L. 49 n. CPT P. 57 n, Roy 189 , Matthew Henry fl 172, Anderson, COL James L, 52 Anderson. Carol Elizabeth 190 Anderson, Darrin 158 Anderson David 96 Anderson David Tarrell 133, 148, 428 Anderson Greg 85 Anderson, Greg 173 Anderson, Gregory 181 Anderson, Melga 168, 257 Anderson, Jeff 171, 189 Anderson. Jeff 227 Anderson. Lynn 77 Anderson. Matt 93 Andcrso n Michael D, 602 Anderso n, Scott 108, 291 Anderso n Steven 191 29 Anderso n, Wendy Day 69, Andonle Jofin 77 And ft- J .hn Paul 92 428 Andrews Douglas Albert 1 428 Andrews rrank 181 Andrews James 109 Andrews Michael 72 Andrews Michael Scott 42 Andrews, Scott 170. 294 Andrews Trent Malcolm 177 180. 42 Andms. James Arnold 429 Andrysiak. Pete 159 Angers, Jeffery Paul 165, 183, 429 Angiolctti. Thomas 146 Ankeny. Gerold 159 Annonziata. Mr. J. 61 Anslow. Patricia 140 Anstead. Christopher 125 Anthis. Richard 104 Anthony Patrick 136 Antolin, Vincent 83 Anton. Gus 106. 429 Antonid. Bruce 105 Apelt. Douglas 173 Appert, Douglas 147 Araneo, CPT 299 Arata, Kevin Vincent 188, 189. 429 ArbogasI COL Gordon W, 35 45 Arczynski CPT D. 54 Arellano, Lou I 14 Arey Howard 151 Argo. CPT R. 58 Argyros, Joseph 166. 170 254, 430 Ariyoshi, Mark Tsuyoshi 73, 430 Armstrong Pete 1 16 Armstrong. Peter James Armstrong, Sterrit 95 Arney, MAJ D, 49 Arnold, Everett 281 . Megan J. 602 old. . 602 Arnold, Quinton 127 ArnwJne MAJ M. 49 Arthur Paul Lawrence 180, 430 Artiaga, Joseph Edwin I 15. 430 Asada, CPT M, 50 Asbury Samuel W, 602 Aschliman. COL E. 52 Ashcraft, Paul 195 Ashmore, Jeffrey Alan 180, 451 Ast. Richard Archibald 74, 431 Atkinson, David James 151. 431 Atwood, Todd 157 Aufdengarten. Bobby 124 Aufdengarten. Sidney Lee 431 Augustin, Thomas 127 Aukenman. Robert 156 Aunc. Christian 146 363 Austin. John I 17 Austin, MAJ L, 36 Austin, MAJ T, 57 Austin, Valarie Ruth 94 451 Avants. Brett 183 Avellaneda CPT M 45 Averill, Corey 87 Azama MAJ R 54 BBBbbbBBBbbb B I 74, 75 B 2 106, 107 B3 138 139 B4 170 171 BASEBALL 340 344 BASKETBALL 514314, 322 BRIGADESTATP 68 BS»L 40 BSC SCOUTMASTERS 240 Baalman, Joe 129 Babb. Bryan 181 Babbitt George I Mis 55 Backus, Andrew 73 Backus. Michael 96 Badal. Leonard John 85, 294. 452 Badger, Alfred 156, 169 Badoian, Peter J 192, 294. 432 Baer. Troy Matthew 186, 190, 432 Baggett. Scott 171 Bagley, Lance 169 Bagonis. Joseph 139 Bailey, Brett 150 Bailey. Brodrick 156 Bailey, Chad 178 Bailey Curtiss 173 Bair, Hugh 75 Bdisted Paul 193 Baker. James 105, 376 Baker, Kristin 156 Baker, MAJ L, 46 Baker, Paul 171 563 Baker Steve 141 Baker Tammy 576 Baker, Tina 181 Balaram. CPT P. 56 Balcavage. Robert 189 Baldelli, Joseph Carl 75. 294. 452 Balfe. G. 60 Balian Glenn 183 Ball Jr., Charles 137 Ball, CPT R- 49 Ball, LTC B, 37 Ball, Lester A. 602 Ball, Mike 95 Ballanco, Thomas 181 Ballard, Christopher 129 Balsbough, David ISO Bambry, Lisa 94 Bangerter, Chris 75 Baratta M AJ R 54 Barber, a ace Eugene I6 t Barber K vin 137 Barber 1 C P 42 Barber w ■ lliam 124 Bardon w illiam Edwar 1 12 Barger. Mike 195 Bargulock, Lou 140 Barker Wensley 172, 236. 433 Barks. Rob 151 Bartow. Donald 187. 190, 435 Barnes, David 107. 256 Barnes, Russell 17 1 Barnes, Sonny 87 Barnett, Bob 127 Bdrnett. Ered 1 17 Barnett. James 602 Barnett. John 77 Barnett. Judith 602 Barnett. Thomas 183 Barnhart. Vincent 160. 254 Barnwell, Ashley 602 Barr, Darryl 97 i 238 entine SPC J, 57 Barron, Elizabeth HO 86, 455 Barrret Robert 181 Barry. Duncan L, 109 Barry. Kevin I 7 I Barry Samuel Jay 169, 434 Barter J, 60 Barth John 169 Barthoiet, Robert 178 Bartholomew, COL Daiv:el E, 52, 56 Bartkiewicz, Alfred Andrew 291 434 Bartkiewicz, Drew 181 Bartley, Myles 146 Barton Kimberty 185 Barton. MAJ H. 44 Barton. Timothy J . Bri 160 Barulli, Daniel 141 Basik, Keith Allen 455 Baskerville. John 156 Bassel, Eric 83 Basso, John 181 Basticn, Gregory 195 Batchelder, Dean Hay 75 Batchelder, Roland 107 Bates, Chris 183 Batten. CPT B, 40 Battipaglia n. 60 Bau Bauer, Bel , 602 155 Bauer, Charles 127 Bauer, Lisa Ann 148, 435 Bauer. Richard 169. 254, 257 Baur. LT Jeff 528 Baxter. Richard Earl 76, 254 Bayles, CPT W, 49 Beach MAJ J. 40 Beacham Chris 119 Beam CPT K, 49 Bean Maryann M, 2, 75, 280, Bearse, Patrick 105. 227 Beatty. Daniel 136 Bealty, MAJ K. 49 Beaudoin Christopher John t Bechtel Randall 178 Beck, SrC A 38 Beckerman Jay 189 BecKman. Ivan 128 257 Beckman. Michael 109. 294 Bedard. Gary Scott 97, 436 Bedell, Brian Patrick 94, 436 Bedey, CPT D, 53 Beecher, Anathea Jeanne 145 456 Beemiller, Jeannette Julyan 74 436 Begue, Jason 193 Behrenhausen COL R. 32 Behrens, David 95 Beitz, Mark Dennis 73, 436 Beitzel, William 109 Belafani Christopher 1 14 Belanger, Richard 173. 357 Belanger, Scott 125 Bell, Kevin Brian 85. 436 Betl MAJ H. 44 Bell. Michael 179, 193 Bell, Robert 96 Bell Shawn 171 328 Bello Mrs- T. 51 Belzile Michael 84 Bembry Lisa Lee 437 eph 1 159. 5( Benjamin, Donald James 437 Benjamin Jr.. Robert 73 437 Bennett, Amy 75 Bennett. Arnold 149 Bennett, Benjamin Michael 166, 437 Bennett, COL L. 52 Bennett, CPT S. 41 Bennett. David 95 Bennett. Donald 189 Bennett, Nichelle 95 Bennett, Todd 146 Benson, SEC M, 59 Bentley, Tracy A, 602 Benlriglia, Coach Gene 303 Be nz. Joseph 127 Bercick, Eugene r, 602 Berdan. David I 17 Berg, Betsy 169, 254, 257 Berg, Waller 161 Berger, Bradley Alan 158. 437 Bcrger, John 180 Bergeron Kenneth William 70. 73. Berqers. Lisa Delynn 124. 237. 438 Berqevin, Elissa 127. 297. 299 Bergman Jeffrey 171 Bergmann. Troy 106 Bcrl I 75 Berman. Mathan Meyer 183 438 Berndt. Stephanie 75 Berncr, CPT J 54 Berner. MAJ H 54 Bernier. David R. 602 Berry, CPT J 32 Berry Candace 75 Berry. Daniel 156 Berry, John 140. 357 Bertha, CPT R. 49 Bertz. Mark 276 Berwick, MAJ B. 54 Best. Lawrence 96 Best, MAJ L. 45 Betchley, Robert 357 Betelko. Alan 183 Betros. CPT L, 47 Bettln, LTC P, 40 Bettner, Jonathan Wayne 189, 438 Bianchl, Joseph 149. 363 Bibby, CPT M, 42 Bible 108 Bice MAJ V. 50 Bickford, Pete 93 Bieger. SEC T 51 Biel, Thomas 86. 87 Bielski. Susan 93 Bienkowski. Sara 72 Bier, Rachel 179 BorkowskI, Lawrence 328 Born, CPT C 36 Born, Stuart 236, 258 Borneman, James 171 BorowskI, Mark 138 Borr. Stuart 83 Bosco. Joel 189 Boselll. Mr, L. 56 Boslo. Claude 188 Bostlck. CPT T. 50 Boston, James Edward 172 441 Bosworth, James 189 Botello. Rafael Antonio 85, 441 Bothrie, Steven 94 Botkin, Lcn 107 Botlcher, David 146 318 Bowels, CPT F. 43 Bowen. Calvert Lee 441 Bowen. Daniel 602 Bowen. Trip 136 Bowers. Andy 304 Bowers. CPT A. 49 Bowers. CPT P. 46 Bowling. James G. 602 Bowman Jr.. Vcrion E 602 Bowman, Brett 107 Bowman, CPT D. 42 Bowman. George 72 Bowman, Martha Mary 170. 441 Bowman, Rob I 70 Bowman. Robert Lee 442 Boyd, Charles Darrln 145. 148. 442 Boyd. Earnest 171 Boyd, Hugh 1 IS Boyd, Philip 138 Boyd, Terrell 87. 272 Boyer. John 77 Boyer. Patrick 150 Boyer, Robert 157 Boyer-Kendrick, Jonathan 156. 257 Boylan, Brigadier General Peter J. 27 33, 403 Boyle, Christopher 96 Boyles, Samuel 138 Bozth, James 84 Braaten, Scott 159 Drackett, Martin 189 Bradach, Keith A. 602 Bradbury, CPT J Biggins. Larry Oarnell 47 156. 312, 438 Bradbury, CPT Michael 272 BIJeesse William 191 Bradford. Christopher 149 Bilafer, Jude 181 Bradford, Jeffrey Allen 81, 85 Bradford, SEC J, 39 Bilello, Richard 107 Bradley, Aaron 55 Blllington. Courtney La ce 101 102. 103, Bradley, CPT S. 57 105, 438 Bradley, Jay 148, 149 Bilodcau. MAJ M 46 Bradley, Lawrence 169 442 Bilyeu, Allan Leon 166 170, 245. 439 Bradley. MAJ B. 56 Bindon, Michael 105 Bradley. MAJ Raymond E. 59 Binegar, Guy Edward 4- 9 Bradley, Scott 125 Birchfield, Carolyn 95 Bradshaw Stacy T. 602 Birchmeier. Joseph Era icis 92, 439 Brady, David John 144. 147, 4 Birmingham, Brian 182 Brady, Gilbert Patrick 442 Bishop. Athena 1 15 Brady, Jane 157 Bisker, George 183 Bragg, Earl George 169, 445 Black, CPT R, 40 Branch, Cynthia 95, 298, 299 Blackburn. Tafl 1 19. 328 Branch, Gary 189 Brannon, Heather 115, 244, 2 Blacker, Kimberty 181, 269 Bransford, MAJ W 44 Blackwell, Anthony 602 Brantley, Mark 157 Blackwell, Darren 439 Brantley. Michael 149 Bladow Eileen 602 Braswell. Bill 193 Blain David 137 Bratton Gabe 160 Blair. Patrick 119 Brauer, Bryan 146 Blake LTC T. 47 Braun, Mike 140 Blakely, CPT T- 44 Bray, Steven 140 Breault, Kevin M, 94, 602 Blanchard, Stephen R. 29, 602 Blaney, Michael 82. 236 Brede. Lawrence 87, 304 Blank. Andrew 191 Breen. Lynn 150 Blatz, Michael Joseph 74, 439 Brein. Al 147 Blise, Mark Richard 112 1 18, 439 Brendon, B 129 Bliss William 150 Brennan, CPT E, 51 Bloomberg. Gary 157 Blover, Geoffrey 140 BIyth, CPT D, 40 BIythe. MAJ M, 44 Boberg. Earl 125 Bobroski, Timothy Paul 440 Boden, Michael 106, 107, 257 Bodenhamer, MAJ B, 52 Bodiford, Kurt Alan 161, 440 Boeckmann, Ralph 105, 266. 294 440 Boedecker. Brett 105 Boehl. James 146 Boehme. Ken 258 Boehme, Kenneth Louis 83. 440 Boehmer, Peter John 170. 440 Boekowski, Larry 150 Boell, Jonathan 195 Brenner, Robert Allen 185, 332, 443 Brereton, Timothy 169, 256, 294 Brewington. Howard Keith 140, 445 Brewster, Donald 169 Brewster, Mark 77 Brewster Roger P 602 Bridges, CPT 1, 48 257 Bridges, Michael Russell 190, 443 Briegal. John Gilbert 151. 443 Brigger. Ross 72 Briggs, Bradford L, 602 Briggs. Anthony 87 Britanlsky, Jeanne 127 Britton, Paul Chandler 136, 443 fllllery 146 Bohnaker, 179 I 125 Bohm , Eric 1 Boice, Bill 95 Boland, Dawn 125, 299 Boland, Scott E, 602 Bolanos. Expiditus 173 Bolger, CPT D. 47 Bolick, Scott 125 Bollinger. Stephen 116. 441 Bolton, Joseph 87, 294 Boltuc, Douglas 146 Bolzak, MAJ J, 44 Bonello Philip J. 602 Bonn CPT K, 47 Bono. Vincent 181. 332 Bonometti. MAJ R. 53, 272 Boone, Jeffrey 1 19 Boothe, Constance Marie 115, Borchell. Craig 193 Borden. Brent 171 Borja. Erancisco M. 602 , Chuck 105 kl, Tim 86 , Mean 129 3, CPT D, 40 s, Deborah L. 60 s, Timothy 173 shire, Howard 1 1 ophy, Stephen 161 «n. Jim 294 n. John 158 n, Kerk 159 n. Kevin Peter ' n. MAJ J, 45 wn, Patrick 191 1 69, 97, 444 ) rtuiip l«? 44) Bull 1(W rrt( 1 null err n M Bunch Ronatd a7 iS7 BunVllr RtitM-fl D««id I34i 44 nurQrr -k«« I f ' 02 BurQr% John 1 110 Bur « Too 179 fkjr n r rrn ITU 272 rUtr% VrptM-n ft% BurtLT Alhrn 17% Ourt HkruK-l J f 02 DurVr Votl 171 2(U (UirW WUIUm l%0 Bur%.« fUdtrrt f M 44« Burtr on Hclth 150 BurV on WllUfd 178 Buftlna mr Brian ISO Burrw C«lh 77 Bum ITC J 40 SIS Burm «r»l« To«}d 166 170 446 Bum r or in 29 BuiTu rv rv1n 137 Burru» WlllUm 107 Bu«b Tto 95 Bu (lw John 1 19 BuKher Kobcn 60 IM 272 446 Bush Wc PTCsMcnl Ocornc 21 Buth WlllUm Kobcrt 161 446 Bu«hcr David 191 Bu«Um«ntr MAJ r U BuUc Jcffrry 72 Butter Larry 338 Butler nr L. 52 Butkr Hob 173 Butler Mrvcn 119 BuUcT COL C 5 1 Buzard %50 M 40 Buua Wlnd»or 103 Burrrrk) Leo 139 B al) Jamct Taylor 105 446 B 1nalon Jeff 149 Byrne Votl 137 224 CCCcccCCCccc C 1 76 77 C 2 lOB 100 C 3 140 14) C-% 172 175 CAC 35 CADET BARSCR SHOP 61 CADET h05TE55 63 CADET LirE 194 CAnOE 5AILirfG 246 CAS 270 CnAIRnA- JOiriT CMicr 23 CMnnAns 50 CMtMISTKY 41 cMirr or 5TArT army 23 Cr10IR 256 257 CJCLD5 255 CLA55 HISTORY 378 COH«A " ' nA ' «T 26 27 COHMAnDA ' lT 5 5TAPr 32 co»ir t 264 CORBn 264 C ORrs 64 CR05S rOLTTTRY 300 301 CYCUriO 274 CKcic rhllllp 107 Cacclola Mr J 61 Cack Mkhael Vephen 6A 106. 294 447 C«ddcn LyV t ' ii C kamo HatlhOi 77 Cain Jackie 169 Cain Jeffrey 15Q Cain Hai hall 129 C ln Rkhard 171 Calm Rnbert Walker 147 447 CaU Alben 1A ) Calabro I TC J 44 Caklcron ftoberf 161 Caldwell Prtrr 179 Calc« RarVy 191 Calhoun John Qucntln 86 Calhoun Vrvrn 117 Callahan ICOR A 43 Callahan Mkhael Edmond 109. 447 Carierame Jame 294 CalvettI O 60 C«Mn QregoO P«u IB? 192 272. 447 Camacho Vlfxe 96 Camarena Mark 136 Cambell " ied 105 Carrwron COL DavM H 33 49 Camp Jr Rkhard P 59 Campbell Bryan 82 Campbell tlugh 127 Campbell Mai)orte 140 tampttell Vd Hurpliy 102 448 (ampbell lenarxe 1 7fl 44fl (.anada Dtmald »a nr A6 446 ( arMie Daniel 161 CMnnon Brtan lAH Carwton crT P 43 C nrMMi Cialg 101 C«nnoti Loten 82 CMWKm HAJ M 47 CdfMMiIco John Votl 140 448 C«nler Bryan 137 Canton Joaeph 77 CAntrrll Robert 8 602 C«nMt»ano Mkhlel 119 Cappa Stephen 171 Capp COl Jack I 44 Caprto WlllUm 1 19 Caroerman Jack 602 Caihart Mark 105 Cartello Anthon 172 32H 448 Car1n«ell Chrt« 147 Car»e Tlmoth 156 Carlino Mkhael 183 CarlUle John 183 Carlo Jo Daniel 161 238 239 448 t ailvin Mark Jonathan 161 449 (arlM n Mkhael l ' J3 Cai1 on Stephen 149 Carilon CrT W 43 Carmona CM 119 258 Caro Slephrn 127 Carpenter Brooke 1 19 Can CPT R 51 Cmh Dougla»Atan 177 183 449 Canrtcr William 72 Carroll Alvln 73 Carroll Kevin 97 Carroll Mr» J. 34, 35 Carroll Scan 93 Car«elle Robert 179 Carbon Alan C 602 Carv)n Brtan 147 Cartaya. Eduardo 1 14 Carter CPT D. 47 Carter, Mr. J. 61 Carter. Peter 161 Carter Tyrro 87. 267. 300 Cartler Jr. CW4 H, 32 Cartland ILT H. 56 Caruso Paul S 602 Carver MAJ A. 47 Caacino Thomas 341. 449 Case Martin 127 Casey. Kenneth 93 Casey. Steve 140 Cashmere Edward 179 Casino. Tom 156 Cason Patrfck 159 Cass Stephen Thomas 156. 449 Cassldy Sean K 602 Casslctrns Randy S. 602 Caslaflno. Anthony 125 Castille. Jeffrey 107 Castle Jonathan 109 Catc Hugh Culqullt 161.449 Cauble DavM Wayne 74 449 Cavaios Roger 117 Cavley. T. 257 Cawthorrte. Jeffrey A. 602 Catalas Mart« 75 Ccballos Ateiis 165. 178.450 Ccelen John R. 602 Cephas John Waller 18 3. 450 Ccsaru. Martin 171 Chamberlln Douglas 87 Chambers Maria 58 Charr 105 258 Champagne CPT P 56 Champir r V illlam 125 Champion Thoma 157 Chanccy Jeffry 109 Chandler Gregory 160 Chandler Kathleen 75 Chang BumJIn 181 Char g Mr J 45 ChaiKiwtlj M. 60 Chapin William Robert 105. 