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

 - Class of 1988

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 704 of the 1988 volume:

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J OWITZER UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY WEST POINT, NEW YORK 1988 VOL. 91 HOWITZER STAFF Francine Gagne Editor-in-Chief Donna Crouch Design Editor Donna Miller Photography Editor Karen Weglinski Year-in-Review Joanne Wenner Editors Sharon Sole Senior Editor Patrick Walsh Activities Editor Guy Willebrand Sports Editor Jean Matthews Corps Editor Ellen Denny Academic Editor David Stockton Army Navy Editor Anthony Aaron Darkroom Manager CPT Anthony Harriman Officer-in- Charge Mrs. Barbara Sanders DCA Publications Coordinator Mr. James Lester Walsworth Representative Mrs. Mary Jane Dennis Walsworth Plant Consultant Mr. Roger Pettengill West Point Photo Manager 2 OPENING CONTENTS Administration 14 Cadet Life 40 Sports 174 Army Navy 252 Activities 282 Academic 350 Year-in-Review 382 Class History 398 Graduation Week 428 Graduates 442 p ■ y OPENING 3 4 OPENING I TIS INTERESTING TO NOTE THAT THE LABYRINTH IS NO PROBLEM FOR THOSE WHO DO NOT ENTER: OPENING T HAT THE MAZE IS NO PUZZLE TO ONE WHO CAN STAND BACK AND VIEW ALL THE PATHS. fC rr - ' " V, ' ' • 1 ' -«?!; , ■« %i ' ' 6 OPtNINC t OPENIM. Hugh Boyd and Ellen Ph..t,. hy n..nna CrMKh Andrew Kudlak and Al Schoffner •4» 8 OPENING OPENI i , 10 OPENING A XD WELL-MARKED FOR THOSE WHO YET WAIT TO TRY r- HP T r -.1.1. - ' - ti7it f ' n 0?£.N!VC -- B UT REMAINS, SOMETIMES, MASKED TO THOSE STILL WITHIN THESE WALLS. f l» Krik Kurilla. Doug Disinger, Shawn l-iirhardson Hhcilo by Jelf Boone 12 OPENING OPENING I « 14 OPENING MINISTRATION Ellen Denny Editor y OPENING 15 16 ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION CONTENTS President 18 Vice-President 20 Chain-of-Command 22 Superintendent 24 Commandant 26 Dean 28 Director of Athletics 30 Superintendent ' s Staff ... 32 Commandant ' s Staff 32 Dean ' s Staff 33 Admissions Staff 34 ODIA 35 SJA 35 Tactical Officers 36 c ADMINISTRATION 17 PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES THE WHITE HOUSE WASHINGTON May 19, 1988 It is with pride and pleasure that I contribute a few words to the Howitzer to congratulate you on your graduation from the United States Military Academy. Four years ago, you chose the motto " No Task Too Great " for the Class of 1988, knowing that you would have to com- plete many difficult tasks just in order to graduate. You have proved yourselves equal to those tasks and worthy of greater challenges. The qualities you have displayed will continue to stand you in good stead as you take the United States Army into the next century. As you embark upon your first assignments and all during your careers, the legacy of West Point will go with you — the glad willingness of the Long Gray Line to meet and overcome every challenge to liberty and country. Something else must go with you as well, and I know it already does. As is the case with every President, the responsibilities of this great office have reminded me that human effort alone is not enough. Leaders must add faith to their talents — for victory comes from God. I am confident that, thus armed, a class whose motto is " No Task Too Great " will succeed just as fully as did our Founders when they won and built a new Nation. I salute you on this proud day. bless America. God bless you, and God cjv-»-A K s yA — ION I 18 ADMINISTRATION TEi OMMANDER IN CHIEF