450 Chapman crt .1 32 Chapman Da ld 141 Chapman Dennis 93 Chapman Kenneth 127 Chapman flrll 1 15 Chart onneau CPT J. 54 Charrlh Mart David 165 190 450 Chase Emery 140 272 Chase KAJ Randall 255 40 Chase MAJ J 40 ChatAeld Joseph 127 Chatflcid Mr R. 61 Chatters RotM-rt 602 Chavei Chrislella 107 Chavei Christopher 191 Chavri Oil 450 602 Charrll Rus ' Cheatham CPT J 49 Cheatham Reginald 8. 602 Chcckan Rkhard 192. 3B1. 450 Chce Brian 189 Cheek Jon L. 602 Check. Tonya 157 Chccscman. TcrrcfKe Kenl 140 451 Chcncttc Mkhael 151 Cheney. AUn 107 Chertey Craig E 602 Cher»g Tom 127 Chepauskas CrT D 53 Cherry MAJ R 53 ChctAckl. Joe 227 Chcvlln. Paul 03 Chi. Steve ISO Chlavaro. Lynn 322 Chlkls Brenda Jean 106 169 iV 23 451 Child C 53 Chlkl cot Wendell A 53 ChllUn Erie 173 (hllson Orrn C 602 ChlpperMUk (jary William 172 451 Chlsm Rkhard 173 CMKkk Shaim A02 ChKaro CoMh Joe 290 201 Chmar crt A 40 Cho Raymond 140 Choi Chrtsllne 193 Choi Steve 83 Chokolrte Shawn Thomas 451 Cboulnafd Yvt n 233 ClMHirtg James 1 10 Chrtsmet David 173 Chrlslensen Craig AMen 68 147 451 Chrlslensen Gearge 117 Chrtsllans Mkhael 103 Chrlstlanson MAJ T 47 Chrtolopher Ekru Sfl Christopher MAJ P 44 Chronlster Darius Paque 106 451 Chu 193 Chun Duk nwan 603 Chun Wayne 75 Chung CPT R. 40 Chung Jae 137. 258 Churtg Rartdy 82 Chylka Jon 159 Clarto John 76 CUrio John Wilfred 452 CIcalcse Carmine 92 294, 452 Cleri Roruid Vincent 452 Clesi Hon 151 Ckslnski David 156 Clfrutak Stephen 193 CImino Paul 109 Cionl Paul Joseph r 8 190. 452 Clady John 83 394 Clartcy Thomas 84 Clare James Prancls 189, 452 Clark CPT D 54 Claris CPT M 39 Clark Christopher 129 272 Clark Douglas Mark 76. 452 Clark Prank 182 Clark. Glenn 114 Ctark. James 173 Clarti Jed 73 Clarti. Jeffrey 156 Clark. John 294 Clark. Kevin 136 Clarti Lie A. 54 Clark. Mary Kathcrtne 113, 116.453 Ctark. Patrick Anthony 124. 453 Clark Prof. C. 48 Clark Rkhard 140 Clark Ronald 178 Clarke Scott 77 Clarke Timothy Richard 453 Clarke. Todd 75 Clausen. James Julian 106. 453 Clay. Bradley Allen 68, 180. 453 Clonts David 107 Clor, Janclle Lucille 93. 453 Clouse MAJ J. 49 Clouse. Mark 136 Clouse Src B. 58 Clouscr. Timothy 173 Clukcy. Edward Paul 1 IS 454 Clyfoorne. Duncan Christopher B5 454 Clyde. Traccy 157. 255 Cobb. Joseph Mitchell 124 272 Cochran. Allen 260 Cochran Alter 58 Cochran, Kim 140 Cochran Mr. A. 32 Cochran. Samuel 107 Cochrane Kimbcrly 454 Cochrane. Missy 85 Cockcrill Daniel W. 602 Coffcl, Alan 125 Cofftn. William 97. 132 Colangelo. Valerie 169 2.58 Cotasanto. Daniel 157 Colby. MAJ A. 49 Cole. Daniel 129 Cole. David Michael 183. 454 Cole. Edward 192, 454 Cole. John 169 Cole. Malcolm Cyril 148. 455 Cole. William Edward 97. 455 Coleman. MAJ G. 44 College CPT C. 54 Collins CPT 336 Collins CPT M. 41 Collins, Chris 97 Collins Dennis ISO Collins James H. 602 Collins LTC S. 57 Collins MAJ J. 39 Collins. MSG J. 56 Collins. Oirle 191 Collins, Scott 115 Collins Tim 146 Cotpo. CPT M. 37 Colpo CPT 120 Colurclello Ray 195 Combs John Joseph 151 455 Compton. MAJ D. 60 Comslock. Mica MacHcnitlc 73, 300. 301 455 Conboy. John 1S8 Conklin. John D. 602 Conrtell. err D. S6 Conner III, MAJ W. SO Conner. Dennis 374 Conrtcr Garth 191 Conr»ers MAJ R. 51 Coniwry. John T, 602 Connors Timothy 119 Conrad Joseph Edward 74, 602 Conroe Matallc Ann 170 455 Conscr Leah 107 ContI Gregory 160 Conwell. W. Dale 127 Cook Brian 136 Cook Chris 147 Cook Howard 602 Cook Lut M. 2 179 197 280 383 Cook MAJ S. 32 Cook MAJ Stephen 280 look Mar( IHI Cook HiKmda 178 322 Cooley Roltert 85 258 Cooney Dan 137 Cooney MAJ P r»0 Coons Mark 83 254 Cooper Mkhael Anthony I7fl 170 458 Co« pe( Paul James 151 45« Copetartd Anihcmy 173 Copenliavri James 191 (openhatrr WIIILam 173 Coplen Mark 191 Coppersmith Brian 161 Corbett Marti 1 17 Cordell James Paul 126 456 Cordma Alan 183 Cormkk Robert 149 Com o Robert 73 CotrM-lt Dennis W 602 Corr Wirilam Philip 164 190 456 Contgan Sean 159 Cortei Cartos VIncenle 140 456 Cosby Mr W 32 Cosby William 58 Cosmr Ronald 127 CosU COL John J 33 45 CosU Thomas Mans 102 109 456 Costlgan Daniel Joseph 90 94. 318 457 Cote Mkhael Joseph 183 457 Cottle Eddk 137 CounLs COL E 32 Courscy. John 105 Covell. Tim 189 Covcll, Timothy Doarte 457 Cover. Glenn 178 Cowherd. Robert 602 Cox. I 173 106 Cox. David 188 Cox. Douglas AMn Cox, Gregory 125 Cox. Robert 602 Cox. Shannon 107 Cox. Shannon 322 Coxe, CPT R. 56 CraR. Alan Jeffrey 183, 4S7 Craft. Geoffrey 139 Craig. Robert 75 Craig. James T. 602 Cramer. Crlka 156. 296. 297, 299 Crane, Charics 189. 304 Cranston. Everton 107 294 Craskey. Joe 92 Crawford. 313 Crawford C 309 Crawford, Donald 113 115 457 Crawford. Jay 236 Crawford. Jeffrey 189 Crawford. John 73 Crawford. John 178 Crawford, Michael 97 Crawford. Tory 95 Crawley, James 82 Creed. Richard 129 Crccdon, Michael John 69. 97 458 Creighton Heal 72 Crenshaw, C 182 Crenshaw, Patricia 602 Crcvellng Robert Bryant 83 458 Crim LTCIRl W. 34. 35 Crino John Rkhard 83 458 CHssman Doug 188. 189 Crilelh Mrs R. 35 Crocker Jon 75 Croford. Jay 236 Cromwell. Amy 96. 257 Cronin Maureen P, 602 Crosby, CPT K. 45 Crosby Charics 97 Croskey Joseph Perry 458 Crosland. Tellta 160 Cross MAJ T 46 Crosslcy Mr 236 Crossley Mr n, 52 Crouch Donna A 2 65 254 280 282 283 Crouch. Gregory 161. 162 Crow. Jeffrey A. 602 Crowe. Admiral William P. 23 Crowley James 254 Croie John 149 Crumplcr D. 60 Crusan Rkhard 75 Cniscr Dan 129 Csoka, LTC L 40 Cucvas ' Padllla Jose 602 Culllvan. John Leo 151. 458 Cunniffcc. John 77 357 Cunningham Daniel 86, 458 Cunningham Walter L 192 459 Curlcy Harry 1 15 236 Currier John Timothy 115 294 459 iilriflht Catherine 178 258 459 Cyrlt Todd Alexander 90 93 459 C rkala Tamara Lynn 90 459 DDDdddDDDddd D Addio Ms J 37 D Antonio Dave 150 D Costa Joe 105 D I 82, 83 2 114. lis D 3 146 147 D-4 178. 179 OCA 58 DEAn 28, 29 DEAH S STAfP 33 DEBATE 267 DEPEMSE SECRETARY OP 22 DETTTAC 62 DIRECTOR ODIA 30. 31 DOIM 56 Dainty Louis Alan 151 450 Daley Anlhony P 602 Daley Ted 03 Daley Walter Robert 01 94 400 Dalcy Ted 283 Oal Edward 169 460 Daly I TC L 32 Daly William P 602 Daniels Joel lamar 186 102 460 Daniels M50 L 63 Dankl« Mark 75 Danner Benton Alkn 190 460 Danner Ptedertck 149 Danner Lars 157 Dart y KImberiy 156 254 Darnell Martt 128 Darney John 180 Dart Gall 75 Oatka Douglas 75 372 Daula MAJ T 54 Daum Jarcd 191 Daus CtIR Allen 460 Davidson Robert 159 Davie Patrick 127 Davles LTC Kenneth 59 Davtes Ronald Harold 147 460 Davlla Rkardo 93 Davis III CPT R- 33 Davis Brian 160 Davis Charics 602 Davis Christopher 161 236 461 Davis Cliff 156 Davis nctcher Michael 190. 461 Davis John 1 17 Davis Joseph Loren 73. 294 461 Davis Patrick 75 Davis Patricia 75 Davis Kick 135 Davis Rodney 93 272 Davis Ron 1 1 7 Daws Jeffrey 160 Day Joseph 156 DcAngelo Louis Joseph 123 124 461 DeBaradlno Stephen Joseph 123 461 OeBron CPT J 35 DeCario Prank 140 DeCosler Bryan 172 DcCosty III Plorc 95 DePay Baird 127 DePoe Timothy 140 DePorcst Bertrand 193 DePranclsco Pric 171 DeGarary Christopher 83 DeGlronlmo. Paul Bruno 333 462 DeGuttcdaro Andrew 17] DeJohn Christopher 181 DcJullus Joseph 87 DeLeon DankI 171 DeMoss Janses 137 DeSolo Randall 157 DeStefano Jeff 119 DeTata David 147 DeVamey Rence 322 DeVinc John 159 Deal MAJ J. 42 Deaton Ritchie 181 Dcbello Mkhael 104 266 Dcberardlno Stephen 124 294 Deblonk Jay C 602 Decker Gregory 87 Decker James A. 602 Decker MAJ W 53 Decker Rodney 181 Decker Timothy 105 258. 366 Dccoster Bryan Donald 461 Deqer Mkhael 603 Dcgeronlmo Paul 148 Degraff Harold 122, 124.462 Dcgulls Charics 183 Degutis Chris 139 Degutladauro Andy 345 Delcriein Thomas 77 Delslngcr Eugene R 603 Dclancy Douglas 173 Dclancy Kyle 169 Dcleo 150 lul 291 462 DcllaCnJi MAJ R 44 Delia Giu tlna David Alan 100 106 4«2 Dtilcn Todd 75 Dclllnflcr Buck 87 Dcllolio James 1 6 Drimar John Patrick 1 16 424 462 Dclp Jr Daniel 171 DeHlomo Julk 322 Delvaux SIcphcn 179 Demairc Rkn IM Dcma l Mt R- 61 Demattco nn B 38 Demcn. Kell) 156 DwShdl Duty, Of Cut). Ha Demlsey MAJ 322 Dempsey MAJ M 44 Dempsey Scott 138 Dennrrieln Donna 157 Dennis CPT K 50 Dennis M»r Jane 2 28 Dcnn SIgrun 171 300 Den 136 182 Depot Barry 105 Dcpreker Kelly 159 Derishebourg Dale Andre Desmond Julie 95 322 Desperito Tom 187 189 462 DesI DRILL 252 DabfKy. J. 80 Daffmn CPT S. 54 J Rollle 146 Mrs Lee 131 Scott 131 er Keith 159 - Kenny 58 642.INDEX Devine. Mr. K. 56 FINANCE FORUM 267 Pong. CPT T. 46 Gameros. Charles William 166. 479 Dewe, Mary 97 Dvorshak. Darik Dale 85. 466 FIRST BATALLION(2ND) 102, 103 Pootc, Wade 157 Gannon, Coach Paul 291 Dexter, Ellen 85 Dwyer, Colleen 139 FIRST BATALL10N(5RD1 154, 135 rort es. Mr. D. 52 Ganny, Christopher 171 DiNalto, Anthony 157 Dwyer Patrick 105 FIRST BATALL10N(4TH) 166, 167 Forchielli. David 183 Gano, Sean 157 DlTulllo Michael 138 Dyches, Steven 149 FIRST BATTALlOrH 1ST) 70. 71 Forchion. Preston Lee 106. 4 75 Garay, Jesus 605 DtVincenzo, Rot €rt Smith 463 Dye. Shelly Rae 180, 466 FIRST REGIMENTAL STAFP 69 Ford, Andrea 139 Garceau. Mkhael 116, 272 479 Diaz. Mario 82 Dyke, Joe 87 FLYING 273 Ford. Carolyn 149 Garccran, Julio A, 605 Dfbb, CRT K. 36 Dice. Kevin 171 EEEeeeEEEeee FOOTBALL 306, 507, 508. 309, 310 FOOTBALLI50 5 292 295.294,295 Ford. James 84, 87 Ford, Jim 239 Garcia. Antonio 87 Garcia. CPT R. 45 DIcherson. Rot ert Phillip 138. 403. 463 E-l 84 85 FOREIGN LANGUAGES 45 Ford. John 95 Garcia, Edward 93 272 Dkkey. CFT D. 38 C-2 116, 117 FOREIGN LANGUAGE CLUB5 250, 251 Ford. MAJ L. 44 Garcia, John 97 Dickinson, Amy 149 E-3 148 149 FOURTH REGIMENTAL STAFF 164, 165 Fore. Aaron Bernard 126, 29 . 295, 475 Garcia, Marion 129, 266. 480 Dieroff. Michael 137. 357 E-4 180, 181 Fabei, Troy 129, 294 Foreman Meg 75 Garcia, Victor 82 Diggins, James 171 ELECTRICAL EMGiriEERIMG 42 Fabrizzio. Bob 175 Gardner. Handle 173 Digiorgio, Vincent J. 602 CNGiriEERiriG 43 Fabrizzio, Jacqueline Elaine 105, 266. 272. Forgay, Andrew Christopher 65. 169, 475 Gariett, Mark 189 Dikemam. George 108 ENGLISH 44 470 Forney. Frank 189 Dillemulh, Jeffrey 169 EQUESTRIAN TEAM 260, 261 Faddls, Scott John 407. 602 Forrest, Thomas 140 475 Garlett. Marc 188 Eader, Scott 96 Fagan, LTC T. 54 Forssell, Andrew J. 605 Gariick, Todd 161 Dillon Andrew 82 Fagone. Sam 107. 526 Garner, CFT R. 38 Diminkk. Joseph Patrick 166. 172. 328, Earis, Thomas 97 Faiello. Matthew Andrew 83, 470 Forte. Robert 95 Garnica, John 95 Casley. Matthew 181.272 Fain, Julie 179, 322 Fortier. Collin 114 Garrett. Bret 109 Dineen, Paul John 190. 463 Cast, Mkhael 137 Fairt anks, Ms. B. 45 Fortier. Kevin 95 Garrett, George 189 Dines, Debby 75 Caster, Christopher 193 Tallin, Donald 173 Fortson. Barry Dean 178, 47 Garrett, James 96, 97 Dinger, David 239. 146 Cbberson, Joy 146, 299 Palta, Ed 125 Fortson. John 181 Garrett, James Robert 480 Disinger. Doug 119 Diss. Janet 166, 322 Ebbrecht, David 159, 288. 291 Falzon, Gerard Michael 86, 470 Foskuhl. Gary Alan 106.475 Garrett. Troy Wayne 480 Fancher, Robert Henry 165. 180 470 Garrison, Brian 87 Dlx. Christine 125 Ebeling, Darwin Dean 69, 85, 466 Faria, John 137 Foster CFT S, 49 Garrison, Dana 109 Dixon. George 137 Ebcrie, CPT M, 50 Farlow, Brian Arthur 106, 471 Foster Joseph 171 Gartrell. Chris 96, 328 Dixon. Kwane 602 Ebersbach, Mark Aaron 111 115. 118, 466 Foster, Melynda 1 17 DIuzak, John 115 Farmer, Dennis Alan 76, 471 Foster, Michael 140 Garvey. William Paul 109, 357, 480 Dluzyn. David 189 Eblis. David 159 Farnham, John 182 Fowler, Christopher 181 Garvin, Mkhael 77 DIuzyn, David 291 Cbner. Gregory 70. 75. 272 Farquhar. CPT R, 52 Fowler, Peter 105 Garwkk. Keith 189 Doane. B, Shey 191. 294 Ecker, James 173 Farrar, Albert 127 Fox, Roxanne 172, 175 Gary. LCDR A, 46 Dobbin, Rebecca 160 Eckroth, Jennifer 283 Farrell, Geoffrey David 148. 471 Foye. David 175 Gary, Patrick 183 Dobmeler. CSM L, 32 Eddie Reecc 189 Farrenkopf, LTC R. 51 Fraire, Robert 161 Garza, David Lionel 136, 480 Dochlerman. Dean 87 Eddins Eric 156 Farrick David 173 Fraley, Brian 85 Garza, Veronica 603 Dodd. Alan 181 Eddy, Reece Murdoch 467 Farrington. John Fitzgerald 97, 471 Francesconi, Michael Joseph 105. 476 Gaspard, Mrs. Caroline 58. 63 Dodge. James S. 602 Edgar Erin 195 Farrow, Dennis Ray 132, 151, 471 Franchini. Ken 294 Gass. Eric 84 Dodson, James 159 Ediesen, CPT 267 Famiggio, Anthony L. 602 Francis. Ronald David 476 Gates. Brian 119 Dodson, Kevin 188 Edieson. CPT M. 54 Fassbender, Earth 85 Francis. Sana Marie 161. 299 476 Gatewood. Leo 149 Doe, Erin Andrew 83, 88, 257. 463 Edvilz, Ricardo 272 Fath, Timothy Wayne 76, 471 Franco. George 159 Gatland. Stanley D. 603 Doherty. Joseph Edward 190, 463 Edwards, CPT R, 45 Fath, Todd 117 Francomb, Michael 87 Galling, George 169 Dols. Jonathon 108 Edwards, Dembert 156 Franey, Rodney J. 603 Gatti, Gregory 169 Dolan, John J- 602 Edwards, Doug 105 Faunce Shaun 179 Frank. Scott 107. 357 Oaudette. Joe 193, 294 Dolan. Michael 156 Edwards, John 181, 183 Favrizzio, Bob 272 Frank. Steven 85 Gaudette, 5FC B. 36 Dolin. Chae-ung 77 Edwards. Kristin 72 Fay, Daniel 128 Freche, Antoine 191 Gault. CPT D, 42 Dombrowski. Albert 107 Edwards! MAJ T. 43 Fazio. Angelo 119 Frederick, Edwin L. 68, 476 Oauval. Marc 169 Domlnguei. Francisco 157 Edwards, Paul 159, 291 Fearon, Stewart Ross 90. 97. 472 Frederick. Kenneth L. 603 Gawryszewskl. James 115, 480 Dominguez. Juan 97 Edwards, Rembert Alan 467 Febler. Joel 116 Frederick. Ted 97 Gay. MAJ J, 56 Donald. MAJ M. 43 Edwards, Rkhard A. 602 Fechler. CPT G. 53 Fredrecksen. Rich 148 Gayton. Stephen James 156, 481 Donaldson. Steven 139 Edwards, Stephen 157 Fiedricksen, Richard Keith 476 Gebhards, William 191 Donato. Mkhael James 91, 97. 464 Efaw Andrew 191 Feder, Thomas 254. 500 Freeman. LTC T, 44 Geddis, Robert Bruce 92 481 Doneiln. Daniel 82 Egan Eric 104 Fedorchek, Andrew 150 Freeman, Robert M. 603 Geehan. Chap, R, 47, 59 Donetson, Moir 87 Egan John 75 Fee, David Matthew 71 74, 472 Freeny, COL R. 62 Gehringer. George 146 Donicc, Christopher 127 Egbert Stephanie 114 Feeney, Todd 114 Freesemann. Todd Alvin 126 477 Gehrke. John L, 603 Donivan, CPT J, 52 Egbert Stephen 125 Fegan, Rob 357 Freidhoff, Brian 125 Gellnas. Kay Linda 84 Donley, Mark Wayne 118. 464 Eggert, John 150 Fehl, Adrian 97 Freidland, John Thomas 68 477 Geliske, Terry Mkhael 254, 481 Donnelly. Jennifer 173 Cggleston, Mkhael 108 Fehlinger, Dennis 272 Freidman, Todd Aaron 477 Gelman. Jonathan 82 Donnelly. Kathryn 104 Fehrenbach. Kelly Nuarine 158, 472 Freitag, Mark 97 Gels, Douglas 91. 97. 285 Donnlthome. LTC L. 33 Ehlers, Barry 160 Feil, MAJ S. 54 French Buck 357 Gelskc, Terry 80, 85 Donovan. Chris 149 Chlers LTC D, 54 Feistner, Curtis 95. 236 French, CPT C. 35 Genal, Shawn 160 Dopf. MAJ K. 32 Chlert Charles 191 Felber Joseph George 291 472 French Mkhael Lloyd 70. 75 318. 477 General Jr., LeRoy 171 Dorame, Thomas 119 Ehriund, Kimberly Ann 467 Felder, Ronald 72 Frenier, MAJ D. 55 Gengler, Mkhael 108 Doran. Joe 191 Ehrmantraut, AIke D, 602 Fellows LTC M, 43 Freund, Norman Gunter 105. 477 Geoffrey. Jeffrey 191 Ekhetmam, Mark 87 Felter, Joesph Harold 178, 472 Frey, Jack 175 George Jr., John 59 Doran, Timothy 73 Eichinger, CPT W. 53 Fennewald. Greg 146 Frezell, James 146, 528 George, John 95, 147. 155. 254 Dorfman. Sean 128 Eisdorfer. Christopher A. 602 Fenton, David Christopher 1 15, 472 Friedland. Greg 129 George, MAJ F. 44 Dorpella, James 68 Eisenhauer, John 193 Fenton, Matthew James 466 Friedland. John 140. 236 George, Oliver 75 Dorris, John Ray 100, 101, 118, 266. 464 Eisenmann, Paul 119 Ferarri, John 68 Friedman. Todd 140, 304 George, Randy 85 Doty, Grant 77 Eisminger, Robert 173 Ferguson. David 104 Frigon, Vaughn 147 Gephart. Brian 117 Doubler. CFT M. 47 Eitreim, Lori Arleen 236, 467 Ferrara, Dan 119 Frisenda, Mr. U. 61 Gerard, Chris 170 Doucette. Dave John 156, 464 Ekberg, Peter Jon 170. 236. 467 Ferrara, Mr. F, 61 Frisina, CPT M, 44 Gericke, Brad 95 Doughty, COL Robert A, 47 Ekroth, Jennifer 114 Ferrari. John George 147, 475 Fritsche, Kenneth 129 Gerig, Chris 185 Douglas, Gary 96 Elderd. Ray 127 Ferrer Filepe 107 Fritschi, James Joseph 136, 477 Gerke. Valerie 58 Douglas, Mark E- 602 Ellington, Jennifer 140 Ferris. Michael 77 Fritz. SF4 J. 60 Gerilnger. Tad 140 Douglas Rot ert S. 602 Elliot, Charles 107 Ferroggiaro. Erik 181 FriU, Shawn David 148. 478 Germain, Jesse Luke 481 Douglas. Scott 137 Elliot, Jeff 140 Ferrone, Mkhael Joseph 86, 473 Frost. Malcolm B. 109. 291 Gerrity. Daniel 193 Dowllng, Daniel 602 Elliot. Joshua 602 Ferrucci. Stephen E. 602 Frye, Walter 125 Gery. CPT P, 45 Downey Eric Damon 183 464 Elliott, Jeffrey G, 468 Feutz. John 138 Fu, Ken 149 Ghigleri. Thomas 193 Ellis, RicK 114 Fey, MAJ D. 51 Fuchs Jeff 93, 272 Ghirardi, John 127 Doyle, CPT T, 34, 35 Elsaesser. Lisa Ann 147, 468 Field. W- Scott 141 Fugate, Richard Thomas 164 185. 478 Ghormley. MAJ L. 47 Doyle, LTC E. 40 Clwell, Robert Cutler 91, 92, 272, 468 Fields CPT A. 38 FugazzoHo David 173 Ghunus, Erik 148 Doyle, MAJ G. 53 Emerson, Charles 85 Fields Thomas 72 Fugett. CPT K, 44 Giammatteo, Louis 75, 272 Doyle, Michael 171 Emerson. Robert A, 602 Fikek, Paul G. 602 Fulk, Robert K, 605 Gibbons, MAJ F, 32 Doyle. Patrick 73 Doyle. William Nicholas 68, 464 Drake, Jaqueline 602 Emmer, Jack 357 Filson, Andrew 179 257 Fullard, Reginald 92 Gibbons, MAJ Pete 565 Emmons, Chip 103 Finch. MAJS. 51 Fuller, William Scott 76, 563, 478 Gibson. Ken 195 Emmons, Harris 106. 468 Fine, Mr. R. 32 Fullerton, Mark A. 603 Gibson, MAJ J, 48 Drake, Jonathan 191 Fine, Ronald 257 Fullwood, Reginald 478 Gibson, William 96 Drake, Sean 182 Engebretsen. Tanzy 191 Finell, CPT 267 Funderburk Joel M. 603 Giczy. Robert 160 Drinkard. Chris 95 Engelhardt. CPT C. 47 Finelli, CPT F, 54 Funfar, Brian 93 Gieseler. Richard 173 Drinkwine, Lawrence Paul 172, 465 England. Charles 95 Finkelstein. CPT D. 47 Furey. Marc 159 Glesing, Dan 188 Drisko, Dave 240 Englrng, Timothyl39 Finken, Paul 95 Fusco, Mr M. 56 GIfford, John Lawrence 118. 481 Drisko, Michael 114 Enos. Eric 191 Finken, Pete 159 Fusinetti, Steve 141 GIgllo. Gary 357 Drivens, Howard 266 Epperly. John 150 Finkenbeiner, Bertrand Paul 123. 129. 473 Fuss Norman 109 Glib. Anthony 127 Drotar, David 85. 294 Epple, Theodore 127 Finley Matthew U7 Futemick, Michele 93 Gilbert. Brian 95 Drxjcker, MAJ M. 44 Drum, Alan 95 Ercoli, Peter Thomas 103, 105, 468 Erickson. Todd 191 Firlie, Daniel 173 GGGgggGGGggg Gllkey. Paula Elizabeth 189, 481 Gill, Thomas S, 603 Drummond, CPT D. 44 Erney. Trevor 72 Fischer, Mkhael 189 G»CS 46 Gilland, Steven 119 Drummond Father Robert 59 Ers. Todd 266 Fish. Karen 522 G-1 92, 93 GItlem. Richard 139 Druper, Ronald 77 Ertmer, Timothey 138, 563 Fisher, Bonnie Lynn 90, 92, 475 G-2 124, 125 Glllen. CPT H. 45 Dubbcls. Paul 108 Esch, Michael 171 Fishe r, Michael 159 G-3 156, 157 Gillespie. CPT M. 47 Dublnsky, CrT J. 44 Eschie. Richard F. 602 Fisher. Todd 109 G-4 188, 189 Gillette. Mkhael 159 Duckworth. Mkhael Robert 68 1 16, 465 Cskridge. Steven 93 Fisher, Todd J, 602 GLEE CLUB 259 Gllley, Greg 119 Dudek, Robert S. 602 Esposito, David 193 Fitreim. Lori 105 GOLF 362, 363 Qilllgan. Matthew Joseph 133, 156. 266, Due, Shelly 296. 299 Esquivel, Francis O. 602 Fitzgerald, Timothy 85. 475 GRADUATES 422 482 Duea. Stephen 183 Esquivel. Mkhael 95 Fitzgerald, Tyler 117. 518 GRADUATION WEEK 408 Gilligan, Tom 93 Duenas, SEC A. 36 Cssenmacher. Brenda Catherine 118. 468 Fitzmorris, Lawrence C. 602 GYMNASTICS 268, 328. 329 Gillls, Joseph 138, 357 Estart. Garth 117 Fitzpatrick, Michael Joseph 92, 474 Gabel, Michael 188 Gilmartin. COL M. 52 Duffy. David Andrew 148, 186. 465 Estes, Robert Dwayne 76 469 Gabriele, Thomas 193 Giordano, Angela Maria 74. 482 Duffy. David Joel 189. 465 Esteves. Rudy Aldo 126, 469 Flail, Keith 157 Gadbois. Daniel 141 Giordano COL F. 49 Duffy, Robert 107 Estey Robert George 116, 469 Flanagan, Allen 77 Gaerlan. John 95 Girard, Christina 169 Dugan, James Clark 69, 97. 254, 465 Eslok, Bruce 189 Flannery. Jami 193 Gaertner. Barry Allen 71, 76, 478 Girardi, Andrew 108 Duggan, Pltihugh 128 Estrada, Pablo 139 Fleece, David Harian 86, 474 Gaetzke, CFT C. 46 Gtvens, Howard Richard 105. 266. 482 Duhamel, John 105, 272 Estrclla, Jaun 109 Fleitz, James 107 Gaffney, Scott P. 603 Gizzi. Mrs. A. 60 Duhoski. Gregory 602 Etnyre, Andy 119 Fleming, Ed 105, 258, 266 Gagliano, James Andrew 92. 478 Glackin. Jim 155. 156 Duhoskl. Lee Ann 107. 322 Fleming, Jennifer 87, 322. 348 Gagne, Francine A. 2, 170. 22 I 248, 280. Glackln. Marcus Anthony 482 Dukeman. Timothy 179 Evans. Arnold 75 Fletcher, Antonio 191 282, 283 Glasple, Bobby 156 Dull. LTC A. 50 Evans! CFT J. 57 Fletcher Chris 85 Gagnon. Mark 72 Glass, Randal 119 Dullea. Mkhael 87 Evans. Daniel Edward 1 16. 469 Fletcher, Tony 294, 295 Gaines, Raoul 146 Glassford, Rim 77 Duncan, Gary 73 Evans, Jeff 171 Flint, Brigadier General Roy K. 28, 33 Gaither, Thomas 177 Glaze, George Aaron 155. 158, 482 Dunfee, Alt ert 151 Evans. Kelly 191 Flint. COLC, 32 Gaither, Thomas Dewitt 178. 294. 479 Gleason. Daniel James 170, 485 Dunleavy, John 95 Evans. Mkhael 73 Flint, Dean 169 Gajewski, Michael Francis 152 156, 479 Glen, BeriJamIn S. 605 Dunlop, Kevin Robert 158. 236, 465 Evans, Mkhael 160 Flipper Henty O. 271 Galacio, Sandy 93 Glerum, Coralln C. 605 Dunlop, Matt 189 Evans, PPC S. 60 Ftiss, Jon Palmer 169, 474 Galassie, John Perry 155, 158 , 479 Glover, Peter 129 Dunn, David P. 107. 602 Cvans, Thomas Robert 192, 469 Gluth, David 95 Dunn, Karen 173. 322 Evenson, Jeffrey 84 Flores, Jennifer 160 Galetano, Bryan 191 Godde. Caren 87 Dunn. LTC R. 53 Everhart. John 75 Ftott, CPT M. 37 Gallagher, Mr. J. 34, 35 Godfrey. George 150 Dunn, LTC T. 50 Everson, Donna Jeanne 69, 86, 236, 237, Flowers. Dwight Timothy 474 Gallahue. Rimo 191 Goerger. Simon 191, 244 Dunn MAJ R. 50 469 Flowers. Eric 168 Gallante. Michael John 147, 4 79 Goertemlller, LTC J. 47 Dunn, Mkhael Charles 115. 236, 466 Everton, Erik Stephen 126, 341, 470 Flowers, LTC J. 52 Gallegos. Gil R. 605 Goetz, Laurie Ann 322, 483 Dunn. Peter 183 Ewen, Dan 304, 305 Flowers, Tim 156 Gallegos, Richard T. 603 Goetz. Lori 81, 83 Dunne. Mkhelle 107 Ewing, William John 103, 106. 470 Floyd, Jayson 603 Gallo, CPT J. 49 Goff. Kent Jerome 190. 485 Eyre, CPT D. 40 Fly, Matt 105 Galloway. COL G. 46 Goff. SFC S. 51 Durand, Christopher 77 Durham. James 129 rrrfRTriw plynn Mkli el B 603 Galloway. John 160 Gallup Jim 83 Gohlke. HIrk 149 Golden. Brad 95 P-1 86. 87 Flynn! Thomas Patrick 154, 158, 474 Oalonte James 141 Golden. COL J. 55, 54, 289, 291 Dumln. Mariann 58 r-2 118. 119 Foerster, Anthony 603 Gambardella, Coach Bob 299 Golden, Lance 266 Durost, Richard 173. 257 r-3 150. 151 Fogarty, Darren L. 603 Gamble. Rodney 605 Goldhammer. Troy 107 DuntI, P. 60 F-4 182, 183 Foley. Michael J. 603 Gamel. Sam 95 Goldsmith. Stuart 137 Dusent emy. James 126. 127 FCA 258 Folk. Jesse 157, 257 Gameros. Bill 170 Gomez. Jose M. 2. 15. 109, 280. 283 n«w t rra scoa i5o Hateman H»i 182 MtfK) ns Jt hn Randall 138 492 Muerta Ramino 123 iMMumt€i Usfrxt l(W rtockfMM HAJft 44 HakfKi iniam 85 MKiylns Mklxael 72 Huerta ri A 37 ijxi nhKMl Anttkonf 1 lA ««lS n«Mocft OMhm) 104 Haft M-n Nandia lOU n %r( I 57 Huertei MkhanBA w Jr«f« IW ««l) na»ftk-t lUiQei 58 nntMrn iu%Mn 122 129 492 Huested MAJ G 44 ' 1 rUtMutk IUmcM H IU2 487 MlklrbrarM) Ikkuglas 140 493 Muff leonard 105 i rtMkkwi K tii m na%km«n MkhMl 125 Mill f ri H 44 Mun wnilam 125 rt i ri t»Mt» IV Haatlng Itrt lAU Mill art 150 Huffakei Robert 161 167 rurnwhrt Julk 123 MalaU Rubert I50 JtM Mill Davtd 128 Hughe err n 40 lAI rUvn MkhMl lOU run hell Hal 1 5A Mill IKmn 188 Hughes Chrtslophei 191 •x«ri ft ao5 na Mi riolly UmIm- nil I26 487 ruihaaat Da«td I4U Mill James 85 157 Hughes Dean 93 -. M 5» n«OMt J«mr ralrkk 183 487 Hattr hrllA 1 fl Hill Ke tn 75 Hughes Ed 117 ■ J V) nMO " ' AJ Andfr« 5U HaiKk lUtkl 15U 291 Min Mack 97 Hughes LTC W 39 r J«ffM ITM «a3 n tr rrW I4A Haug J )uel n 157 Mill Mkhael U3 257 Huh Beavei 173 i « Itagrrty GrrtialuuU 158 488 HauQrrte NIrve 357 Mill Ron 1 7 1 Hulslngh Jeffrey Leerick 165 183 497 1 XtMpli IM «»• lUgorfTy Taul H HauMhlMI ttllllam05 Hukr Aletandei 125 .. t »rol«0 24? rtoaaMrom n J 45 Haiiwnan 1 ( » 32 Millard MAJ M 44 Mulett Robert James 165 180 407 - Itfl Itof i Jrff 127 Ha««n ttns U n03 Mllllkei Me«ntralg97 493 Hull Christina 125 ■ ' J «o n«a • « ' 173 Hatenhin llomo(hy 108 Minis Annr 128 Hull Kristin 191 1»7 nainr fVIrt 173 na«en»trtle Relth 170 Hinman James 147 493 nul e Rodney 125 f l«0 ItoU Von 191 Minory 5levT 1 19 Humbcrto Aleundci 158 ■ . jT rUIrr HuMy 105 lt«»hin« riank 108 Hinds Sidney 1 19 Hummer Dean 85 • ii7 tUt.«lt n ritmv l 8 J 280 Hattktn fird 137 HIrM- Jamk 109 Humphrrus MAJ G 32 -rl« AOS n«llh MAJ H 47 Ha«lry Rrnnelh I60 Hlr eman Vevr 75 Humphrey Donald 93 •» ' % 15V n«kr 1 Ol 1 ny n 32 6i Haydak 1 T flkkey 204 Hines Calvin 129 Humphrey Mrs M 34 35 .r I07 n«kt J..hn 157 IU den Jame« t 603 Hlnkei Allan 107 Hum Mkhael Patrtck 497 ..- ..j.» Ittl J73 tUHw riUabclh 109 Hayr« Clt A 54 Hinman Rkhard 75 Hunt VotI 139 ». f f ' rwlMO IHi n kU L ny 110 nayr lohn 107 Hlnsha« WinUm 77 Hunter Ann T 603 itimHmttt Joftn HrtQa 4A4 run Arthuf 97 Ha e« Uncoln 109 Minson Alfred L 603 Hunter Cathcrtnc 148 »ah«m lAJ H VS tun cn R 47 Haye HAJ G 57 Minion Ir. y I f 3 Hunter Ian 87 i.ahm Ji»An tO» run D« k] 168 Maye MAJ J 49 Hitchcock 5 Jayne 157 Hunter PrC R 00 ■•n»n Vo« 7J run OM.n 77 003 Hayr MAJ James 528 Mllr Douglas H 603 Hunter Vuetle 178 497 • nor. (blMi t ft05 nmll OouqU 82 Hayr Peofty 1 78 MIopak CdMard 125 Hupp Christopher 141 • • jri •t«nK« I3« run riiMiard 160 Haye Thll 95 Mohblns Mkhael 95 Hurd Karen 183 408 ■ nor. M .« lOU iM run J nH- 127 HayT% Hu% el 189 M.Ke at Bradley A 603 Hurtey AnnMarte 170 227 406 n«ll M 159 Haylitt llM 95 Mme%ar Mevrn 117 Hurfey Craig 125 n «rtd JcitnMrt ««4 n ll rs lrtn D« W-nr 488 riayt e« LIrKoln Colin 4tM M(x»ge Cliff 171 Hurley David 128 run Tom 127 Hay CPT J 46 Mndge Gregory 127 Muriey John 1 15 258 .ir (rr chrt M hm n M Tralrw 180 Hay Harold 117 MtKlge Jodi 157 Muriey Paul 97 . ' url Dtfvld a? n«IU« 5lr r 159 Haytwood Charter 149 Moelling Kirk 181 Hursl John Jeffrey 63 161 408 tjrwM- ( rr c 40 Nslki J, hn85 Hayvood lUl 255 Moelsder 5 o« 125 Hunt Mitchell H 603 otnr TiTtJ IfM n«ncl fo«n 173 175 Kaiehirood Jeffrey Mr1« 140 490 Moemkin Hurt Louis 129 200. 201 403 Huskcy Don 243 Uf«M- Urrflorj 127 2S7 rt«llto«ti Datkl 171 Hafeh «od Rathy 97 Moeli Jack 105 MusKey M50 D 37 (jfavr HAJ R 43 n lpln likhMl 183 Hatehrood Mkhael 83 Moff COL Wliford J. 33 41 Mustcad LTC M 42 iM« v Von iM n«Ulr« J HAJJ 40 Hailett CPT 5 36 Moff John 1 1 7 Huslead Mkhael 138 230 Ormltn irT 4 47 n»m 1 TC ( 46 Hafk-lt Jame R 603 Hoffman Mut ert Louis 120 493 Huston Marybel 608 Ofa OrOc 117 n ni 1 In xxJ 75 na»ard Chartet Bei )«mln 154 490 Hoffmann Stephen 1 14 Ofa [ rh«U« IM n m chrf JulU Ann488 Healy Crt C. 42 Mofmann Anihony 95 Husur Paul 179 OfBt H4J 5 45 Healy Timothy 75 244 Hofslrand Damon Kirk 176 493 Hutchinson Ar drew rranldln 608 Ora« Vrprtrn 5 11 mburqri COL K 47 Heame Warren 75 Hogan Waller Matthew 129 494 Hutchinson Jeff 171 244 Q»« Tj of 110 N«inburnr ' Mn A. 60 Heath Garret 182 Hogg Jarrtes B 603 Hutchinson Kevin 62 Gra milLMTi I7g rt mb BoKt W 603 Heatherly Ronald 84 Hogue Al 85 Hutchinson Thomas 74 498 GfrniUno J AO M«mri M«rt»97 Heberle ChrlMlna Marie 102 106 490 Hnhmjn Krith 75 239 Hutson Mcyrurd 77 OTTMit lUHh Drrrck 106 4M n«mni hrn 326 Hebert Christina 159 M.,|r-,.--H Th.-n-,- r ft03 Hutson Robert 82 C fr -h«mh VoCI 171 n«mnion Bob 236 Heckalhom Pam 146 n .. ■- . 