OF THE ARMED FORCES President Ronald W. Reagan ADMINISTRATION 19 K THE VICE PRESIDENT WAS H I N GTON May 9, 1988 Members of the United States Military Academy Class of 1988: Dear Friends: On the occasion of your graduation, I offer my congratulations and would like to convey some personal thoughts to you. Graduation from a service special calling to duty. Today, you environment into the challenging rol world of responsibility seldom requi contemporaries. Over the last four and tempered. Your perseverance ind and aptitude required to be good off always strive to live up to the high as you depart these grounds your tal adversaries. academy brings with it a step from the tra ining e of real leadership in a red of your civilian years you have been tested icates you have the capacity icers. I trust you will est standards, and I hope ents will deter our Today, as you cross this important threshold, go confidently with a knowledge and pride of country that is unique -- a special gift passed from generation to generation by those whose careers start at the Military Academy. To the faculty and staff, to families and friends, and above all, to the Graduating Class of 1988, Barbara and I proudly extend our sincere congratulations and best wishes for many prosperous and fulfilling years ahead. Sincerely, 7 Gebrge Bush 20 ADMINISTRATION VICE PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES ty Vice President George Bush ADMINISTRATION 21 CHAIN OF COMMAND SECRETARY OF DEFENSE SECRETARY OF THE ARMY Honorable Frank Carlucci Honorable John O. Marsh i 22 ADMINISTRATION 1 i FOR THE NATION ' S DEFENSE CHAIRMAN, JOINT CHIEFS OF STAFF CHIEF OF STAFF OF THE ARMY Admiral William J. Crowe Jr. General Carl E. Vuono ADMINISTRATION 23 : SI OFFICE OF THE SUPERINTENDENT UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY WEST POINT. NEW YORK 10996-5000 TO THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1988 Congratulations on becoming graduates of the United States M i I i tary Academy. Having completed a demanding course designed to make you leaders, you now assume the heavy responsibility of service: to the soldier, to the Army, to the country. The road before you is not an easy one; your personal sacrifices will be many, but you can anticipate a life rich in personal satisfaction. Your motto of " No task too great " shows your willingness to meet the challenges down that road — and to succeed. Your experience at West Point has been marked with high performance and many opportunities for growth. Changes have taken place at the Academy; changes have taken place in each of you. While not all changes may have been symmetrical, you are the richer for them. Above al I, you have been enriched by your associations with the members of your class. You know what to expect of them as they know what to expect of you. Your comradery will be strengthened by this association and by the memories recorded in this 1988 HOWITZER. Your responsibility now is to share with other men and women the strong sense of purpose and pride embodied by our motto: Duty, Honor, Country. You have much to contribute to the Army, and I know you will serve the Army well. Never forget that you are a West Pointer — and that the Nation expects much from you, that you are expected to be leaders for a lifetime. W Dave R. Palmer Lieutenant General, U.S. Army Super i ntendent 24 ADMINISTRATION SUPERINTENDENT UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY Lieutenant General Dave R. Palmer ADMINISTRATION 