1- " 1 r (. Hutl Wayne 160 Orrrn Jorarpfi r A03 rismnion err n. 53 Hetker Todd 93 M Hunon Todd 1 14 Grrrn i hn IHI M«ninton Dj»kl 97 Heckle Cpl Heidi 130 II. ... f ' 1 ■ 1 :■. HuscI MAJ 5 40 Grrrn Marti Rklwrd 136 4M lUmnion DouflU« 140 Heckle Virginia 58 11. .1. , , ■ M.M-n, i,.t,„ 101 494 Hwar a Inku 159 Gfr«n 1am»o 1»« ncdgcbclh. Damb 603 tloll-iiul i .irs U ' t Hyduchak Melissa 1 19 Grr«n raul «cndcll IW 257 4A4 riamnion Rkh 115 Hcdin. Glenn 127. 257. 258 Holland Michael 183 Hynds Patrkk 181 Orrrn Kon«kl 77 M«mnton Robert 151 Holland Reginald 127 Hyre. Matthe . Raymortd 178 498 Grrrn Tbnolh) T)4ct 76 4A5 nsmrn D« kl 95 Heer Jeffe5 Mnll nlM- h Ms R 40 llliiillliii Qrrrn ■■ynr Anthony 2 101 280 283 Heffernan Kelly 93 M.. ' ' ■ . .; T rfl3 57 «5 Helbert Thoma»90 234 M ■ ■ ' . ■ ■ " Gn-rnr COl » 32 35 ri«mm cher Julk- 129 Mrldeckrr Steven Paul 70 76 491 11. . ■ 1 ■ 11 96. 97 OtTtne Kurt Brrnn«n 109 4115 Hammond D«rcle Lynn 76 488 Mcldelbauqh Clari . 129 272 291 n . ' ■ - 1-2 128 129 13 160 161 Grrrnr Hfht 72 rummond Robert 107 Heldenberger Jim 107 Ofrrnc Tcrrancr Mkh l 60 294 606 n«mor wniUm Georqc 86 488 Helm M» P 45 Molli.n thHrlr%C 4 ' J4 1-4 192 103 lacobuccl Mkhael 136 408 lafeu Tofala 200 Grrcnr ««ynr 1 1 5 rijmplon ninard J»mr% 1 16 488 Helmdahl COL Peter 357 Molverson Dallas 156 OfT f err J 51 n«mrt k nikr 294 Heimdahl COL Peter D. 33 50 Moman Keith 276 OfrgB 5»cphrn ratrtcfc 466 nsns n Audrey 87 Heinecke CPT S. 53 Homsy Samuel Chartcs 101 118.494 lannltcllo. John 147 Ibarra. Jose 117 Orrgolrt R v1n 127 Haruftjn Deborah L nn 148 489 Hetnemann MAJ T 45 Hnnbo Ward 157 Orrtfendoff K«r1 82 Helnlngrr Rob 150 Mo.Ml Arthur 127 Ice, David 75 rtancock Kenneth 157 HeKhell John Powell 73 491 M...KI. " fxwm Paul 173 ideman Donald 156 Grry r«ul 105 n ncork Hkhatd 159 no.Ml.rvcrf Amelia 126.404 llllr gsworth James 103 G(T HoCxft L 603 Mand lie T 43 Hclbing Jeff 146 M.H.Kntss Robert 139. 224 Imamura Mica John 100 400 Grtce COl K 53 Handy Erk 140 Held ChriMlne 151 Mope rialhanlel Demetric 68. 158 494 Grtflln D•rry 1T« H«r e« John300 HelUon Christopher 181 Hopkins Brian 127 272 Incc E 60 GfiMn Ocnc Cdtoon 123 485 Hanoene% 5leven 105 Hellar Mr M 52 Hopkins Dave 75 lr gle Timothy 93 GrMn fUmbrrty 150 189 IUnhau«ei George 179 254 Heller, Carol Ann 77 Hopkins Dennis 117 irtgles. Auguslo 75 OfKIH JOAA 160 Hanlon Morgon 181 328 Helmllngrr Pete 107 Hopkins MAJ G 54 Ingram CPT L, 57 Inouye Gilbert Ben 02 272 400 OrMUl Mkh cl ■•Ikcr I40 485 Hannah Robert 129 Helm Eric 83 Mi.pklns Susdn 58 OflfllUt Kmymona 127 Hannemann ChrlMOpher 182 Hell Todd 183 Mnppens Kevin 138 Inouyc Stephen 127 OrSB Hen 146 Hanntgan Deborah 144 Hemman Joan 137 llopson William Todd 126 495 Insero Anthony M. 603 Gr1) Ck Adwn 157 HanrKin Chrt» 1 17 Hcmmert David John 491 Hor,ite Brian yS Iram. Stephen 170 Grillo Nr 5 61 Hannon MarV 1 7 1 238 239 HcnderM n Dale 146 Horn Rob 77 GrtfTwkU CPT A 54 Hansen CPT J 41 HcrKler»on Greg 109 Homak Charics 179 Ireland. Ivan 201 Irfzany Warner 160 Irons Susan 138 Grtmkc «1ll r 603 HanMn Lance 75 Henderson Joseph Patrick 144 491 Hombergcr Jack 85 GrHllk JoAn JoMph 1 16 486 Han-M-n Rkhard 173 Henderson Reginald K. 603 Home Dr Tom 52 328 GrUk) run 173 H nv n Darin Scotl 489 Hcndcr n Seolt 83 Home Garth 75 Irving. Robert 173 GrobmctCT crr J 32 Hanwn Crih 189 HenderM n Sherman 146 HornyaK Morgan 125 Isacco Tim 93 Islcr Walter 151 Grorgcr Andrrt 128 Han on Mrti 83 Hendley Cheryl A. 603 Hnrodyski Mrs M 52 Gramo«r k John 105 Hanson Mike 127 HrndricK Kevin 95 Oronhjnd Jenny 129 nan»on VoH 85 Henegan Jeremiah 161 Morsley Rkhard Dale 136 495 ItagakI Colin 169 OroM err J 43 Hardl John tdward 109 489 Henkic Rkhard H. r 03 Horsl Kelso 168 Ivar acX. Robert A. 603 OfOM Df C 42 Hardy Davtd 159 Henley Mkhael 157 Hennessey J. 60 Morton James 84 Ives. Barry 137 OfOM KcnneUt Kkhanl 132 138 486 Hargrave J 60 Morton William Guy 138 495 Ives. Paul Joseph 70, 76. 490 Iwanski Larry 119 Iiio Daniel 179 OraU WUIUm 105 357 Hargrow Cynthia 85 Hennesiy Robert 146 Mnskins Michael 133 Grovr ■rillUm UNrtll 81 86 486 Harmon BUI 75 Hennig Mr R 45 Mosklns Rkky Lee 151 495 OfuWw COl- J 43 Harmon Jonathan Paul 103 254. 489 Henry Mkhael 107 244 Molnit Colin 137 jjjiijjjjjjj GruMM LTC J«ch 291 Harold Dawn 169 227 Henry Todd 181 Motion Chip 129 Orubri rrank n 603 Harpe Alton 255 Hensley Charte 77 Moulahan James 75 JUDO 230 231 On«cnla 5 o 114 115 Harper Wm 159 Hcniley Jeffrey 183 294 Moule CPT Ron 49 328 Jack Jeff 95 Grum BG A 43 Harper Reiner 72 Heppelmann Aridrew Richard 138 491 Mouse Eddie 104 Jack MAJ A 43 OfUfti COL Allen r 43 Harper ThomM 103 Jackan MAJ B. 54 OninMkl err 8 45 Harrkfc Jeff 77 Mrrgenroeder CPT L 53 Houston Christopher Samuel 495 Jackson III Archie 85 Gfup( cn J 51 Harrtgan Daniel 60S Hergcnroeder Malt 85 Houston Kevin 314 316 403 495 Jackson Allen 127 Ouertln DcnnU 93 Harrtman CPT Anihony W. 2 44 130. 13 Hcrkert Gabrlella A C 03 Houston Sam 178 294 Jackson, Anihony 85 OuMo Chr1«lot hrr fUy 136. 486 280 Houston Whitney 369 Jackson Chartes J 147 499 G«Ikl HAJ r 54 Hermacinski James 171 Howard Beth 58 Jackson Corwtn 97 OwlrrVro (toberi 156 nanlnglon CPT R 52 Herman Guy 173 Howard Erie 117 Jackson Gregory 151 Ou r»n«on Vil1h«i 126.486 narrlnglon Glenn 125 Hermann Donald 183 Howard MAJ D 43 Jackson Henry 168 Oulkk OnkJ 82 Harrington J«n e« 97 272 Hemandei CPT R. 49 Howard Prof D 47 Jackson Louis 146 Cnjilkk n i 173 Harris Ben 105 Hemandet Daryle 119 Howard Winiam Bruce 132 156 272 496 Jackson MarK 1 19 Cnindrum Du«nc 603 Ham Cliff 318 Hemandei Javier 122 129.491 Howe Craig Stewart 118 496 Jackson Mkhael 114 Gunhu Iflk Ote 487 H«rn« DavW 149 Hemandet src M 51 Howe Miguel 191 Jackson Rodertc Cart 97 490 Gunh«. l tf 77 294 Harrl Jame Clifford 192 489 HerrKlon Robert Bradford 176 180 492 Howell Ronnie 144. 161 Jackson Travis A. 603 Guntrip Thorn 114 131 254 Ham Kevin 93 Herold Arthur 181 Hower Debra Alanc 1 15 496 Jacobs. James 193 ((un)«nu« Trrlon 168 Harrli Mr L 51 Merrick Curt 115 Howelt DankI Martcy I09 496 Jacobs Robert 35 OulhfV n H 52 Harrlwn Christopher J 603 Herring Heather 117 Howten Mart Van 227 Jacobsmeycr CPT P 47 Oulhrtr Vr «-n Brrn 487 Harrtoon Kart Declmond 102 109 489 Hcrrlrtg. Ron 58 Hoynes Mkhael 169 357 Jacobson James Lawrence 76. 400 OulknTi Omjr iOO HarrlwMt Kalhy D 603 Hess CPT H 42 Hoyi Edward 149 Jacoby CPT C, 47 Goj Alhcn. 1 1 7 Ham«on HkhMl 603 Hess Lori 127 244 257 Mramiec Clare Rose 86 406 James Davtd Lcray 83 5O0 Ouyon Chrt«tnphri 159 Harrod Jeffrey 193 Hess Timothy 191 273 Hramkr Clarie 69 James. Jeffrey 603 (.utt fh krnnUrr ( i Har hfteM Tcrrcnce 109 200 291 Hessevkk William L. 603 Mreciuck MarV 73 James LTC J 42 OalBirVm kl MAJ V J Hart David 168 Hester Alan 151 Mrtc Sieve 105 266 Janecck Paul 109 C rtnnrt Ro »rf1 AT ?Jf Hart Dublin J 603 Hesler Caote 322 Muantes Daniel 117 Janhunen Pele 107 ( •- t»n (V phii« Ift Hart Gary 575 Hesler Kerl 193 Hub Kevin 72 Jankowski Robert 173 HHHhhhMMMhhh Hart nkhoU« 129 Hesler Matthew 171 Hester Paul 173 Hubbard Mkhael 110 Mubbell Kenneth R 603 Janosy Mark 105 Janowski John 103 n 1 94 95 Hart 5leven 181 Heston LTC J 57 Hut er rranj 1 15 Janscer. Jay 74 N2 126 127 Harter CrTW 41 Heveri Lisa 173 Hubert Jeffrey 188 Janscn James 77 M5 158 159 Hartford Ch«r1e« 85 Heyne Timothy 603 Mudak MarV 129 Janser Mkhael Jarries 500 n 190 191 Hartle C hr1«lophef 83 Hiati John 95 Mudgins COL 5 32 Jarmon Thad 149 MI TORT 47 Hartke Hon 169 Mudley CPT J 44 Jarotiyky Ale« 146 MfH Kr 533 313 334 335 336 Hartle COL A 44 Hkks Donald 72 Mudnall Ralph 188 Jarvls Robert Adrian 144 147 500 nOTnA-D5 264 Hartky John Jeffrey 187 190 490 Hkks Robert 72 Hudon Lisa Ann 140 496 Jarrcn Thomas 137 MO»ir t8 2 280 281 282 283 HarUell Rrvin 181 Hidalgo Anne 189 Hudson CPT D 53 Jaselskis Paul HImas 5O0 HL " »Dll£OTM niorfT 278 Harvey U«a M 603 Hkbert Julk 149 Hudson CPT R 4 1 Jeffers Timothy J. 603 Ht-nino n5itifHi 242 tUrvHle Da«kl 140 Hkr ert Thomas C tward 92 492 Hudson John C 603 Jefferson. RaymorKl ISO rUKk OrrQoo 1 1 Harvllk Ru««elt 114 HIgglns CPT D 39 Hurlfer Evan Andrew 73 497 Jeffris Mark 137 nM« D lan 73 ru«apMI« Georqe 159 Htonlns Daniel 191 Hurrta remando Martin 123 124 497 Jelson J 257 KKKkkl 644.INDEX Jenkins. Brandon James 115. 236. 500 Kapsal. Christopher P, 151. 506 Kirt y, COL Gilbert W, 46 LAW 48 Lenz, Aimee Annodore 151 517 Jenkins. Christopher 117 Karasi. Mark Alexius 90 94, 506 Kirt y Dennis 129 LAX 248. 249, 556. 357, 358. 359. 560 Lenz. Fenolope 156 Jenkins, Greg 173 Karbler, Daniel Lewis 140, 506 Kirt y, Lawrence David 510 LIBRARY GO Lenz. Veronica 112, 517 Jenkins. John 160 Kardos, James 157 Kirt y, Mark 117 LaBorne. Kevin 69, 85 Lenz. Vicki 120 Jenkins, LTC 0. 49 Karinshak Bruce 146 Kirby, Randall 144 151 LaCamera, Trese 73 Leonard. MAJ A, 40 Jenkins, MAJ M. 56 Karinshak Bryan 183 Kirchner , Matthew 128 LaCroix. Mr. J, 45 Leonard, Robert 1 15 Jenkins. Sean 149, 294 Karsonovlch Mike 129 Kirk III Daniel 87. 341 LaFemlna, ILT J, 56 Leone Mark Julian 517 Jcnkinson, Brett 138 Karsteter, Page 107 Kirk, MAJ D, 49 LaFrance. Keith Joseph 129. 515 Leone, Ponch 158 Jennings, Mark 97, 254 Kirkland, James D. 603 LaMarr III, Mathan 157 Lesher, Mechelle 104 Jennings, Matthew Bradley 158, 258, 500 Kashanlnejad. Roger 193 Kirkland Robert 191 LaPak. Christian 565. 109 Leshock. Mlcholas 152. 256. 518 Jensen, Erik 179 Kasprisin, MAJ K. 43 Kirkpatrick. Bobby 141 LaRocca, MAJ S. 45 Lesjack. Robin 185 Jermain, Jessey 180 Kasun. Kurt 183 Kirsch. ErikC- 603 LaCamera, Trise 548 Usnieski, E. 60 Jerzak. Wayne 501 KaU Alan 128. 257 Kirsch. MAJ R. 56 Labanouski. Mr. R. 61 Lester, James E, 2. 280. 281 Jessen, Trederick Haaken 148, 501 Kaufman. Judge Irving 266 Kirschbaum, Lee 188 Laborne, Kevin Eugene 514 Letarte, Joh 169 Jessup, John Hampton 180, 501 Kaufman, LTC D, 54 Kirt. Matthew 109 Leuerette, Corey 125, 254 Jeter. Steven J. 603 Kaura, CPT M 42 Kisko, Steve 272 Lacamera, Trese Ann 514 Uvanti. Glenn Michael 124. 244. 518 Jewett Dr. A. 52 Kissig. Andrew 125. 528 Levenson, Dan 140. 257 JIIt ert. LTC 257 Kawakami, Brett Taketsugu 55 506 Kistein. Deborah A. 603 Lacey. Michael Otis 514 Leverette, Corey 124 Jllt ert, LTC G, 33 Kayanan. CPT D 57 Kivi, Richard 185 Lacho. Patrick 117 Levesque. Joel 105 Jllt ert. Marilou 147 Kays COL J. 49 Kizamer Pete 146 Lackman. Paul 181 Levolt, CPT R. 46 Jlllson, Donald 95 Kays, COL Jim 294 Kizzier, Carr 160 Lacroix. Timothy P. 605 Levy, LTC A 56 JIminez Ramon 106. 501 Klatt. John 129 Ladd. Keith Douglas 101, 105. 514 Joanis, Steven 117 Kearney. CPT F. 38 Klawunder, Shawn 136 Laden, Franklin 195 Lewis. Brett 115 Jockheck, MAJ W 46 Kearney, Mary 129 Klein, Gina 161 Uffosse. MAJ M. 41 Lewis, COL Jerome X. 55, 48 Joh. Mark 75 Kearns, Amy 244 Klein, Jeffrey 87 Lafleur. Peter Joseph 86. 608 Uwis, David 193, 254 John Paul II, Pope 372 Kearse, James Allan 86. 255 506 Klein, Mike 146, 363 Lafrcniere, Devrie 141 Lewis, John 138. 141, 294 Johns. Michael Robert 501 Keating, Preddie P, 603 Klein, Richard Pace 109. 510 Laib, Ramona 77 Lewis, Lyie 180. 181 Johnson Jr., Mb 119, 272 Keating, John 137 Kling. Steven 85 Lairson. Cliff 107 Lewis, Michael 71. 73. 146 Johnson Jr., Roger V. 603 Keating, Tim 91 Klinge, Charles 178, 267 Lakis. Ard Stien 515 Lewis Ms W 37 Johnson, Anthony James 70, 76. 501 Keck Todd Andrew 166, 170 507 Klinger Lori 191 Lakis. Rich 169 Lewis. Raymond 179 Johnson. Bradford 108 Keegan, Brendan 129 Klinger Paul D, 605 Lakser, John 181 Lewis, Ronald Ftynn 118. 294, 518 Johnson. Brian Zane 172. 502 Keegan Gary 58 KloLz. James Cletus 185, 510 Lamarre, Russell Joseph 158. 515 Lewis. Sean 97 Johnson, COL Charies E- 32. 58, 280 Keegan, Patrick B, 603 Klucik Robert 97. 254 Lamb Jr., Walter 191 Lewis. Steven 146, 239. 258 Johnson. Carol 193 Keeling, MAJ D, 56 Klutz, Kevin 105 Lamb. CFT R, 56 Llantonio, Michael John 180, 518 Johnson. Charies 73 Keen, Jeff 149 Knaner, Jeff 72 Lambert. Theron 157, 254 LIchtenberger, Robert Ploe 148. 518 Johnson, Chris 97 Keenan, Kevin Paul 189, 332 507 Knapp, Everett Denton 140, 510 Lamica, F, 60 LIddell, Theodore 114 Johnson, Christopher 68 KeeneCPT L, 54 Knauf. Kyle 187 Lampack, K. 60 Lienau, Sarah 95 Johnson, Christopher 157, 171 Kegler, Michael 140, 507 Knauf William Kyle 192, 510 Lampley William Thomas 129, 515 Liess, Blaise 85 Johnson, Christopher Richard 502 Kehlet. CPT R. 53 Knechl. Cecilia 191 Lancey, Mike 156 Ligo, Samuel McKay 68, 105, 272, 518 Johnson Darren Menry 169, 272, 502 Kehlet. M- 60 Kneis. Mark 128 Land, Allyn 257 Lillibridge. R.J. 115. 121 Johnson Donald Richard 170, 502 Kehoe MAJ J. 56 Knieriem, John 181 Landes Kenneth Mark 104 105, 125, 294, Lilly, Gerald 191 Johnson, Eric 173 Keicis. Mark 160 Knight. Paul 105. 272 515 Limbaugh. LTC D. 55 Johnson. Frank 160 Keirsey, CPT H, 47 Knight Steven 149 Landry CPT P 40 Lin, Joel 97 Johnson, Gar J. 603 Keith. CPT M. 50 Knight, Vann 181 Landry, Scott 127 Lin. Steven 93 Johnson, Gordon 84 Keith. Michael 147 Knighten. John 156 Landvogt, Chris 115 Lincoln. CPT H. 43 Johnson, Harold 322 Keller. Mrs. M, 35 Knipping. Ronald Lewis 85. 511 Lane, Brian 146 Lincoln. James 146 Johnson, Howard 603 Kellerhals. Matthew 83. 507 Knowlton. Christopher 192. 363. 511 Lane, MAJ F, 46 Lindsay. AMn 171 Johnson, Jeffrey M, 603 Kelley, Brian 117 Knowlton. Mark 87 Lane MAJ J, 47 Lindsay, John 137 Johnson, Joni 193 Kelley! Jason 193 Knur, Kimberly 161 Lane, Robert Stanley 187. 192. 515 Lingley. Troy 109 Johnson. Kenneth A, 109, 502 Kelley. Robert 156 Knutson Michael Edward 511 Lane, Shelly 266 Lingow. Kevin 138 Johnson, LTC r, 32 Kelley, Susan 107 Knuuti, Kevin 140, 511 Lang. Gregory 191 Linhart. Gary Walter 97. 