25 i - - HEADQUARTERS UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY Office of the Commandant of Cadets West Point, New York 10996 24 May 1988 TO THE CLASS OF 1988 Each class that has graduated from the Military Academy has faced a world where conflict and peace seemed to exist unknowingly to each other. Our Army has always had to be prepared to assume both roles -as warriors and as peacekeepers. The most predictable part is that none is predictable. You and the soldiers under your command and trust must always be prepared when called on. This is the year of TRAINING in the Army. Use its goal to ready yourself, your soldiers, your unit. Your own personal development and growth will be the best example you can set for your soldiers. If you seek excellence, so will they. Your unit and its mission will be the test of your efforts. Make training exciting and demanding. Recall your days as an athlete and you will remember it wasn ' t true that " practice makes per fect. " Only PERFECT practice makes perfect! Congratulations and best wishes for future success. F. A. GORDEN Brigackdr General, USA Commandant of Cadets 26 ADMINISTRATION I COMMANDANT UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY Brigadier General Fred A. Gorden ADMINISTRATION 27 OFFICE OF THE OEAN UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY WEST POINT, NEW YORK 10996 5000 TO THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1988 Congratulations on this most significant accomplishment and happy occasion in celebrating both your graduation from the United States Military Academy and your introduction into the Officer Corps of the United States Army. You can be justly proud of your individual efforts. The task was not easy, the requirements were many, but you have overcome every hurdle in acquiring the solid intellectual foundation provided to graduates of the Long Gray Line. Your efforts have prepared you well to meet the immediate challenges of today, but perhaps more importantly, they have also provided the capability to continue the development of the critical intellectual skills that will be necessary to meet the complex challenges of tomorrow. Even now, as you pause to savor your achievements, your new profession will not allow you to dwell on the past. The Army you are joining is fast-paced and ever changing and will challenge you at each stage of ycpur development. Consider strongly the unique definition of education that describes it as " that which discloses to the wise and disguises from the foolish their lack of understanding. " Constantly seek professional and intellectual growth, search for lessons to be learned, and aspire to excellence in all your endeavors. I extend to you a heartfelt Godspeed as you begin your lifetime of service to the nation. Sincerely, U.S. Army Dean of the Academic Board 28 ADMINISTRATION DEAN OF THE ACADEMIC BOARD Brigadier General Roy K. Flint ADMINISTRATION 29 ACADEMIC BOARD I an ! Front Row: COL Hoff, COL Capps, BC Winkle, COL Heimdahl, COL Hunt, COL COL Turner, COL Cameron. Gorden,LTCPalmer, BG Flint, COL Kirby, Prince, COL Anderson, COL Wolcott, COL Costa. Back Row: COL Rushton, COL COL Doughty, COL Olvey, COL Argogast, Front Row: Mr. Severns, Mr. Rose, Mr. COL Vanderbush, Mr. Woodruff. Back Mrs. Carroll, CRT Keough. Winters, Mr. Ullrich, Mrs. Humphrey, Row: CRT Doyle, Mr. Gallagher, Mr. Crim, 30 ADMINISTRATION i OFFICE OF THE DIRECTOR OF INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS ADMINISTRATI ON 31 STAFFS DEAN ' S STAFF. Front Row: LTC Rowe, Col Phillips, BC Flint, COL Leach, COL McEl- iece. Back Row: MA| Sipes, MA) Lusk, MAJ Graham, LTC Johnson, LTC Robertson, M CPT Perry, LTC Schutsky, MA| Boylan, MA) Applin, Mr. Baduel, LTC Yenchesky, Mrs. Waddell. M I MMANDA n|Mul(ca,[ ■ilon.COl ' y. Second 32 ADMINISTRATION SUPERINTENDANT ' S STAFF. Front Row: COL Rushton, COL Allen, LTC Palmer, LTC Flowers, CSM Dobmeier. Second Row; LTC Schwabe, COL Mergner, COL Greene, COL Wilson, COL FHawthorne, COL Flint. Third Row: LTC Fly, COL Loep- is, COL Donnithorne, LTC Shestok, LTC Shive, COL Wolcott, COL Bersano. Fourth Row: MA) Kimel, LTC Ross, Mr. Ciabotti, Mr. Heller, Mr. Cruz, Mrs. FHoeft. Back Row: SFC Barrett, LTC Wilcox, LTC Ashley, LTC Roseborough, CPT Martini, MA) Sisle, LTC Currey. inteus, |q|MMANDANT ' S STAFF. Front Row: I Mulyca, LTC Cook, COL Johnson, BG Idon, COL Hudgins, MAJ Walker, LTC J Asly. Second Row: CPT Carrington, MAJ |H imphreus, CPT Grobmeier, MAJ Mel- ton, CPT Lamb, LTC Johnson. Third Row: CW4 Cartier, CPT Sheehan, SFC Rollins, MAJ Collins, MAJ Stone, Mr. Milburn,. Fourth Row: SGT Sallard, Ms. Barrett, CPT Vergollo, CPT Morehead, Mr. Yost, Mr. Cochran, MAJ Pokorny. Back Row: SFC Clark, MSG Williams, Mr. Fine, Mr. Wit- enko, Mr. Smith, Mr. Crosby. ADMINISTRATION 33 PMO — STAFF JUDGE ADVOCATE — Front Row; CPT Pope, CPT Bassa, MAJ Kimel, LTC Pritchard, CPT Hellzen, 1LT Fi- scher, ISC Hendricks. Second Row: SFC Overholt, SFC Vinson, SFC Farster, SFC Perkins, 5SG Young, SFC Burrows, SFC Blackshaw, SSG Sparks. Third Row: SSG Harcharck, SSG Willets, SSG Celori, SP4, Hawthorne, PFC Williams, PFC Ciangi, SP4 Knapp. Fourth Row: SGT Wesse, SSG McCasland, SGT McKillip, SGT Dupree, SP4 Grajeck, SP4 Lombardo. Back Row: SP4 Hamm, SP4 Boyd, PFC Greene, SGT Scholthies, SP4 Mayweather, SP4 Brylinski, SSG Sanders. I ' A Front Row: CPT Dilibeeti, CPT Charters, Mr. Salvatore, COL Greene, LTC Lim- baugh, CW2 Proctor, CPT Stump. Second Row: Ms. Kelly, Ms. Doughty, Ms. Miller, Mrs. Keller, Mrs. Prah, Ms. Johnson, Mrs. Kilgore, Ms. Miller, Ms. Dow, Mrs. Critelli. Back Row: Mrs. Daley, CPT Debron, MAJ Reyna, CPT Tinti, MAJ Brewer, SFC Phil- lips, CPT Kennelly. 34 ADi IINISTRATION 11 E- ADMISSIONS — LIBRARY STAFF Front Row: COL C. Louis, COL P.A. Rush- ton, COL P. Leon, LTC A.M. Mulligan. Back Row: 1LT G. Grayer, 1LT O. Griffin, CPT M. Dowe, UT D. Walker, UT P. Gas- ton, CPT D. Watson, UT D. Balland, UT R. Watford, Mr. R. B. Turnbull, CPT S. Lof- gren, MAJ R. Sutton, CPT H. Beal, MAJ D. Rogers, MAJ R. Squires, CPT M. Wall, CPT M. Hawkins. Front Row: Ms. J.I. Bartel, Mr. A.C. Ai- mone, Mrs. E.j. Ince, Mr. J. Barth, Mr. K.W. Hedman, Mrs. E.L. Lesnieski, Mr. L.E. Ran- dall, Ms. J.C. Mauchline. Second Row: Ms. L.A. Peters, Ms. L.E. Thompson, Mrs. A.H. Kao, Mrs.R.M. Kehlet, Mrs. R.N. Steindler, Mr. N.S. Battipaglia, Mrs. G.T. Calvetti, Mrs. M.M. Murray. Third Row: Mrs. M.T. Capps, Mrs. T.A. Gualtieri, Mrs. J.R. Dab- ney, Ms. J. Graziano, Mrs. M.P. Lamica, Ms. R.C. Scott, Ms. C.A. Sherwin, Mr. L.D. Tietze. Fourth Row: Mr. P.A. Dursi, Ms. B.A. Shickle, Ms. S.M. Lintelmann, Ms. M. Davis, Ms. D.C. Gibbons, Mrs. M.A. Wagner Back Row: Ms. D.L. Grumpier, Mrs. D.J. Pincott, Mrs. A.M. Vanacore, Mrs. D.R. Mathers, Mrs. D.A. Rapp, Mr. J. A. Garland, Ms. R. M. Robischon, Mrs. P.A. Meier. plOebion. ' " ' ADMINISTRATION 35 First Regiment t Front Row; SFC McDaniel, Mrs. Corozza, CPT Humphrey, CPT Morgan, CPT Dibb, Hazlett, CRT Turner, CRT Russell, SFC MA) Bradley, COL Hayes, MSG Stevens, CPT