519 Johnson. LTC T. 56 Kelly Andrew 108 Knyuett. Sharlene 72 Lange, John 85 Link, CFT 275 Johnson, Lewis 127 Kelly, Colin B. 603 Kobberdahl. Todd 183 Langston, Brandy Hope 158, 516 Linklns, Paul 119. 272 Johnson MAJ P- 48 Kelly. LTC C. 46 Kobes, Jean 114, 299 Langston, Sherri 85, 257 Linmlhan. Patrick 171 Johnson, MAJ R. 49 Kelly, Laura 100, 124. 507 Koch Jennie 138, 257 Lannes. LTC U, 45 Lintelmann, S. 60 Johnson. Mark C, 603 Kelly. MAJ D. 49 Koehler, David J, 605 Lannes. LTC Ulisses 250 Lipp, Bruce 85 Johnson, Martie 77 Kelly, MAJ M. 47 Koenig. Mark 160 Laplaunt, Jill 181 Lippert. Andy 160 Johnson, Michael 70, 74 Kelly. Miss J- 35 Kohl Gordon 83 Laporte. John 159 254 Lipplncott. James 169 Johnson. Michael 125, 157 Kelso. Thomas Meade 507 Koke, Kristopher M. 603 Largent, CPT R. 44 Lippman, Marcla 14. 196, 199, 220. 280, Johnson, Michael James 502 Kohorda. Robert 156 Larlee. Coleman 77 284. 547. 564. 378. 408, 422, 606. Johnson, Mitchell 127. 291 Kelton LTC E. 44 Kolar, MAJ M. 50 Larochelle. Kevin ftaymond 170, 516 610 Johnson, Mathan David 183, 503 Kelton, Ryanne 146 Kolasa Michael J. 605 Larsen, Daniel 181 Lisick, Chris 95 Johnson. Rot ert 192 KelLz Eric 178 Kolenda, Christopher David 189, 511 Larson. Gregory Paul 291. 516 Lisle, Stephen Horman 109. 519 Johnson. Ronald 183 Kemerrait Jr, Robert C, 605 Kolessar, John Michael 180. 511 Lasse. Stephen Richard 158, 294, 516 Listermann John Thomas 170, 519 Johnson. Scott 95 236 Kemper. Clarence Barton 15 Kolly. Christopher 157 Lastowski. GS6 T. 62 Johnson, Steven Craig 164, 170 503 Kendris. Theodore n, 603 Lathrop, Scott 93, 318 Litynski. COL Daniel M. 33. 42 Johnson, Timothy 97 Kennard. James 75 Kominiak Lawrence Anthony 118, 512 Latigue, Louis 160 Livingston, Hllllard L, 604 Johnson, Timothy 254, 363 Kennedy CPT C, 49 Komisak John S, 605 Latsha CPT K. 52 Llaguno, Sarah 85 Johnson, Todd 119 Kennedy, CPT D, 56 Konecny, Mr. A, 60 Lattimer, Todd 169 Lloyd, Earnestrheinold R, 604 Johnston. Alt ert S 603 Kennedy, Daniel 173 Konlian. Stephen M. 605 Lau. Jonathan 181 Lobaton, Jose 117 Johnston. Joey 119 Kennedy, James 127 Koowski, Steven A, 605 Lauderdale. David 161 Loccisan. Michael 160 Johnston. Karen J, 603 Kennedy, John 159 Kopp, Jeff 149, 257 Laughrey, Timothy 147 LcKkhart. Jan 141 Johnston, Robert Jon 503 Kennedy, Matthew 150 Korfmacher, John Louis 189, 512 Lauth. Timothy 171 Lodge. Ms. S. 60 Johnston. Walter 58 Kennedy, Steve 83, 258 Korpela, James Thomas 147, 512 Lauton, Brian 93 Logan Jr., William Joseph 608 Jolley, Edward 149 Kennedy, Suzanne 188 Kortekaas Leonard Adrian 115, 512 Lavallee. James D. 603 Logana, James S. 604 Jonathan. Schripp 164 Kennery CPT E, 35 KortendicK, Karen L. 605 Lavallee, Tom 141, 244 Loggins. Mark 150 Jones Alan 138 Kenny, LTC P, 58 Korvin. Eric D, 605 Lavender, Thomas Shingu 71. 74, 516 Loglisli. Steven 139 Jones, Bob 190 Keough, CPT M, 54, 55 Koski. Stephen 185 Lavin. James 128 Logston. John 83 Jones. Bryan 193 Kephart. Matthew 93 Kost. Vicky 127 Law, James 96 Lohman, Andrew 195 Jones. Bryndol 154 Kerish, John 128 Kotula. John 149 Lawracy. Valerie Jeanne 85, 516 Lomtevas, Paul 160 Jones. Clarence Contee 118. 503 Kern. Richard 95 Kotulick, Deborah 95 Lawson Jr., Edward 125 Long, Michael T, 604 Jones. Craig William 85, 503 Kerns. Amy 149 Kouri. Paul 83 Lawson, Helene 58 Long. Sean Terrence 169. 519 Jones, Darin 127 Kerrigan CPT M. 53 Kovach, Elod Arthur 180, 512 Lawson, MAJ R, 51 Long. Steve 166 Jones, Derek 150 Kerwick Stephen 156.357 Koval, CPT R. 51 Lawter. Michael 195 Longhorn David 182 Jones, Fleming 119 Kesgan. Ms. K. 60 Kracke Tina Sheri 126. 512 Layman. Douglas Brent 165. 169. 272. 517 Loomer. MAJ S. 46 Jones, James 95 Keslo. Tom 140 Krafn. Richard 193 Layman, Lester 125, 254 Looper. Byron 604 Jones, Jeff 109, 159 Kessel Scott Alan 144, 150, 151, 508 Kraft, Ralph P. 605 Layrisson. Michael Louis 92, 517 Lopes, Joseph 125 Jones. Jeff 294 Kessler David 179 238 239 Kraft Rich 541 LeBoeuf. CPT M. 52 Lopez. Ruben 138 Jones. John 168 Ketter. David Vanover 135. 1 56. 508 Krahn CFT G. 49 UBoeuf. MAJ J, 40, 299 Lort er, CPT M. 41, 236 Jones. Kelley R, 603 Kewley, Rick 105 Krakar. James 82 LeDuc, Charles 191 Lorenz. Timothy 193 Jones, Kim Less 71, 73, 503 Khul, Jeffrey 172 Krall, David 125 LeFevour. Martin 137 LoH, 2LT Rob 363 Jones. MAJ E. 41 Kramer, Brian 150 UGrande. Jeffrey 72 Louis, CFT " V, 44 Jones. Mark 127, 137 Kibble Kumar 171 Kramer, Cameron 129, 328 LeMay. Chad 151. 341 Louks, Greg 109 Jones. Michael 91. 92. 504 Kramer, Michael 156, 257 LeSchok. nick 148 Love, Christopher 105, 266 Jones Michael Curtis 504 Kidder, MAJ 5. 46 Kratzenstein. Anna Maria 84 Levant). Glen 145 Loveless, Sharon 73, 269 Jones. Mike 151 Kidwell. Richard 171 Krause Andrew Paul 155, 156, 161, 513 LeVam, Mark 73 Lover, Michael 151 Jones. Quay 128. 257 Kieft Jeffrey 75 Kravotta. Mark 139 Leach. Biance 58 Lowe, Cori Laveme 69. 73, 519 Jones Robert 138. 164 Kiellbusa Cari 193 295 Krawchuk. Fred Theodore 145, 513 Leach, Diana 171 Lowe, James 171. 254.518 Jones, Robert Stephen 504 Kielpinski, Timothy 100, 126 508 Kreis, Paul 157 Leach, LTC L, 55 Lowery, CPT M, 49 Jones, Src M. 32 83 508 Kremer, Mark 125 Leady. William Jay 74, 517 Lowery. James 106, 288, 289, 291, 519 Jones, Scott 107 Kienlen Bryan D, 603 Kress, Judy 137 Leake, MAJ J. 49 Lowrey. Ms. T, 45 Jones, Steve 266 Kiggins, MAJ T, 51 Kreuscher, Richard 171 Leake. MAJ Pat 294 Lubiak, Lynn 604 Jones. Thomas 140 Kilbane Michael 75 Lear. Kyle 77 Lubman. Christopher 161 Jones. Tom 159 Kilby, Gregory Robert 69. 85 509 Krichilsky, Philip 195. 194 Lealherman, Emory 179 Lucas. David 159 Jones Trudy 137 Krider, Joseph 182 Leathers, SPC H. 60 Lucey, Paul Anthony 126. 520 Jordan Daniel 115 Kilfeather, John 77, 291 Kriesel, Kevin 115 Lee Jr.. Daniel H, 605 Luciano. Antonio 77 Jordan, Gary Allen 91, 92. 272. 504 Kilgallon, John 191, 557 Krikorian. Robert O. 605 Lee, Alec 149 Luk, CPT W- 42 Jordan, Jeffrey Alan 172, 504 Kilgore. Brian 87 Kristian. Michael 115 Lee, Algustus 107 Lundstedt, Jonathan 150 Jordan. Sean 119 Kilgore. Mrs. M. 35 Kristick, CPT D. 32 Lee. Bernard 171 Lung. Cyrus 150 Jorgansen, Rob 146 Kilkenny. Sean 75 Kroenlein, Steven 87 Lee. Chris 150 Lusk, MAJ F, 55 Joy Myer 104 Killoran. Christine 139 248, 249 Lee. David 96 Lussler. Geoff 108 Judy. MAJ D 46 Kilner. Fetet 158 Kroll, Timothy John 69. 85. 513 Lee, Dong 95 Luster. William 158 Juhasz ChrisUna 35. 72 Kilroy, John Howard 509 Kroning. Robert 129 Lee. Ernest 125 LuU, James Edward 74. 256. 520 Juknells. Andrew 129 Kim, David 178 Krueger. Paul 183 Lee. Greg 157 Lutz. Michael E- 604 Jungberg, Cip 138 Kim, Han 106 Kruescher, Rich 563 Lee. John 84 Lydon, Peter 125 Junod. D. 60 Kim, Han Jun 509 Krumm, Marion 160 Lee. Lisa R. 604 Lyman, Michael Richard 136. 520 KKKkkkKKKkkk Kim, II Hong 96 Kim, Jeffrey Keesung 148, 509 Krupka, LTC T 57 Kruse Todd 85, 258 Lee. Marc 119 Lee, Michael 159 Lynch, James 146. 294 Lynch, Joe 170 KELLAR ARMY HOSPITAL 57 Kim, JinSoo 150 Krystyniak, Gregory Edwards 68, 158, 515 Lee. Preston 72 Lynch. John Martin 69, 94. 520 Kaehler. Frederick Earie 91, 94. 504 Kim, John 109 Kubista. Catherine Ann 172, 515 Lee. Sang-Yeob 77 Lynch, Joseph Arthur 520 Kaerakamt. Bret 156 Kim, William 189 Kubista Frank 157 tee Seung87. 159 Lynch. Thomas 127 Ratfka, Michael 115 Kim, won 181 Kuchar, CPT T. 46 Lee, Shane 75 Lynch. William 189 Kahler. Kipling Van 177, 178, 505 Kimbrough, Shane 83 Kuebler, Heidi 189. 267 Lee, Steve 294 Lynd, Allyn 140 Kimes, Jeff 85 Kuehl, Dale 95 Lynem. CPT J, 52 Kaiser. Eugene Thomas 129 505 Kimmitt, CPTM, 54, 267 Kuerschner, James W, 605 Lceman Jr.. CPT Harold 272 Lynn. Byran J. 604 Kaiser LTC R. 56 Kuessner, Lisa 147 Leeman, CPT H. 45 Lynn, Darren 117 Kakac. John T. 603 King, CPT B. 45 Kuharich. Mark 96 Legcre, MAJ R. 51 Lynn. MAJ C. 45 Ralainov, John 189 King, CW4 R. 32 Kuhl, Jeffery Gerard 513 Lehner. Chrisopher J. 109 Lyons. Robert 87. 52 Kalb David 159 King, Daniel 188 Kulpa, Katherine M. 605 Lehner, Christopher 140 MMMmmmMMMmmm Kalloch Aaron 150 King, John Scott 509 Kummer. Timothy R. 605 Leistensnider, Paul 77 Kamen, LCDR J, 43 King, Joshua 193. 257 Kunselman, Scott 159 Lekander. MAJ J, 49 MARATHOn 276 Kammen David 87 King, Julie 129 Kupcis, Aleks 127 Lemke. Kevin 72 MATHEMATICS 49 Kamnlkar, Paul Anthony 115. 505 King, Kevin 140 Kupperstein. Matthew Philip 129. 257. 514 Lemley, MAJ P, 41 MECHAHICS 50 Kamper, Kenneth 97. 254. 272 King. Reginal Delandro 97. 509 Kurilla. Erik 119 Lemond, Chad 191 MEDIA 258 Kandle, Clinton Moses 133. 161, 505 King. Robert 91 107 Lemperle. Mr. J, 52 MILITARY AFFAIRS 265 Kane, Joe 357 King, Scott 87 180 Kuzemka. Aaron 193. 291 Leners, Marty 77 MILITARY INSTRUCTIOM 51 Kane. Scott Lee 83, 505 King, Stephen 140, 184 Kuznik, Paul 149. 518 Lcngle, Christopher 140 MOUMTAIPIEERIMG 232 Kao, A. 60 Kingston, David Andrew 83, 510 Kybuvi, Jeff 85 Lenhart, Michael 82 Maber, John 161 Kaplan. MAJ R. 47 Kinikini, Daniel 93, 254 Kyle, George McClelland 148, 514 Lenkart, John 146 MacDonald Craig 150 Kaplan, MAJ Roger 257 Kinker Kristen 95 299 LLLIIILLLlll Lennon, Colleen 149 MacDonnel. George 185 Kaple. Joseph Kurt 183 506 Lens, Vickie 115 MacDougall, Chelsea 171 244 HwOuMO J V9 101 HtNllUn JrAr MMMiumMMMnnn Marvr K«n 2M Ml •1«nQln rslrtck 1A2 [ Unnc IM 240 t iu , I n Jrff 4 I JM n«ntr HAdcMnr 157 •Unorll Vrphcn I4A »Unnr K lAO HanninQ Tins B2 •Unof Rodnrj 2«4 t«nto HAJ J 40 1a(M Vrplwn 127 •1«pr« nd 140 n«[Mt( nr Voa 72 •1«r (lU John IM 1«rTrM-ttl Bruce IM 140 521 Hjrtootm Moen 117 2M •%»ny %Mnt rti B7 272 •Urroulilrt Chuck 77 H»i BrUn IM S%7 Hark Kobcrt 0!k HarUci 1«nhr«i 164 522 •UrWrt J«mc« 127 Ur rt Jo«cph 109 H T omitj Kk 140 H«roun CMnlrl 922 H«rma nn ralrtdat 604 H«rptc err R i7 1«r%h JohnO 22 1snh« 1 Ar,n»» »g 244 1ar«ru 1 Jay l(U t«r«h4 1 hwn 170 243 522 n«f h 1 Ttmolh) 73 522 Hartcli CfMKfi Tony 291 n«rUn Andrrk 107 ft«riln Andr«« IIA 522 n«nin Cram 1 0 275 n»rttn D«W lai HMtrtn fuQcnc tog Uriln Jorge 117 244 n«nin nartln Han 7 7 2M n«nm Hatlhr»95 Hanin n 114 H«rt)n ratrkrk J M fl04 nsrtin Rr n 97 Hartin ttSney IK 4 Van 10) •iartl nr III Vlnrcm ISO 932 Hartlrw 1AJ R 97 n«rtlrM- 1 DavM 124 291 t r f»1n n? t lourth- t09 latrw •Ikharl ne IM 523 Hatrw« r«irtck IflO 273 523 •1 ffw Paul 190 Math«-M 9lrvT 100 MaihU Mkhacl 19« 523 Hathl« Douglas I40 OctwQT AW A3 244 923 Ma rt JtH alhon 03 Hatrt raul 140 na fW-ki fu M-n I lA najmanlan Hark 107 NaruT Ntrharl I9A ncAlrrr Rottrrl 147 ncAlrcr Utoard IV 924 HcAtlMcr tvr%1n 171 ncAuU Bran] 73 Hcttmn rtirt 171 ncBroom Douflla 129 HcCallcrty Thomat 109 It ncCarrrr CPT K 92 ncCank-y tUchard 157 NcCann frlk 9 A04 ncCann Kobrri 173 Met a t 03 Hc(artft Chritlophcr D 0O4 Mftarth fralgOS n tanh Dank-I 173 McCarthy John W rt04 HcCarthy Patricia fl3 ncCanin Andy 07 McCarvrr 5lo af1 171 HcClrllan Marc 127 PfcClclland CPT G 4fl HcC»c«kry Thomas 179 HcCkMkfy David 129 NcCkNid WtllUm 109 266 HcClure Bryan 160 McClurr Lloyd I2fl 297 McClurc 5co l 117 ncClurr Trac- 131 MeC Calv I 148 934 I 117 ncCor om Wliriam 196 924 HcCormlck Dantci 102 109 525 McCormkk David I 12 119 316 319 939 HcCormIck Mr C 96 McCortnkk Predion 77 HcCo»n COL Ronald O 99 McCo«in Grcqory 99 McCoy Doug 129 McCrra Michael 102 106 394 525 ncCreasy 5cotl D 604 McCrcc Tina 604 McCrecr Marc 95 McC retry Mark 294 McCulloufjh Brtan 115 McCullough Shawn 96 McCully MkhacI 191 McDanlcl Maria 1. 604 McOanlcl SPC A 36 HcOcnrlc PcaM 170 McDonak) Jim 107 McOoruld MAJJack47 391 McDonrtcll George 124 525 McDortough MAJ J 44 HcDowfll William IGl McCIlcce Jr LTC J 53 McClrath Larry 82 McPadden. Lee 176 525 McPartand Oarrln 173 McParlanc Gary 172 McParlcy MAJ Q- 46 McOee Joseph I04 HcOce Trina 85 357 McGeliman hemn 178 526 McGlumphy Brian 76 77 McOouoan Chad 150 344 294 McCcftran Kelran 107 McOcnran Michael 173 357 McGralh Paul 1 1 9 PtcQrUT Sammie 254 926 McGulnncu John 189 536 HcOulrc C9M O 97 McGuIre TererKe I09 McOulrc Timothy 186 187 189. 403 926 McHenry Patrick 109 McMcnry ViMI 181 McMugh Coach John 391 H ll«alne Rnttert 109 294 MclntMh I T( W 44 Mclnlo h Tad 89 Mclntyre Gregory 157 McJunkln Jack 326 McKay Joseph 05 McKean Drnnls 1 68 McKecknlc Vo l 87 McKee Doug 35 07 HcHec William 1 14 McKef Doug 336 McKenitc Peartlnr 169 297 526 HclUlk p Rnbery I I 7 McLamb Jo eph 169 NcLarrvry rdward 183 McLaughlin Bemadetle 77 348 McLaughlin Linda I90 McLaughlin Mark 199 McLcndon Kelvin 79 McLeod Craig Mkhael 600 McLin«key Terence 84 McMahon CPT J 49 McMahon Patrtrh 927 k- all Mkharl lOO k augmoln Bilan 183 klVrl» GetMQr 1 9U K ' VIM Jamc W A04 tnulty Dartty 328 null Drnnl» 139 4 rhr(«( n Kuttrn 9 A04 Meehan Kr»ln 97 Mrlan«on r«}M ard 140 333 Heltnton Keith 77 Melllngri Cirrg 257 Mrllo Chrt»tlne 96 Mrllot Mkharl 93 Mekxh Margaret 72 William E. G04 MAJ G 37 Mengc John 87. 224 Brian 169. 357 Menuer Rod 171 Meredith Honaid 77 Mrrlam Anne P. 604 Mrtkcl Gregg 83 358 Meru Rol er1 T 604 Merrell Mark 107 Mcrrll Andrew 179 Merrill Su«an L, 604 Merrriam Scott 1 15 Mer reau Timothy 140 Me ak: MSG M. 32 Mrv 604 Me lIt Todd 318 927 Mcthcny William 170 927 Mcthvln Glcen 72 MeUcoff Paul 93 Metie Steve 109 Meyer Joel 95 Meyer. Richard 186 236 938 Meyer Stuart 162 Meyer Thoma ' 94 528 Meyer? Jeffrey 604 Meyerowich Drew 133 928 Metierd Charic!i 196 Mkhael Stephen 193 MichaelM n Matthew 196 297 Mkhaud JoM-ph 119 928 Mkhaud William 189 Mkhci« Steven S, 604 Mkhlner Sean 288 289 390 MicKer»on Lori 84 Mldyetle Douglas 75 Migalcddi Mark 189 928 MIkolalties David 139 138 53 Mikula LTC J. 45 MlICi Jr COL P. 33 Miles Gifford T. 604 Miller Adam 272 Miller Andrew 539 Milkr Carta 137 Miller Chartes 179 Milkr Christopher 183. 539 Miller Darren 69. 74. 539 Miller David 151 Miller Donna 97 283 Miller Edward 79 Miller Eric 273 Miller rred 125 Miller Gregory 147 294 149 146 Miller Miller Miller JoM-ph 93 Miller Lawrence 82 Miller Marcia A 604 Milkr Mari« 109 129 Miller O rieai 168 Miller Stephen 106. 107 Miller Tara 166 169. 539 Miller Teresa I 19 Miller Todd 173 Miller Tracy 106 529 Milkr Tyler 136 Miller William 173 Millerschoen. SPC G. 39 Milles Andy 151 Miliner David 87 Millol MAJ 250 Mlllot MAJ B 45 Mills Hirt 89 Mills Rol ert G04 Mills Volt 178 539 Milslrln Steven 149 257 Milvlndvll Aleks 107 MInalda John P 604 MInella Paul 149 Mlr» err I Mintchicllo Angela Uzabct C Mlnkuccl Rocco 150 Minihanc Hcil 119. 357 MInogue Mkhael 127 MInton CPT W 32 Minton Don 196 Miralda Victoria 159 Miramnnles Ji Roquc G04 Mi ent eimer Coward 254 Misenheimer Quenlln 146 Ml kka Steven 93 MI»on Sieofred Bucno 149 Missler MAJ J. 46 MIslretta Mkhael W. 604 Milalas Vkkie 140 MItrhrll Brad 149 Mllrhrll Charles Sanlord II! 90 191 530 «-kandri 106 931 soih DavW IIA 531 MitMhke t.r.«gr 170 MItihum Pdward 004 Mllirl Anlhon lAO Hit Bryan Pelrr 124 931 Hue Mkhael 16H Mile Wade VU Mnlf tul I04 Mol ky 0O4 90 Mur Hand) 129 Moelirrtna John nenry (W 85 531 Mtkcltrring Mall 188 ISO M WlaIt Th Hnas 932 Mohnry TiU 183 Moll Dan 199 Mulnar CPT J 30 Monk David 149 Monk Edward 194 158 932 Monkrn MAJ D 53 Monlellh Bryan 108 Montrynr Dorwid 86 932 Monlgomv-ry Bill 73 Montgomery Damon 83 Monlgomery Hotiert 87 McXKly Douglas 172 533 Moody James 171 M M ne Mark 199 Mooney Palrtck 189 Moore Caroline 186 193 noorc. Colin 173 Noon. Darren 189 Moofc. Edmurkl 1 17 Moore. Eric 1 16 532 Moore Guy 119 294 Moore. James K. 604 Moore. Lee 95 Moore MSG D. 39 Moore Randall 85 532 Moore Samuel 140 Moore Scott 149 Moore William 158 Moorehead CPT C 38 Mora James 190 555 Mora Sergio 128 Morales Ricardo 149 Moran Ian 75 Moran William B 604 MorasKy Mart 59 171 236 Moreno Heribcrto 149 Moreiti CPT B 55 Morgan Danny 99 Morgan MAJ R. 48 Mortllo. Ricardo 109 955 Morin. Raymond 104 Mortis CPT J. 38 Morris Charles 87 Morris Chris 85 Morris MAJ R. 41 Morris Morcy 93 Morris Mrs. C. GO Morris Prof D 50 Morris Robert 149 Morris. Sam 95 Morris Stephen 138 535 Morrison Rkky 178 533 Morrison Scott 115 Morrlsroc Mkhael 179 MoTTve Christopher 150 Morse. MAJ D 44 Money. Daniel M. 604 Morton. Jeff 1 29 Morion. Paul 159 Moser CPT D 36 Moscr. Prcderick 100. 533 Moshcr. John 137 Mosher. Kurt 193 Moslcr Steven 83. 273 Mosko Stacy 72 Moskva Linda K. 604 Moss Chrtstopher 94 533 Moulton Matthew J 604 Moure Scott 87 Moyan Kot ert 117 Moye CPT J 46 Moyse John 84 Mudford Donald Ray 934 Muehlheuscr Kart 87 Mueller Robert 169 272 Mucrs Sieve 97 Muhlenkamp Jeff 259 Mukri Thorn 117 254 Mulhenkamp Jeff 258 Muller Adam 196 Muller Cart R 604 Muillngcr Greg 140 Mulrooney. Garrett 117 Mulvlik Todd 87 Mulyca MAJ T 52 Mumdcn Rot crt 138 Munaei David 97 Munch MAJ P. 51 Munday CPT J. 52 Munson Amy 137 Munson Helen M 604 Munson LTC W 56 Munler Plctcher Mark 68 189 934 Murdock Volt 129 Murg Rkh 160 Murphy J James 129 Murphy James 109 Murphy James Peter 934 Murphy John 83 Murphy Kevin 168 Murphy Michael 146 Murphy Paul PrarKis 18 534 168 riali Rkhaid 190 n ria Al 107 rtakahata Flarvcy 140 rukamoto SPC R 39 flakamuia Brtan 397 f alan John Patrick 1 78 Kail George 196 MlUh I 127 khael 87 riapteiala rialion Tun)a 82 522 nalvlfl Randall 127 riau ok Marcel 101 fldlaye Magatlr 82 rtcal AuvUn 05 rvgron R Oankl 73 rirgion Ramon 173 fVlfcon J 297 fVlfcon James tiarok) 82 83 294 939 nelson John 81 nelson John 107 100 nelson John 300 nelson John Joaeph 555 nelson Jon 85 nelson IT CMDK Keith 204 nelson I yndrl 87 nelson Mark l.evrt» 86 258, 555 nelson Melinda 109. Ill nelson Mr R 96 nclfton, Randall Wayrve 116 536 nelson Ron 68 nelson Scott 120 nelson Suianne 141 244 nelson Teresa Marie 139 138. 536 Neifton Wendell Lewis 186 180 936 nepolltano Phil 197 ncro David 199 nerove Darrel 95 318 nersthelmer Michael Ernst 536 nesblll David P 604 nesbltl Ms P 40 ncster Mark 77 netties Prederick 171 ncumann ' Gic»cn LTC rt. 45 250 Itevertl Ed 117 rkrvcu MAJ Ml 48 Mevllk Chrl 140 nevllle Thomas 188 rtcward. Jon 168 ncwbegin Charies 140 newmakcr. Craig 87 ncwman Bryan 179 newman CPT W. 49 IHewsome Timothy Edward 136 536 rtcsvlon Jr. Daryl 191 newion CPT r 37 riguyen Co Gla 73 536 nicholas fl 173 nichols Brian 160 252 257 rikhols Ernest 149 nichols Raymond 95 nichols Theresa 117 nkholson Todd Stephen 191 152 537 nickerson CPT P 43 nicklsch COL C 45 nicbcrdlng Hkhard John 97 537 nkdcrlander MAJ G 45 ntclsen Suianne 128 Nlclson Jason 178 Niemann. Ertc 07 nies, Jerry 72 nicwald Tom 85 nigro. Thonus James 113 116. 537 nik eUs Bill 72 294 nikeUs Marc 294 niklluk Marko Jerald Elich 161 608 nikodym Kevin 95 nibbcrg Steven 157 257 266 . OQptrninJ I CWxi.rra nu. I 171 Alfredo John 144. 148 535 nu. Troy Owen 69 73 537 noback John 127 noble. Mkhael 87 nocwclto. Prank 140 noc. Jason 604 nocgci. David 75 nolan. Carolyn 101 nolan Chartes 136 nolan. CJIecn 180 nolan, Sean 117 notes. Charles 103 noles. James 156 nordqulst. CPT lUSAP) D, 43 norowlti. noward Edward 148. 537 norlon. John 149 noteh, Robert 72 novalls John Eugene 183. 537 nowberg. Randell D. 604 noweu. John 127 nulty, Steven John 166, 172. 538 Plunn ScotI 171 272 riusom Claude 171 nutt Rodney V 604 nutter fredertck 178 nutting Chrin 98 nyfeter Bill 97 nygurd James 179. 297 nygaard WlllUm 173 357 nyKancn Randall 171 OOOoooOOOooo OBrien James Mkhael 126 538 O Brten James Robert I 18 538 OBrien Jennltei 132 155 151 O Brien John 104 OBrien LTC H. 55 OBrien Marti 175 O ' Brien Mary Jennifer 538 O Brien Patrkk 169 OConnell Jake 107 O ConrKll John 105 O Connor. CPT C, 53 OConnor Chris 157 O Connor David 101 OConnor Gerard 157 O Connor. Honorable Sandra Day 157 158 O Connor. Jerry 357 OConnor John 181 O Connor MAJ M 52 O Connor Rot ert Prancls 73, 397. 938 O Dr« James Rot ert 135 291 939 0«t),Pitnci 06, Philip c. WWiDdll, ■ CWtftlrtll I xr I Owioii,o« , OirajfAjc ! OwftPaiis ! «B,o«, J 119 157 Donoghue, Thomas Martin 539 Driscoll, CPT D. 59 Orady Eileen 119 Grady, Garry Owen 154 156, 539 Grady, John 104. 357 Hannon. Patrick 105 Hara. David 144. 151, 604 Hearen. Scott 140 Keefe, Christopher Luke 540 Keefe. Claire 150. 322 Keefe, Dennis 140 Kelly, Shane 107 Malley. Christine H. 604 Malley. William J. 604 Meal. Elizabeth Ann 541 Heal. Jeffrey 119 Meil. John 136 Meill. Daniel 169 294 neill. LTC T. 40 O neill. Liz 156 O neill, MAJ R 43 O Pry, Stephens 136 OQuinn, Mrs F, 51 O Reilly. CPT P. 53 O Rourhe. Kelly 119 OToole. Michael 160 ODW STArr 34 Oberlender. MSG R. 32 Ot ermeyer. Miss K. 51 Obershlake, Timothy Allan 100 105, 538 Oclander, David 146 Odea, Jimmy 148 Odell, Steve 97 Odom. Michael 191 Oehlers. Bob 137 Oeyen MAJ T 45 Oh, Dennis 177 Oh Sang 150 Oh, Steve 294 Ohison. Carl John 132. 140, 540 Okeefe, Chris 94 Oksenberg. David 157 arrla, Ms. M. 61 )ldenburg. Suranne 191 . John 147 lejasi, Stephen 136 enginski, Stanley Joseph 138. 540 exio. Dan 141 exy. Bryn Christopher 2, 189. 280 365. William 149 meda. Joe 357 Loretta Anne 176, 178, 540 on. Bob 1 16 on. Colteen Grace 147. 540 on, Don 105 on. Gregory Allan 74. 541 ; D 54 Oneal. Frank 141 Ontai. CPT G 53 Oplt2. Michael 85 Oppenheim COL J 32 Oppenhelm. Jeffrey 159 236 Oravili Jr., John J, 604 Ortwck. James 2 73. 254 281 283 285 Oreanek, Michael 115 Orgega David 159 OrisUan LTC J- 42 Oriando. Robert 146 Ormsby. Terence McCabe 106 541 Omstein, William M, 604 Oro. Lincoln 107 Orona. Russel 117 Orpen. Catherine 138 Orrange, James 72 Orris, CPT W. 39 Ortelll. Michael 188 OrtJj. Hector 95 541 Orrettl, Edward Hector 123. 126. 541 Osley Patricia Marie 124. 244. 542 Ossorio. Sancha C, 604 Ostemdorf. CPT B 49 Oswald Dlanne 58 Ott Philip C 604 Ott. Roanne 227 Ottariano. Paul 173 Ottavlanelli. David 193, 294 Otteson. Jack 150 254 Ottoson, Mark 115 Ouderklrk. Kelly 93 Overt ey, CPT B. 44 Overdorf, Christopher 96 Overton. David 105 Owczarek Joseph 136, 236 Owen. Paul 82 Owens. Dan 304 Owens, Mark 85 Owens. Rot ert Joseph 81 , 86. 542 Owens. Sean 127 Onendine. Sharon L. 604 PARACHUTE CLUB 224 PHYSICAL EDUCAT10M 52 PHYSICS 53 PRESIDENT 18. 19 Paarman. CurtJs 117 Pacheco. Paul Gregory Meal 80, 86 542 Facheco. Ronald Eugene 190. 542 Packwood. Lane 104 Padgett, Bill 75 Paduchak. Ron 84 Page. Keith 179 Pahl. Stacy 137 Palkoska. CPT P. 52 Paine, James 146 Painter. Jack 95 258 Painter, Robert Ray 542 Pajakowski. Eugene 150. 256 . John 156 Palen CPT M. 44 Paley Robert 115, 257 283 Palka CPT E. 46 Palladino. COL G. 41 322 Palmer Bradley Hoke 94. 543 I Dave R. 24, 32. Paln . 322 Palmer, Robert 168 Palskamp. Chris 236 Panciera. Michael 127 Panelta. Michael 77 Pannell, Richard 159 Panton, Jefferson 139 Panzarella. CPT P. 37 Papkowski. Mark C. 604 Papp. Michael 136 PapTOCki, Jay 193 Paras Renard Randy 85 545 Pardue MAJ L. 51 Pardue Wendell 104 Parente. Peter J. 604 Waym s Louis 105, 543 Parker. Keith 173 Parker. Kevin 181 Parker, Melvin 179 Parker Robert 169 Parker, Steve 119 Parkerson. MAJ J, 48 Pariick, Aaron 117 Pariter, CPT M. 52 Parow. Jonathan 108 Parrish. Mark 115, 164, 165 Parrish Todd 118 Parsons, CPT D. 62 Parsons Greg 109 Partlow, Ben 117 Partridge. CPT (USAF) R. 42 Pascal. Mrs. J. 61 179 Pasquina. Paul Frank 183, 5 Passar, MAJ L. 48 Patacsil. Pete 146 Paters, Larry 169 Patin. Michelle 193 Patrick Deidre 604 Patterson 111, LTC A. 50 Patterson. Anne 97 Patterson. George 140 Patterson. MAJ Albert 272 Patton Paul 157 Paul. COL G. 62 Rich 159 . Scott 72 Pearson. MAJ M 46 Pecft Susan 168 257 Peck. Wayne IBl 1 Charles Priis 100. 129, , Robert C. 604 175 Penc Pendell. Richard 75 Pendergraph, Jack 119 Penigis. Charles 149 Pennebaker Douglas Edwin 129. 544 Penning SEC M. 38 Penning. Shawn 141 Pepper Coy V. 604 Percy Rob ert 127 Perdeu. Kelly 179 Perdue Joe 183 Perez Jr., Carlos 183 Perez. Marcus 97 Perino. Larry 149 Perkins, Claude 169 Perkins Jeffrey 107 291 Perkins. William 84 Permakoff, Mt, B. 52 Pero. Edward Francis 165 178 545 Pero. John 149 Perrelli, Richard Perriello. Domen Perry, MAJ E. 47 Perry Troy 159 Ferryman,s 545 Perv Axa Stella 132, 158. 248, 249, 545 Pesselli Rich 151 Peter, Jonathan 128, 257 Peters, Larry Edward 166. 545 Peters, Scott Bowen 124. 545 Peters, Tiffany 125 236, 257 Petersen Scott 158 181 Peterson, B. Douglas 169 Peterson, Dr J, 52 Peterson. Jacqueline Lee 155. 156, 546 Peterson, Jeffrey David 69, 86, 191, 546 Peterson. Kris Allen 69 92, 546 Peterson, Richard L. 604 Petgrave. Randolph 137 258 Petit, Kevin 169 Petitt. Richard 104 Petraeus. MAJ D. 54 Petric. Douglas B. 604 Fetrin Sandra 137 Petro James Michae 136, 546 Petrocelli Matthew E dward 189, 546 Petrovia Sal 193 Petty. Christopher Jai Petznick, Thomas 15 Pevoski, MAJ R- 45 Fezzini. David M, 604 Donovan 154, 181 Phillips. Mark 193 Phillips Matthew 191 Phillips. Robert 117 254 Phillips src R. 35 Phillips. Steve 77 Phillips. Wade 193 Philo. Ronald 604 Piantanida. Micholas 173 Piatak. Thomas William 17-; Piataka. Tom 180 Picart, MAJ J, 40 Picking. Daniel 159 1 87 Piert Pierr Pierce. Scott 171 Pictrzak, Chnslopher 157 Piett, William 168 Piffat, Andrew John 172 547 Pillsbury, LTC M. 54 Pina, Raul 157 Pincoski, Mark James 70. 74, 547 Fincott D. 60 Pineda, Anton 159 Pino, Carmen 169 Pipper Andre 125 254 Pippin. 195 Piskator Gene 285 Piscoran, Paul L. 604 Pitt. David R, 59 Pitts. James E, 604 Place, Timothy 173 Pluckhorn, Eric 193 Pollard. Stephanie Lorraine 136. 548 Pollhein, Joseph Dwayne 155, 161, 548 Pollitt. Clinton Cooper 192, 548 Polio I 107 Polom, MAJ E. 49 Polsinelti, Gary 192 Pomakoy, Francis J. 604 Pomeroy. Paul 1 14 Fomichter, Stanley Darwin 118. 548 Poole William Jackson 100. 118. 549 Fopchinski. John 149 Pope, CPT F, 59 Fopovich Michael 175 Poppas. Andrew 181 Porter Bill 77 Porter CPT B. 49 Porter. CPT R, 36 Porter Michael 151 Porter, Torrance 157 Portley, SFC P. 54 Portuese Joel 77, 357 Posovich. Michael Steven 116. 549 Potter, MAJ T. 45 Potter. Paul 75 Fotterton. Richard 140 Potts, David L. 604 Powell Darius 160 Powell, Randy 161, 326 Powers, John 195 Frah. Mrs. S. 35 Prarie. Troy 147 Pratap Moel 129 Pratt, Michael Joseph 161, 549 Freast MAJ D. 54 35 Predmore Jeff 161 Preisser. Michael 72 Pretz, MAJ J. 38 Preuado. Rick 107 Price, Michael 183 Pride MAJ S, 52 Prigge Chris 75 Prince 11, COL Howard T, 33. 40 Prior William Wayneh 86. 549 Pritchard. Dan 85 Pritchard. MAJ R. 32 Proctor. CW2 P. 35 Prost. Beth Ann 93. 272 Provinsal. Mark 83. 236 Pruett, Raymond 84 Pruetl Wesley 179 Prugh Sam Pruitt, CPT V Pulford. Brian 125 Pulford. Scott Alan 94. 550 Pullar. Leo 127 Pulskanp. Christopher John 109, 550 Puppo Marc 140 Purtell. Stephen 77 Putkowski. Wallace 166, 170 550 Putnam SP4 Dana 294. 357 . 280 283, Pyo Sewo QQQqqqQQQqqq 160 QuaiT Jeffrey 160 Quee n ill. John R, 604 Quid .stad. David 175 Quin John 60 115 Ouin Matthew R, 604 Quin Matthew Sullivan 92 550 Quin , Mr R. 45 RRRrrrRRRrrr RIFLE fir PISTOL 326 Rabb. Robert 97 Rabena, John Er Raber, Scott A. ( Radtke. Robert 1 I 122, 126. 551 Raffay, Charles 1 Raggio, Thomas 181 . Anthony 171 ichel. Patrick 82 . src T, 37 , Scott Arlington 161, 551 r. MAJ J. 54 Hambin, Mitchell 95 Rambough, Rob 163 old 1 160 Ramsdell. MAJ R Ramsden COL J Ramsey, Carl 85 Ramsey. Curtis I Ramza. SGT S. 56Randall. Charles 136 Randall. Kimberly Ann 105. 551 Randall. L. 60 Randrup Andrew 85. 254. 257 Rangel, Mrs. L. 60 78 Ran: Jame Carl E Ratliff. William 105 Raudales. Oscar 188 Rauer, Scott 105 Raugh. Patricia Louise 183, 551 Rauhut. Michael 87. 254 Raw. Heather L. 604 Ray David Frederick 178. 294. 552 Ray, Sugar 148 Ray, Thomas R. 605 Rayfleld. John 117 Raymer. James 181 Raymond. Craig 139 Raymond, David 85 Raymond, Patricia M. 605 Raymond, Sp4 M. 60 Raymond Steven 173. 