Holbrook, CPT Champagne, SFC Champion. Mrs. Wright, SFC Duenas. Second Row: Guadette. Back Row; MAJ Austin, CPT 36 Administration i I a «rts li " So : Ms M.Colp, y Second Regiment 1 I i I ' TliiiseHS i;J It Row: Ms. C. Ginuta, Ms. M. Lynch, Row: Chaplain D. Pitt, CPT B. Baldy, CPT M. Seaton, CPT P. Panzarella, CPT F, New- M. Colpo, LTC M. Fuller, MSC F. M. Flott, MA| J. Dart, CPT ). Lvnem, CPT ton, MSG R. Higgs, SFC B. Fugleberg, SFC e, SFC E.White, Mrs. W. Lewis. Second W. Wilson. Back Row: CPT R. Sanders, CPT J. Barrentine. Administration 37 Third Regiment f Front Row: SCT Clouse, SCT Russell, MAJ Dickey, CRT Holmes, SGT Beck, SGT Hoi- MA) Shanahan. Fields, LTC Silat, Ms. Daniello, Ms. Huston, singer. Back Row: MAJ Garner, CRT Price, Ms. Barnes. Second Row: MAJ Argo, MAj CRT Johns, CRT Morris, MAJ Kearney, 38 Administration Fourth Regiment ont Row: CPT Higgins, CPT O ' Driscoll, Clark, SFC Benson, CPT Bagby, Mrs. er, SFC Vaughn. OL Hughes, CPT Martz, SSG Nakamoto. Chisholm. Back Row: SFC Bradford, CPT !Cond Row: CPT Orris, CPT Ekiin, CPT Pope, CPT Bridges, CPT Berry, Mrs. Cram- Administralion 39 I aj-r - mmi • DET LIFE Jean Matthews Editor SB I ' BBB m m BS ■atajy-- CORPS Company Al 46 Company Bl 48 Company CI 50 Company Dl 54 Company El 56 Company Fl 58 Company Gl 62 Company HI 64 Company II 66 Company A2 80 Company B2 82 Company C2 84 Company D2 88 Company E2 90 Company F2 92 Company G2 96 Company H2 98 Company 12 100 42 CORPS tl CONTENTS Company A3 112 Company B3 114 Company C3 116 Company D3 120 Company E3 122 Company F3 124 Company G3 128 Company H3 130 Company 13 132 Company A4 144 Company B4 146 Company C4 148 Company D4 152 Company E4 154 Company F4 156 Company 04 160 Company H4 162 Company 14 164 CORPS 43 1ST REGIMENT CDR Jack Peak XO David Velloney Leonard Matz SI Daniel Simpson David Behrens 53 David Schankin Dale Stewart 54 Robert Cornejo George Helms CAO Edward Acevedo Jeff Fuchs Athletic Troy Busby Dean Dochterman FCSO Marcie Seiner Gordon Khol Honor Darrell Stanafor 1ST BATTALION CDR Authur McAulay XO John Winegarden, Mark Charette 44 CADET LIFE BRIGADE STAFF CDR Gregory Louks Deputy CDR Patricia Abt XO Mark Walters SI Dale Furrow 53 Thomas Dorame 54 Douglas Fraley Activities Matthew Easley Athletic Karen Schemel CSM Steven Donaldson 3RD REGIMENT CDR Charles Haywood XO Thomas Hadel Keith Olson SI Jaquelyn Haug David Chapman 53 Douglas Trainor Michael Henley 54 Scott Kunselman Michael Seifert CAO Gina Klein Mark Jeffris ATHLETIC Scott Sallah William Connor FCSO Martin Lefevour Mark Brantley HONOR Christopher Luma 2ND REGIMENT CDR Craig McCinnis XO Justin Patsey Joseph Marker! SI Norman Fuss Gregory Graves 53 Joseph Chatfield Dennis Sullivan 54 Dennis McNulty Eric Reinstedt CAO Walter Michel David Clonts ATHLETIC Kevin Klutz Marvin Wolgast FCSO Leah Conser Leonard Wells HONOR Phon Sutton r 4TH REGIMENT CDR Timothy Hess XO Lori Klinger Kelly Ward SI Michael Doyle Brian Chee 53 Gregory Gatti Gene Piskator 54 Andrew Eberhard Morgan Hanlon CAO Clifford Hodge )ohn Schwab ATHLETIC Caroline Moore Thomas Shuler FCSO Ronald lohnson Timothy Hiebert HONOR Joel Hagy 1ST BATTALION CDR Robert Fabrizi-io XO Daniel Deleon, Jacqueline Cain 2ND BATTALION CDR David Kini XO Sherise Tuggle, Jeffery Hensley 3RD BATTALION CDR David Weincrth XO James Brown, Mathew Schnaidt i tetliy»K ' : Thorns HiS iJduelynHiiE Ijiii) ChipK ' lo«lisl ' i " oil im- CinaWw Mark If ' ,tj(linl« ' ' " ' MariiBHri- ' ASSISTANT BRIGADE STAFF SI . . . Athena Guy, Dale Kuehel, John Nagal, Mi- chael Farley. Thomas Hallett, Christopher Hannon, David McKee. 