272 Rayna. Pete 183 Reader Sue 266 Reagan Mrs. Mancy 572 Reagan President Ronald W. 18, 571 Reardon Matt 104 Reardon, Patrick James 192. 552 Reaves. Kevin 105 Rebelez. Darren 95 Rector, James Edward 126, 552 Reddix Robert 75 Reddy, John Gordon 170. 552 Redington, MAJ J. 50 Redman. Robert 173 Redmon, James Troy 129. 552 Redwine James David Reed. Brian 179 Reed. CPT R, 51 Reed, Casey 146 552 Ree ; 357 Reed, Joseph 183 Reed, LTC H. 49 Reed, Stephen Scott 109. 553 Reed. Will 189 Reeder, Suzanne 105 Reese. Paul 114 . Joseph 93 . Lydia - 605 Regalado. Michael Arthur 1 Regan. Kathleen 169 Regan. Michael Christophei Regan. Robert 77 Reger, MAJ J. 54 Regualos, Philip 126 . Stephanie 258 Reic 104 Reichard, Dave 107 Reid. Christopher 150 Reider Gary William 169. Reilly. Glenn 159 Reilly, Mark 125 Reim. John 149 Reimers. Drew 107, 294 . Myron 93 Reir 179. Reinhart. Bill 149 Reinhert. Mike 128 Reinstedt, Erick 109 Reisdorff. Micholas 149 Reist. Paul Kenneth 148, 553 Releford. LTC R. 62 Relich. Mark Edward 165. 192, T Remmes. Jeanne Marie 76. 554 Renteria. Celia Renzi, Alfred Eugeni Renzi, Fred 76 Reperski. Edward 107 Repelski. Michael John 5; Reppa, Robert 149 Ressler, CPT E, 46 Reuter Mark 179 Reyenga CPT R, 46 Reyes. David Peter 73, 55 Reyes, Matthew 77 Reyes. Mr, E. 61 Reyes, Mr. M, 61 Reyna. MAJ L. 55 Reyni. Richard 159 Reynolds. COL W. 46 Reynolds. David 605 Reynolds. John 83 Reynolds. Todd 83, 258 Rhay. MAJ C " 554 . Keni 105 Rhodes. Paula J. 605 Rhonehouse. Brian Lee 147, 554 Rhyne. Patrick Norwood 156, 554 irdi, Joseph 75 Carlton 128 Daniel 125 Donna 575 Frederick 178 RJce. Jennifer Lynn 86. 555 LT (USM) J. 42 Rice. Lisa 169 Rice. Mari Alan 183 555 Rich. CPT L. 41 Richard. Christopher 193 Richard, MAJ P. 46 , Beth 171 , Scott 128 I, Candlce 178 Richardson. Ryan 147 Richardson. Shawn 1 19 RIchter. Christina 189. 257 RIchter. Meghan 258 Richtmyre, Rot ert 150, 267 Rickenbacker, Judith 191 Ricketts. Laurel 129, 236 Riddle. David 72 Riddle. MAJ R. 42 Ridge, Larry Micholas 155. 158. 555 , Andrf ' 169 Riester. Curt 104, 266 Riffle. COL J. 57 Rigglns. David Wllbum 83. 555 Riggins. George 193. 272 Rigney Jr.. Charies 125. 254 Rigoni, Christopher James 129 555 Riley. Jane W. 605 Riley, Micola Irene 85. 555 Riley, Ricky 173 Riley. Rob 352 Rinehart. William H, 605 Rlney, Scott D. 605 Rinlno, Theresa Janet 144. 151, 556 Rios. Jose L, 605 Rlos. Juan 605 Rippley. John 146. 318 RItner. Wesley 138 Rltter. LTC R. 57 Ritz. Amy 173 Rivera. Pranktin Delano 100, 115. 556 Roach. Darren P. 605 Robbins. Chris 149 RobcT. Dan 340 Roberts. CPT R. 42 Roberts. David171 Rotterts. G. Brian 137 Roberts. Jeffrey A. 605 Roberts. Joel 108 Roberts. LTC W, 51 Roberts. Laurence Clay 94. 556 Roberts. Mike 35 Roberts, Shirley 58 Bill 58 , Daniel Scott 118. 556 Rot ertson, LTC J. 55 Rot ertson, MAJ J, 49 Robertson. Thomas 175 Robertson, Walter 191 Rot ey. Stephen 75, 254 Robinette. Anthony Edward 112. 116. 556 Robinette. James Harvey 186, 192. 556 Robins, Ms. S. 60 Robinson, CPT B. 49 Robinson, Corey Claude 116. 557 Robinson. David 140 289. 290. 291 Robinson, Grey 326 Robinson, Spenser 105 Robischon, R. 60 Robles, LTC Jorge 45. 250 Roby. JusUn David 129. 294. 557 Rockell. Mrs. M, 52 Rockwell. Karian 276 Rodamer. Clayce Cullln 85. 557 Roddy, Gene 173. 254 Rodenback, Frederick Jay 116. 557 Rodeschin. Darrin Henry 105, 557 Rodgers. Joey 114 Rodgers. Thomas 119 Rodriguez 111, Encamaclon 138 Rodriguez Jr.. Jerry 181 Rodriguez. Arthur George 557 Rodriguez. Cynthia 193 Rodriguez, Daniel 76 558 Rodriguez Edwin 192, 558 Rodriguez Javier 179 Rodriguez. Magda 189 Rodriques Arthur 94Rodmguez. Magda 244 Roe. Karen 254 Roeder. Brian 149 Roederer. Rodney Lee 147, 558 Roemhildt. Steven John 132, 147. 558 Roeske. MAJ Vic 49 294 129 Rogers. Charies Courtney 172, 558 Rogers. Denise M. 605 Rogers Douglas 193 Roggendorf Mrs. D 38 Rohan, Patrick 168 Roitman. Jonathan 105. 357 Rolfes LTC J 42 Rollins, Christopher Joseph 154. 158. 558 Rollins, Paul 97. 272 Rollins. Paul Emery 559 Rollins. SEC J 32 Romaine Kenneth A. 105 559 Roman, Brian M, 605 Rombaugh, Rotiert 159 Romeo. Mark Kollln 116 559 Romero, Dwayne Leonard 70, 71. 73, 227, 559 Romero. James 140 Roop. Stuart 83 Roosevelt. Theodore 4 Root. CFT R. 41 Root, LTC P. 43 Roou, John 125 Roper. Tamara 108 Rosario. Peter John 126, 254, 559 Roscoe. Heath 171 Rose. Mark 95. 236 Rose. Michael William 73 559 Rose, src J 51 Roseborough, LTC M. 32 Rosen. Scott Philip 176. 183, 560 Rosener. CPT T. 53 Rosier, MAJ E. 32 Rosier, Mathan 75 Ross. Bert 105 Ross, Ian 179. 272 Ross. James 96 Ross. Michael 188 Ross. Patrick 183 Ross. Paul 77 Roth. Eric Jacob 151. 560 Roth, Thomas James 148, 560 Rotht €rg, I IU « C4 «nl tvfncf 101 lOJ lO VU IU» i« ITl O M How HAJ ft 47 ll w« MkKMUl 7S in4 «0 IU «« RiMMU « fv ley vw KmmH 0« M I I 7 HdHlMkl HcUmW IIU JAA llu» fii ilutolDplwi 101 RuMTil X HrfM-r 172 Ku k H n 173 J72 lt»«n tlkrMrl as RT«n vikhM-l IHO MJ nyn nation ini SSSsssSSSsss sr» I - i iwniiio-.iiMi no ai r I »n innuio ,i- Oi II] 113 Sf I ( •••ii iwmiufiSM). i«« 145 " • " ' ■ -l llAI«UI01.«T11, 176 177 vx r« 2im itfj ivo jui rn ■of1c V)i sol vx l Mir.-KES M VI r B 11 Mil Ma JM JM " " , I V rrom }«4 I JIM •syt 117 M rr RfTE DCTT 14 2i vrr nnit;iDf«T » siArr j »l•■ ll- ' l, 3J4 3J5 «i ii I.»i» ]7J Vl . fu-nn 170 563 «ct n Jivkrph IBi Wn " Mtne r V.2 v t. K kh J«mr» 173 •v.gr, • 5am lao 562 talM nmiti 157 » Mm «r » 45 i«l«o Uehanl 107 • r T « Gvonic 151 S«IUh Vo«l 236 •luto Mkhwl 171 « « i4nin iGg %«tvMSo« RofiaM IM Sarvalorr Mr R 39 «K4do AndKA 77 wnch io cph IMS 562 Gammon Lyn laa SwnoU Ted 137 %«mplcs 5TC J SO ampaoci C tio I IB S mp K n Kenneth IBQ M2 %«ntoom Jrffrry 110 %«n(rM-i John 106 563 5«rKrtri Plcnr 107 5«rKhci PtiMjotfoM 5«ndbf(Mi. err « «g 5 mJcr» err R 57 5«n(lm 0«vM 127 5andm Trank 158 • dr « n« D 45 5 m fr» WlllUm 155 5fO 5jrv rr i o Ttmo(h 107 Vandford Bcn «mtn 13? %and« ThnfTU« 115 2 72 5andu«iiy cn 5 54 5«nlord Glen 122 I2A 563 5MiLft VwTcn 125 5«numrlk Tracy 106 5mUncllo 5lcf 180 563 •nttogo Cclfto 110 5«nCo D«4d 103 9 ntopo«o Vcrontu 101 106 266 360 563 5mI(M MkhMl 105 563 5«n(u(cl J«mc« 126 2ft%. 5«« SarabtM Oeorgr 150 5«rah4in Ortgory 03 5«rrH}o raul 1 1 5 5«f« tUftMva 58 5artgl«nta ffAJ 5 46 5«rtt» Orrooo Ift3 564 5«rto«i RobrrlD 74 564 5«Mci Tim 83 358 5 ocf Jr(rrr 02 130 30« 564 V««in r hrard 105 « «Or«u■ Timothy r 605 5«vD7 norrrll 87 5«w7Tf Curt 108 5«» ' Joseph IV. 137 Vanlon Rotten 127 V«nnrM Thom«« |60 Vaparrotll ( rx ( 5g Vh rlei AnqrU 83 VruM-ffer n kf m 138 258 Vhafri hn ls 258 Vfv ( -t lame « J fi05 v-hankln David 85 Vharf r a 1« lAI Vha« .erorf TauU 357 ic ktw Wtlllam IW I5U 238 35U NhfTHMk RunaM f Nhnakll Mall IU3 ichnebk- (kean T i Vhiwi Jrfhry l»U VlvMfl.0 Jtthn 137 Vhtrtrnaa»l I ennl% MR 565 Vfttrnkei frk 151 Vhrrprl ( n » 44 Vhreppir HKS J 50 VhreUman Chaite 180 VhftMler Rttbert 171 Vhntedri Adam I 17 Vrrorder Chrt 136 565 Schubert Paul 157 Schwc % er CrT J 45 3chuQ Rntorrt I4U Schullger C renor 565 Vhulet Tom 181 Vhulti Jame I04 Vhuir Darren 75 5chul 5le»Tn 75 Vhulie JctiMne 136 5chulfr Rafaer 171 Vhumaket Shelly 178 Vhupp Jonathan 102 565 VhuMri rrtf 110 VhuUk I IC W, S3 Vhullr r»ank 75 Vh ah Jim 110 Vhteab John 178 Vhtaabe ITC r 32 5chwart2 Karl O 2 113 IIH 28 370 565 SclTkrarti Rcnnelh I 605 5chwarti 5colt J 120 566 Schwartxbaucr ChrtMopher 137 5clTk«lticr Gillian 05 5chweltic(. Steven 75 Schwr . John 161 SctarrctU, MAJ 357 5ciarrelU. MAJ A, 43 ScjUlertc err P. 47 VoH. err B. 40 5cott CPT rt. 46 Scot! J 257 Scott Jeff 117 Scott John 103 Votl Kelly 83 Scott Mtke 05 Scott. R. GO ScotI Timothy 178 Scotl. Virginia J. 109 566 VoU. Ward 114, 304 Scmll HAJ J. 4 1 Scuron. Chris 160 Scadlcf CPT C. 54 Seamon John 179 Searte CPT 5. 49 Scaton CPT M. 37 Seaward George 77 147 Seay Arrtold Stay Jeffrey 127 Scay Scott 326 Scb.a»tian BrUn 107 Sebenolcr natthew 180 181 Sebo Anthony 120 258 Vctmid Stolt Alan 76 566 Seeger Gunter Moral 73 566 Seenj Tim 156 Vflcr COL R 36 Scldel Br n Rkhard 86. 566 Selgcl Da«M 137 SelM- Alan 148 566 SelM-y Ren 171 SetU Timothy 179 Selby William O 605 Sellers MAJ R 54 Selton Philip Alan 76 567 Sehryn JamlMn 77 SemlmlrarM) KImberty 107 Semmel Ocnnl Woodrow 60B SefrarKt Jaime ' J5 ' trn.afki MkhacI Jame« 115 567 SetMin Greg 133 Settles Monka 164 178 244 Sctton Ph(l 70 Scufert Jartel 140 Sever Janei AndrcJ 103 105 567 Vayer MAJ J 51 Shade MkhacI 104 Shafcr fterry 101 294 Shaffer Darren lOO 254 Shaffer MAJ E 42 Shambarh NAJ 5 40 Shamhack V fiO Shanahan MAJ D 58 Shanfv n ioy«e Midori 148 567 Shanrton Suvin II 605 Shapiro Jeffrc) 03 Shartot. John 76 Sharp C hrf%lopher Lee 101 120 Sharp Gregg 77 SharpMen C hrt%lophcr 77 ShalUn Mark 75 ShalliKk John 173 Shaltuck MAJ L 40 Shaver t ougla% John lin 7 5 Sha Jennifer Loul«e I7n • " • Shata TrevTM 127 Shay ll«a 103 272 Nhra Vephrn Haiti Shrrhy l.im U7 U3 Shrlttad Da Shepard I n J 54 Shrpard DavW Juli Shepenuft Jon 2 73 Sheprtd Rlrk 157 Shrphaid (IT Johi Shrphrrd rih a d I ShrpttMh Jam -« J Shkkl« Burton 87 Shields Sle%rn 84 Shiflerd J Charles I7U Shiley Jeffrey 168 180 2U4 SholTr er Thomas IBS ShoffrKr Wilson I 15 Shone SlevT 1 1 5 Shonka Jay 193 201 Shore Volt 140 Short John 170 Short Rock 605 Shortal MAJ J 47 Shoung JarrKs 258 Shroul Michael 136 Shugert Diane 605 Shulcr Tom 204 Shullger Gregory 124 Shultls Ronald Lee 138 500 Shumaket Shelly 257 309 Shurtg David 171 Shupenus Jon 130 Shult. Allen 160 SIbcs. John 71 Sibley J. 60 Slrgwarth Chris 236 Slemer MAJ M, 49 Sterner MAJ Mark 294 Sicrrd Gregory 168 Slevcrs Barry 103 Slcwert n, James Edward 01 94 569 SIgnorctll Julk 173 Silver. Butch 03 Silverman David 149 257 Silvers John 156 Simmonds Mark I rph IfiO 569 Simons MAJ R 51 Simpson Ddnicl 87 Simpson Scott 127 Sims Keith L 605 Sinclair CPT R 49 Sinclair Sean 157. 294 Slr cmma Mike 239 Singleton. Tamara 146 SIngley Timothy 73, 257 Slnncma Michael 83. 236 Sinsley. John 168 Sipes Jr. CPT W 33 Slpes John Thomas 74 570 Si en 605 Skavdahl Roger SKibkki Gregg Andrew 183 570 Sktdmore William Lee 83 570 Sklles John Hardin 192 570 Skinner Crvln Wrlghl 571 Skinner John Jerome 123 129 571 Skinner Trey 85 SkowTon David John 166 170 571 Skuka. Joseph ISO Skyc Cllffon 136 272 Slattery Laura 1 17 Sload Peter Mkhael 172 571 Slocum Slacy S 605 Slovak err G 40 Small CPT J. 51 Small Chris 146 SmkJl Jeffrey Scott 81 85 571 Smith Ar 170 Smith Benjamin 182 Smith Brennan Christopher 161 571 Smith CPT B 49 Smllh err D 42 57 Smith Chartcs 1 19 Smith Charles O. 605 Smllh Dave 161 Smith Davkl 127 Smllh DavM 363 Smllh David Roy 572 Smith Derkk 75 Smllh Gerardu 182 Smith lr 1r g 244 572 Smith Jason August 86 573 Smith Kevin 77 Smith MAJ E 43 Smllh MAJ M 46 51 53 Smllh Maria Tvetle 132 129 572 Smllh Matthew 181 Smllh Melody 87 Smith Miss L 51 Smith Monka Lynrte 148 573 Smllh Parrtela 128 Smith Panio rranco94 572 S ' nilh Rol»h 3 32 58 280 Smllh ShaniMHt 341 Smllh SIrvrn Edward 105 105 573 Smllh Indd 1.58 Smith tia ) 127 Smitheiman Jeffrey F-gan 97 573 SrMMjfltass l «tld 14 1 SrMMSgras« J« hn 605 STKmden Bradlord 123 129 574 SrHmOen l4Nj|« 05 Snyder MAJ M 43 Snyder Paul 05 394 Sobk-sk Mkhael Prark-ls lOO 103 115 377 574 Snltlesk Philip 137 Vibk-sk Teresa 183 300 V n) Gregg I8U 340 Vvgan John Vevrn 109. 355 273 574 Sokot David 107 Solarr Susan 82 Vile MAJ W 40 Solem Jon IH2 VMIohub Kt lM-rt Julian 136 574 Soloman Mkhael R 605 I lloward 106 574 • 575 I 138 Solomon Kalhle V lomon Mark t Solomon rtorman Eugene 80 85 575 Sommerr»es Davl« 137 Sommen LTC L 51 Soncs Bryndol Avery 161. 57S Song Wayne 83 238. 239 SonnUg MAJ M. 40 Sophia S 182 Sorenson Jed I 73 Sorrel William Thompson 192 575 Sousa Ale ander 69 94 575 Southard Pam 72 Sowell Kelly 95 Sowers Robert J 605 Spake Bill 82 Spake Martin 114 Spanlal Volt 173 Sparaco Dor ald 160 Sparhes Jame% 100 Spartacus S 244 Sparus Votl 138 Spasyk MAJ M 50 Spear Gregory M 605 Speed Clayton 193 Speight Jeffeiy Spen t 35 272 Spencc Mkhael Bennel 105 605 Spencer Michael W 605 SpeMirtg Brian 72 Spker Brian 173 294 Spinelli Rkhard 149 Sprague Lynn Karen 136 272 576 Spranger MAJ D 40 Springer ITC O 41 Squier John E 605 Squire James I 71 Sroka Joseph 139 394 St.Andria John K 605 SI. Rose Rkhard 191 SUat Eric 191 Stabile Mark 168 Slacey Bill 105 Stack William 93 Stacklon David 76 StJdcr Thomas Pleville 576 Stader Tome 140 Stafford CPTD 51 Stafford Harold 159 Slagg Luck Marie 576 Stagg Mane 169 SUley David 169 SUIIing» Ryan I 19 SUIIworih William 183 Slanaford Darrel 75 SUnat. John 266 Standing Kristin 140 SUnJoncs Joseph Stevens 609 nley Stanton Trevor 1 19 Staples Jon 151 Stappert Ron 273 Starbird Charies 107 Start uck St y 188 Starcslnlc Kenneth Paul 109 576 SUrti CPT K. 51 Stark S Peter 95 357 Stark Stephen 107 Starkel Murray 183 Slarostanko All eri Joseph 97 609 Slan Edwin 149 Staual Jon 104 Stauffer Dr R 52 Sledron CuriK 181 Steele Annelkse Margarita 97 576 Steele Brett 193 Steele Mark 135 Steele S 173 Sleers Dr M S4 Steers Ed 3 1 B Sleers Mr E 53 Sleln ttolly 127 Sicmpel Alan Kari 126 577 Stempnkk Dan 160 Slcr ger Julie 82 SIcnnel Jacquelirw 168 Stephens Rot eri 181 Stephens Todd 181 Steploe Ronald Joseph 176. 177 180 314 316 577 Slevrns Josh 35 Stevens Ken Stevens Mark 1 17 Steveits Michael |40 Steven SEC M. 36 Slevrn Sarvdra 110 Stevens Wendell 103 I 150 Stewart Catherine 170 Kon IS Stk-r Kkhaid I 605 VIkkers Hkhaid ISO 257 VIII J( James f 605 VJiw Jas.»n 163 Sllnson GregtKy Kevin 136 57 SltKfc Mark 170 VMkton David ( 2 77 280 2 SliKldard Arler r 58 Stoddard Stev H5 Slo)adlnink Aletartder 577 Slorw Arvdrew 183 Vone cn G 33 VoTM- David U3 258 Slurveham Petei 100 Stort e k Vercmka 191 Storey Chrts 119 Vorhamp Vott 03 Vurms M» M. 60 Vowr CPT 375 Sliadle) SEC R 51 SItampe Eredrick 166 Vieetman Daniel 75 U1»»e Volt A 140 605 Mfinger Kevin Douglas 133 136 577 »IMng(eliow Paul 135 I 173 strohl Tract 105 357 Sirojadlnovk Alet 103 SIrom MAJ R 44 Stromberg COL P 44 Strong Mark 83 Stroup Kevin H 605 Slnirlk Ed 193 Sluart Cathy 283 Stuart Charies Erancis 151 578 Sluart MkhacI IBI 354 Stubblcnrld Lollta 85 Sluder Shawn 03 294 Stumme Brian 159 163 Slupert Ron 191 Slurrk rrank 173 363 MurgtII (had 110 Stuti Doug 83 Such Adam 125 354 Sufnarsks Michael 119 Suggs John 127 Suggs Mkhael Lulgi 74 578 Suh Ryung 188 Suhr Scott 140 Sultts Volt 107 Suk. MkhacI 85. 