53 . . . Erin Edgar, Darien Helmlinger, Rich Crusan. Scott Landry, Patrick Matthews, Simon Goerger, Marc Gauval. 54 . . . Douglas Baden, Kenneth Carlson, James Schenck. John Mosher, David Dellinger, John Letarte. CAO . . . Christine Siegwarth, Scott Maitland, Jeri Gordon. 1ST BATTALION STAFF CDR James Demos XO Dan Olexio, Jeffry Schorr 2ND BATTALION CDR Robert Harris XO Albert Dunfee, Michael Porter 3RD BATTALION CDR Darren Sumter XO Gerald Ankey, Peter Carter COLOR STAFF Lieutenant . . . Michael East Jeffrey Shiley Sergeant Michael Carlino, Douglas Didinger, Peter Finkin, John Nelson, Leo O ' Donnell, Myron Reineke. William Bohnaker, Robert Craig, Christopher Easter, Jon Nelson, John Schwetje, William Shirley. COMMITTEE Chairperson . . David Wilkie Education . . . D avid Uye- matsu Investigations . . John Edwards SECRETARY ... Wilson Schoffner CADET LIFE 45 CLASS OF 1989. Front Row: Lisa Maddox, Pres- ton Lee, Stacy Mosko, Treavor Erney, Vasilios Niketas, Brian Sperling, Debra Wellington. Sec- ond Row: William Montgomery, Robert FHolmes, Michael Green, Jeffrey Knauer, John Clark, Robert Notch, Robert Barush. Third Row: Jeffery LeCrande, Jeffery Methwin, Kevin Lemke, Neal Creighton, Jeffery McMillan, Pa- mela Southard. Back Row: Jeffery Butler, Bruce Thorn, Kevin FHub, Eric Strong, Alex Vernon, Frank Brunner. (b ' i ' V 1989 II II 1990 1991 H l(5,D| .Ii«80,. CLASS OF 1988. Front Row: Mark Hrecquck, Robert Webster, Arthur Meau- iay, Lisa Denny, Kevin Williams, Michael Lewis, Sharon Loveless, John Egan, John Woodbury, Meg Foreman. Second Row: Philip Verges, Alvin Carroll, Patrick Doyle, John Crawford, Brian Mahoney, Leonard Matz, James Orbock, Charles Johnson, David Velloney, Robert Cornejo, Mark Levarn. Back Row: Scott Zigman, Donaldson Tillar, Dylan Haas, Keith Hohman, Gary Duncan, Mark Turner, Timothy Doran, Andrew Backus, Joseph Voipe, Rafael Negron, Michael Evans. 1988 w ' ,- J CLASS OF 1990. Front Row: Jim Weber, Andy Tillman, Doug Boone, Scott Mapstone, Ron Felder, Sharlene Knyvett, Dave Yebra, Christina Juhasz, Kris- tin Edwards, Margaret Medloch. Second Row: Paul Wynn, Mike Ransome, Jerry Nies, Delta Hicks, Tim White, Mark Gagnon, Rus Brigger, Roger Wheel- er, James Orange, Romeo Hicks. Last Row: Bill Carrier, Mike Preisger, Mike Higgins, Scott Paul, Tim Singley, Tom Fields, Mike Andrews, Scott Graham, Ed Wallace, John Brumlik. CLASS OF 1991. Front Row: David Horan, Vickie Lawrence, Kristin Thompson, Carlos Jentimane, Peter Fontana, David Lambert, Yee Hang, Martha Hsu, Vince Duque, Sharon Leach. Second Row: Brian Melton, Grant Heslin, Kevin Peck, Dennis Ziegler, Sean Caplice, John Dugan, David Alley, Brian Newman, Richard Angle, Jonalan Brickley. Back Row: Stuart Gardner, Daniel Swekleton, Robert Cahill, Anthony Davenport, Helene Barreca, Todd Liddell, Joseph Tanona, Richard Moberly, Matthew Louis, Ronald Mouw, David Hodne, Eric Patterson. CORPS 47 a s A ftS: i. . . - . -. 1989 m 1990 CLASS OF 1989. Front Row: Bill Harmon, Roger Ca- vazos, Lou Giammatteo, Mark Soh, Oliver George, Wayne Chun, Dave Biersach. Second Row: Rob Moran, Scott Yanagihara, Doug Datka, Warren FHearnes, John Tonra, Dave Ice, N ate Rosier, Lee Rysewyk. Back Row: Bill Padgett, Steve Robey, Gath Home, John Everhart, Darryl Scherb, Jon Wilder- muth, Chris Prigge, Steve Schulz. Class of 1990. Front Row: Steve Schweitzer. Steve Welcome, Darrel Tackett, Dale Manry, Pat Davis, Dawn Carlton, Drew Magracia, Dan Streetman, Stephanie Berndt, Edward Miller. Second Row: Doug Bryant, Charles Ackerman, Derick Smith, Mark Daniels, Joseph Riccardi, Bridgette Sullivan, Kevin Hill, Dave Bair, Debbie Dines, Rick Pendell. Last Row: Rob Reddix, Ira Davis, Todd Dellert, Paul Potter, Joseph Carmody, Mile Kilbane, Mike Berke, Jeff Kieft, Jim Houlahan. nine i 1991 Dm St " - ' . ,ddDelW Class of 1988. Front Row: Jon Crocker, Dave Noegel, Arnold Evans, Kathleen Chandler, Darrell Stanford, Kelvin McLendon, Brad Stewart, Gail Dart. Second Row: Frank Schutte, Andy Rienstra, Rich Crusan, Randall Reeves, Lance Hansen, Greg Ebner, Tony Vassalo, Shane Lee, Linwood FHam. Back Row: Kent Kildow, Rich FHinman, Rob Craig, Mike Ossanna, lohn Winegarten, Todd Kennard, Chris Bangerter. Class of 1991. Front Row: Robert Uy, Owen Gavon, James Nugent, Bonnie Blanchard, Anthony Jones, Diego Ramos, Lisa Buskirk, Mohammad Flaque, Nyonwoo Shin, Matthew Lisowski, Timothy Lewicki, Elisa Tharps. Second Row: Brain Bell, Gail Curley, Mi- chael Berkehead, Watson Caudill, Dana Letarte, An- drew McLaughlin, Ingrid Powell, James Frazier, Brian Grady, Todd Palmer, Andrew Nierman. Back Row: Jeffrey French, Charles Etheridge, James Shinn, Mar- tin Walden, James Burns, James Royse, Paul Lentini, David Matz, Stephen Havel, Paul Eno, Jay Flynn. CORPS 49 CLASS OF 1988. Front Row: Joel Portuese, Pete With, Mike Panetta, Steve Purtell, Bernie McLau- ghlin, Dawn Hall, Ramona Laib, Chris Durand, Kim Glassford, Stacey Sherman. Second Row: Paul Leis- tensnider, Tony Luciano, Grant Doty, Rich Mo- lyneaux, Ron Meredith, Rob Regan, John Cunniffe, Kevin Smith, Coleman Larlee, Chris Sharpsten. Back Row: Scott Clarke, Paul Barber, Mark Charette, Chuck Hensley, Ed Dahlberg, Carol Ann FHeiler, Doug Mills, Bill Porter, Rich Baxter, Michael Wil- liams. 1 ■ 1 1 ■ ' ■ mm. mt 1988 50 1989 ' " " uese, Pelt If nit Mdau- sOurin(|,Kii, " I, Rich Mo- wn Cunnide; W Cbeite il Ann I CLASS OF 1989. Front Row: Song Choi, Greg Sharp, Scott Mallory, Wade Yamada, Stephanie Tallent, Chae Dolin, Andrea Salvidio, Nora Cusick. Second Row: Marty Leners, Hank Wardick, Mark Brewster, Matt Cadicamo, Jeff Macklin, Selwyn Jamison, Leif Gunhus, Kyle Lear. Third Row: Jeff Harrick, John Bar- nett. Matt Reyes, Chuck Marcoviller, James Mario, Michael Garvin, John Andonie. Back Row: Rob Horn, James Janssen, Thomas Deierlein, Steven Phil- lips, Paul Ross, William Jones, Mike Ferris. CLASS OF 1990. Front Row: David Stockton, George Seaward, Cathy Byrnes, Emily McCracken, Steve Sherlock, Pat Smith, Keith Melinson, Matt Martain, Lynn Anderson, Daryl Youngman. Second Row: Dana Delisle, David Robinson, John Thee, Chris Nester, Conrad Ramos, Chris Wetzel, Walter Wil- liams, Ron Drasper, Preton McCormick. Back Row: Craig WeidI, Ron Green, William Hinshaw, Heyward Hutson, Joe Conlon, Brian McGlumphy, Steve Krnavek. CLASS OF 1991. Front Row: Nathan Rainey, Michael Princi, Eric Burger, Ralf Descheneaux, Sean Peters, Chris Caly, Eric Moore, Peter Kageleiry, Norm Litterini, Kerry LeFrancis, Nancy Hernandez. Second Row: Dan- iel Warner, Bruce Kosolski, Chris Rywelski, Steve Fin- tak, Jeff Helms, Lawrence Lincoln, Nicholas Light, Jeff Lech, Tom Bowman, Darrell Dodge. Back Row: Daniel Clark, Reginald Delva, Joseph Duncan, Stephen Grab- ski, Robert Dorta, Steve Letzring, Robert May, David Morgan, Michael Holder. i CORPS 51 Patton stands in the bitter snow facing the library which he nevered entered. . 9. 