258 Suko. Trent 129. 373 Suksacrtg. Jamrrang ISO I. CPT P, I Sullivan. Dennis 105 Sullivan Gary 169 Sullivan Mkhael 171 Sullivan ricll 115 Sullivan Peler 183 Sullivan Timothy 169 Sumler Darren 161 Surek Volt IB9 Susscnbach Rkhard G. 60S Suthcriand. Vott 03 Sutter, Bob 107 Sutter. Douglas 169 Sultle, COL D. 57 Sutton. Desvcy 1 19 Sutton. MSG L. S6 Sutton. Mike 150. 254 Svoboda. Steve 140 Swalm CPT T. 41 Swanson, CPT C. 46 Swarghout, Brian 86 87 Swarti Oayle L. 605 Swccr»ey Joseph Bcncdkt 180. 578 Sweeny Erin 83 283 Sweetser rtathan 159 Swindell Mkhael 107 Swindell Sam 87 Swlnehart STC L 51 Swingle James ISO Swisher John Kobert 83 578 Sykes Stephanie 127 Sylvester CPT J 48 Stchvach Peter 188 Srurtcy Tony 328 Sruriy Mr T 52 TTTtttTTTttt TMIR ST) 90. 01 riD) 122. 123 RDI 154 155 TMI 186 187 TRAt K nSIDE 320 521 TRAC K MEhS 346 347 TRACK WOMEflS 352 J Taade Jan 322 Darr I 75 Taddy Pteyse 149 Tallent Slephannk 77 Talley Jame« 127 Tally Kevin l-arry 161 578 Tamaro Robert 173 Tapp Christopher 93 Tarabcxchla Jr Bruno 605 Taranto Todd 182 Tarai Gordon John 192 272 326. 579 , I i Tarsa. Michael Joseph 176 180, Tate. Frank 87 Tatum. Vernon LamonI 124. 579 Taval, Lcdfaina 93 Taylor. CFT r 47 Taylor. Gerald 97 Taylor. Janet Ruth 155, 158 579 Taylor. Kdren 114 Taylor, Michael 127 Taylor, Richard 605 Taylor. Rot ert 107 Taylor. Zachary 179 Teach, Jeffrey 139 328 Tease. Michael Lee 133. 579 Teasley, Rodney 125 Telford, Scott 146 Tellier, Jon 179 Tellltson, riorman 77 Temple. COL W 45 Templeton. Clla M, 97, 299, 605 Tendy, Miss S. 52 Tesch, COL T 62 Teth, Michael 93 Tewksbury, John 139 Texas Leslie 150 322 TezaK. COL E. 50 Therrleu Roy 107 Theus. Marry Lloyd 192. 580 i, George £ Thobane Brulen 84 Thomas. Bernard 605 Thomas, Beth 107 322 Thomas, COL E 45 Thomas, CW4 J. 32 Thomas, David 107 Thomas. Klmt erly 129 Thomas, Thomas K. 605 Thomas. Tralrong P. 605 Thomas. Tyan 128 Thompson, Blair 93 Thompson. Brian 169 Thompson. COL L. 46 Thompson. CPT D. 40 Thompson, Coach Bob 294 Thompson, George Edwin 190 580 Thompson, Jose 168 Thompson. Joseph 171 Thompson. Keith 125 Thompson. Kelly 75 Thompson. Lisa Donley 60 1 18 580 Thompson MAJ 318 Thompson, MAJ P, 51 Thompson, MAJ G, 45 Thompson, M5G E 56 Thompson. Ralph Culmer 161, 580 Thor. Jeffrey Charles 190 195 580 Thorn, Bruce 72 Thomley Matthew 5. 605 Thornton, David 605 Thorson. Michael 150 Thrapp. Peter J. 605 Thrasher, Kelly riupatrich 169. 580 Thunman John 178 Andy 87 88 Ibbals . 191 Joel r 172 605 . Brad 149 John Kai 68 170, 272 581 ey, Pele Victoria 81, 83, 24a illar III, Donaldson T. 605 illar COL D 32 Jerry Robert 148, 581 meren Joel Van 146 i:i. Geoffrey 181 I, CPT T, 35 rippett CPT David E, 2 44 280 :. Valen Scott 581 Toatley Michael 157 Tocchet, CPT G. 47 Toczee, David 125 Todaro Timothy Jo; 605 91 53 Todd Todd, L 60 Todd. Micha Tofanl Pelei Tofaute, Todd 1 TofTeri, Jeanne I Tohill Bill 357 Toland, Jay 179 Tolbert, Michael T 2 Tolbert Thad 118, 281, 283, 582 Tolliffe, CPT B 56 TomasI Mr L 52 Tomasl. William Edward 155 582 Tomkovicz, Mark 104 Tompkins, Timothy 84 Toney, Kenneth 85, 341 Tonra. John 75 Toomer, JelTrey 178, 254 Torch. Mark Anthony 106. 582 ToTok. Douglas A. 605 Torres Oneslmo 169 Toscano, Charles 140 Tosl, Sharon 84 Totorilla Toby 605 Towery. Mark 75, 254 , Kristen 136 ■aczyk, Todd 181 ider, Dominic 179, 283 ifford, Todd 75 ilnor. Douglas 151 immel. Brian 181 iver. Michael 128 ivers. Matthew 183 awick. Daryl C 605 258 rret otte, Peter . Michael Tribula, Da Tribus. Mark 159 Trigo, Luis A, 109 Trisler, Michael 84 Tronvald, Jeffrey 129 Troster, Rebecca Arlene 172. 583 Truesdell, Bryan Paul 86. 583 Tn lllo, Christopher A, 605 Trxjppl, Carlo 605 Trybula, Dave 83 Tryee, John 170 Tsagrunts, Joseph 96 Tsatsos. Paul 84 Tschirnet, Michael 128 Tsigounis. Polynen 116 583 Tucker. Jim 93 Tucker. Kevin 171 Tufts Scoll 150 357 Ttiggle. Eric Andre 85, 583 Tuggle Sherise 181, 300 Tukpah. James 87 Tulkkl. Mark 191, 236 Tull Phillip £ , Stev. I 159 Turtle Robert 125 Turner. COL Robert Turner. CPT J, 36 UUUuuuUUUuuu USMA BAMD 55 Uemura. William Richard 585 Ulloa. Juan 168 Ullrich. Mr, Cari f. 31, 34, 35 Ulrich, Andreas 97 Ulshcer. Jonathan 85 Underwood, Robert Michael I 18. 585 Unger. Bob 146 Uni . Kevin 104 Andrt 159 Urbaniak. Edward 87 Uyematou David I 17, 254 VWvwVWvw Vail, Lori L, 605 Vaka. Christopher 181 Valentine, Christopher 178, 340, 341, 585 Valentino, CPT P. 53 Valentzas, Erik 183 Valkenburg. Laura Von 87 Valley Mark Thomas 86, 585 VanDrew. CPT S. 43 VanDuzer, Hathan 107 VanDyke, Loyal 137 VanGorder, Robert 82 VanProoyen. Peter 181 Vance. Bobbie 171 Vanderwall Richard 159 Vanderbush, Bruce 140 Vandiver, Samuel B. 605 Vanduzer Mr R, 35 Vanhoutcn, Lee 137 Vanhoveln Denise A. 605 Vann, Sandy 193 Vansant. John Franklin 76, 5E Vara. Christopher 173 Vara, Mark 96 Vara, Timothy I 15 Varner. Paul 183 Varuolo. Michael 127. 236 Vasquez. Joseph 605 Vassalotti Michael 181. 294 Vastano, Gaetano Erancis 586 Vastano, Thomas 86, 158 Vaughn. CPT M, 32 Vaughn. Michael D- 605 Vaupcl, MAJ L. 42 Vazquez, MAJ J 44 Vebra, Veix, M . 52 Vemura, Billy 126 Venable, MAJ C 49 Venhaus. John Matthew 71. 74. 586 Vensor, Stephen 605 Verbic, James 181 Vereen Rachel 58 Verga. Robert J. 605 Verges, Philip 73 Vergollo, CPT D, 32 Vermeesch. John 160 Vernold, Candane 182, 300 Vernon, A! 72 Vertin, Maitve 87 Vest, Joseph 117. 272 Veiear. Scott 93 Vezeau, Jeffrey Michael 163. 586 Vicari, Anthony James 124. 258. 586 Viggiano. John 83 294 Vigil. David 171 Vigna. John 125 Vignini, Toni 58 Vilardi, Mark Richard 169, 272, 586 Villasenor Dennis 127 Vink. Kevin John 129. 586 Vinson, Douglas 173 Visconti. Albert John 140, 272. 587 Visorky. Steven 96 Vo. Hiep 191 Vogel, James Edward 180, 587 Vogel, MAJ S. 54 Vogel. Victoria Lynn 76, 587 Vogt. Jennifer Ann 100. 124 587 Voigt, Jeffrey Ralph 100 105. 587 ° Judit VolK. Kevin 181 Voller. Steven P 605 Volmassei. Ted 159 Voipe, Joseph 73 136, 258, 587 Vosler, CPT J, 51 Vosler. Mrs. K, 35 Voss, William Joseph 129, 588 VoUw, Waymon 83 Vozzo Micholas 95 WWW WWW WWW WWW WATERPOLO 304 305 WRESTLiriG 518. 319, 320 Waddell Mrs. G. 33 Wade, John 87 Wafford, George 146 Wagner CPT R. 53 Wagner, Ingrid Marie 588 Wagner, Martin 1 17 Wagner Robert 84 Wahl, Carolyn 193 Wdhlbom, Philip 168 Walheir Walker, Andrea 58 Walker, Joseph 193 Walker, Lloyd 605 Wallace. Waller Walling, CPT C. 51 Walls Charles 149 9. 257 Dam 138 Walsh Matthew Thomas 92. 588 Walsh. Michael 141 Walsh, Stephen Patrick 87. 178, 588 Walski. William 179 Walters, Greggory 84 Walters, Lee 87 Waltner, John Patrick I 16, 588 Walton. Donald Cameron 122 126, 589 Walworth Marvin Richard 138. 589 Wang. I Wan 173 Ward, CW3 Stephen 291 Ward, Conan 137. 357 Ward, Kelly 193 Warfleld. James 96. 29 Waring. George 181 Warner. Ben 83 Warner, CPT J. 52 Warner. Christopher L. Warns. David 128 Warren, Greg 95 138. 257 Washburn John 137 Washington Paul Patrick 116. 120 589 Wasmer, Jeffery 605 Waters Glenn 357 Watkins, CFT G 40 Watson, Bob 97 Watson. G 60 Watson, Jeffery 178 Watson Steven L 605 Watson, Timothy 181 233 Watts, Bobby 82 Wear. Elly 104 Weathersby, William 188, 189. 589 Weaver, Brent Meil 169, 589 Weaver Robert 91 97 Webb Benjamin 83, 258 Webb How. 156 Webb, Mr- E, 61 Webb SEC R. 51 Weber David 108 Weber, James 72 Webster, CPT C 50 Webster. MAJ J, 44 Webster. Rot ert 73 Wechsler, William 95 Weddle CPT K, 47 Wegler Mike 146 Weglinski, Karen 283 Weiland. MAJ K. 44 Weinberger. Caspar W. We is . 60 Weiss. Ronald 189 Welch, Dr. M. 52 Welch. Jonelle 187. 189, 227. 590 Welch, Regan 175 Welcome. Stephen 75 Well. Leonard 125 Wellington, Deborah 72 , 266, 590 151 Welu, Jay Joseph 86, 590 Wenderson, Joe 151 Wendt, Veronica 1 19 Wenhe. John 125 Westfield. Jeffrey I 591 I 87 Wetherington, Fred 108 Wetzel. Christopher 77 Weyand, Ernst 166. 170 WeyganL Mrs. V. 61 Whalen, John Brian 83, 591 Whalen. Timothy 68, 97. 59 Whang, Kevin 128, 256 Whann, Gregory Adam 92. 5 Whattey, Gordon 149 Whatley. John 138 Wheeler, Brian 182 Wheeler. David 189 Wheeler Donald W, 605 Wheeler Jeff 93 Wheeler Mary E, 605 Wheeler Ramona R, 605 Wheeler Robert 605 Wheeler Roger 72 John 189 David Roscoe 591 Whipp 1 onald 105 Whipple. Kellh D. 605 Whipple Shari 189 296. 299 Whlsler Jr,, MAJ J 50 While. Benjamin Mitchell 147 591 White, Bobbie A 605 While. CPT M 40 While. Charies 157 White. Gil 112 White, James Stariing 609 White, LTC G 62 White, MAJ D. 39 White, MSG R. 51 White, Richard Glenn 180, 272. 592 White. Shayne 125 White Timothy 72 276 White Timothy Mark 155. 156. 592 Whitecar, Paul Wayne 145, 151, 254. 592 Whited, Gregory 150 Whitehouse. Douglas Arthur 1 15. 592 Whitenack, John David 156. 592 Widdon. Dave 156 Wtersuhern. Paul I 17, 254 Wiese. Dome 188 Wiggs. Brett Russell 73. 592 Wikonson, Ted 140 Wilbur David 169 258 Wild, Andrew Robert 190, 593 Wildermuth, Jon 75 Wilford. Bernlc 140 ., Jim 357 , John 117 .. Kevin 73 ., MAJ 257 Robert 254 Williamson. Terry 176. 178 Williford, Bernard 594 Willibrand. Guy 283 Wilson. Matthew 151. 595 Wilson, Shawn 136 137 Wilt, Robert 108 Wince, Dennis 83 Wingard. Stephen 80. 85. 595 Winkel Jr., COL R, 33 Winkel, LTC R., Jr, 53 Winkclman. Ralph 118. 595 Winklbauer. Todd 138 Winkle, Kevin 147 Winkle, Richard Kevin 145, 596 Winkler Elizabeth 149 Winn, natalie Gail 147. 596 Winston, Greg 125 Winters, Mr, C 34, 35 Winton. CPT G, 52 Winton. Craig Scott 97. 224. 596 Wintrich, Ered 96 Wiregarden, John 75 Wisely, Anthony 171 Witcher. CPT C. 51 Witenko. George 58 With. Peter 77 80, 86, 596 Witte. Richa Wittington, Sean 75 Wittlin, Mark 193 Witzmann. Stephen 179 Wixted, Elizabeth Ann 69, 73, 596 Wohlgast, Marvin 125 Wojciechowski, CPT P. 41 Wolcott, COL Banry W, 32. 55 57 Bridget A. 605 Wonglssares riatee 159 Woo Joyce 183, 2M. 257 Wood, Alan 97 Wood, Casey I ennl3 35, 165, 190, 596 Wood Hely 108 Wood, William 94 Wood Zane nl T 597 Woodbury n 75 Woodbury o; eph 129, 267 Wood ham. Ip 1 49 K) 54 55 Woods Car M7 2f 4 295 Woods Will Ha nison 597 Woolsey. D p 43 Woolverton uce IBl Worthington. Mr Worthrop, John 1 Wothke. L«s514 Wrenn, Tracy 140 Wright. Benny Lee 190. 597 Wright CPT D 48 Wright, CPT J. 51 Wright Johnny 83. 258 Wright, MAJ R. 47 Wright Michael 181 Wright. W 507 509 Wright Wendy 58 Wulff Richard 193 Wurjbach, Shaun Thomas 74, 597 Wyant Michael 159 Wyatt, MAJ L. 47 Wychgel, Scott 105 Wycoff, Roger 77 Wynn Paul 72 Wyrwas. Jim 159 YYYyyyYYYyyy YEAR IM REVIEW 364 Yacone James Erancls 109. 294. 597 Yamada, Wade 77 Yan, Roy 109 Yanaglhara, Scott 75 Yancey. Eugene 87 Yang. Mewman 119 Yanoschik, Thomas Jerome 187, 597 Yanoschlk. Tom 190 Yanson, Mrs. R, 61 Yates. David I. 605 Yates. Dennis 169 Yates, Pamela 87 Yates. Shannon 125 Yauger. Narry 160 Yaussy. l dley 119 Yazawa. Albert 83 Ybarra, Jose 119 Yeager, Amy 159 Yeager Michael James 100. 124. 316. 598 Yeagley, COL J. 32, 60 Yesalonls. Brian 149 Yl, Joseph 87 Yl. Yong 254 Yocum, Brian K. 605 York, Gregory Erederick 73. 598 York, H. 60 Yost, Mr W 32 Yost William 58 Young Jr. Carol 178. 294 Young Cheryl Lynne 248 280. 598 Young. Coach Jim 309, 310, 313 Young. Craig 185 Young. Dennis Allen 1 15, 598 Young, George Richard 154. 599 Young, Kevin 107 Young, Michael 157, 605 Young. Michael Steven 147 541. 599 Young, Rich 156. 157 Young, Robert 129. 156 Young. Sheryl 83 Young. Susan 183 Young. Theodore Alan 76, 599 Youngberg, Bill 58 Youngman Daryl 77 Yuasa. Korta 115 Yun, Charles 173 Yun. Daniel 95 Yun, Tae 119 Yuschak Michael 161 ZZZzzzZZZzzz Zabawa, Gerald 605 Zaiser. Carl 137 Zak. MAJ R. 40 Zamt aninl Jr.. Robert A. 605 Zamora, Carios 141 Zappa. Rot ert 115 Zatloukal. Ire Zceman, Eric Zehm, Kris 108 Zeltler. Craig 159 Zellnskl. Matt 126 Zemantis. Gwen 139. 296, 297,298, 299 Zerega. Blaise P 605 Ziegler, James 183 Zlegler MAJ A 54 Ziegler. Rhonda 151 Zlegler. Stephen 84 Zlellnskl. Matthew James 100, 101. 599 Zlerdt John 108 ZIgmond. Scott 73 01. 105, 599 1 69. 83. 599 . Eran Often subtly, sometimes dramatically, the events and experiences encountered shape our minds, our spirits, our lives. 650 . CLOSING CLOSING - 651 v ? •. v- The Academy has given us a chance to develop mentally, physically, and professionally. It has given us a chance to work together to challenge each other ' s abilities, and to strengthen our friendships. The most important things we have learned from each other. Yet, what we have gained, what we are, can only be measured by ourselves. CLOSING - 653 1 654 . CLOSING Alone, life is impossible. It should be shared, and together we have shared it. CLOSING • 655 Live each day to the fullest, and the memory will last forever. 656 CLOSING ' ;- . v -. , _{i


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

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

1984

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

1985

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

1986

United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1

1988

United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1989 Edition, Page 1

1989

United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1990 Edition, Page 1

1990