100th Night at the mess hall: a ca- det and his date enjoy the real The entire West Point community comes out to support the Army team during a Friday night rally. Doug Gels begins lap one in the lOCT !!i ' i li ' i " ,, CORPS 53 o ,0 c " .f. r:f •f.-;f.••t■ l■!!•|f•|i•il ' •][•rlI■|(■lW l 1990 CLASS OF 1989. Front Row: Larry Hamm, Andy Ran- drup, Bruce Florsheim, John Viggiano, John Clady, Erin Sweeney, John Reynolds, Sherri Langston, Mar- garet Wilson, Steven Choi. Second Row: Jack Emer- son, Al Yazawa, Rob Williams, Ben Warner, Shane Kimbrough, Vince Antolin, Chris Hartle, Mark Coons, Kevin Krisko, David Trybula, Mark Strong, Steve Kennedy. Back Row: Scott Henderson, Steve Gray, John Murphy, Doug Stutz, Paul Kouri, Dave Danikowski, Bren Welsh, John Logsdon, Gregg Mer- kel, Tim Sasser, Bill McRae, Stephanie Reich. CLASS OF 1990. Front Row: Michael Blaney, Michael Lenhart, James Crowley, Chris DeGaray, Randy Chung, Andrew Dillon, Pat Raichel, Tina Manning, Carl Graiffendorf, Julie Stenger. Second Row: Jim Krakar, George Thiebes, Rob VanGarder, George Ramirez, Doug Hall, Renn Cannon, Victor Garcia, Bobby Watts, Jon Gelman, Sue Solarz, Larry Mcel- rath. Back Row: Rob Hutson, Paul Owen, Glen Do- nelin, Kevin Hutchison, Dave Gulick, Brian Camp- bell, Max Ndiaye, Mario Diaz, Larry Miller. 54 a M 0«ea del d,» C CLASS OF 1988. Front Row: Mike Hazelwood, Kelley Scott, Todd Reynolds, Paul Williams, Waymon Vo- taw, )ohnny Wright, Eric Helms, Patricia Abt, Wayne Song, Tyler Malejko. Second Row: Kirk Hanson, Bennie Webb, Eric Bassel, Jim Gallup, John Nagl, Todd Kruse, Stuart Born, Kurt Ricci, Brian Fraley. Back Row: Mike Sennema, Gordon Kohl, Damon Montgomery, Steve Stoddard, Jon Nelson, Dennis Wince, Angle Schaefer, Stuart Roop. 1988 mm, llM 1 JM ' ' » " t A 0Si 1991 CLASS OF 1991. Front Row: Thomas Keane, Christopher Engen, Jeffrey Settle, William Spencer, William Farmer, George Stroumpos, Robert Boyle, Charlene Mills, Kathleen Rivet, Kevin Kearns, Courtney Wright, John Rei. Sec- ond Row: Joseph Jackson, Brian Kleyensteuber, Brooks Chretien, Ward Pollick, Timothy Evans, Stephanie Tutton, Lance Lippencott, Grant Goldsmith, Maril Viney, Walter Lowell, Robert Burns. Back Row: Todd Woodson, Philip May- berry, Jason Dillman, Herbert Petty, Thomas Blake, Tim Bowler, James Bourque, Randy Rust- man, Ron Hall, James Liebbe, Alan Streeter. CORPS 55 t H 56 1989 CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Charles Hart- ford, Anthony Jackson, Mike Opitz, Paul Haggerty, Carl Ramsey, Cynthia Hargrow, Jeff Kyburz, James Hill, Fernando Zuna, Lolita Stubblefield. SECOND ROW: Jack Hornber- ger. Jay Know, Tom Miewald, Greg Ander- son, John Lange, Tad Mcintosh, Jonathan Ul- saker, Mike Shea, Matthew Hercnroeder. BACK ROW: Jon Brunner, Chris Morris, Rob Cooley, Allen Hogue, David Raymond, Ste- ven Plank, Ken Toney, Blaise Liess. 1990 t..ty.f.. f.l .» ' t ' •■ I ■HOIt CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: Lori Nicker- son, Linda Gelinaas, Sharon Tosi, Paul Tsatsos, Theodore Perryman, Tim Tompkins, Steve Shields, John Lee, Bruce Thobane, Ray Pruett. SECOND ROW: Ron Paduchak, John Dehn, Gordon Johnson, Steve Siegler, James Booth, James Horton, Marc Resch, Fred Schmelling, Dave Williams, Terence McLin- skey. BACK ROW: James Ford, Mike Huer- ter, Mike Belize, Mike Trisler, Will Childers, John Moyse, Greg Walters, William Perkins, Jeff Evenson, Tom Clancy, Alan Smith, Rob Wagner. (8i » dBWHs «!S. i ss si 1991 ttm % 3H . i9 9k w --Uyl CLASS OF 1991. FRONT ROW: Brian Conjel- co, John Edwards, Carter Rogers, Warren Cox, Antonio Logan, John Sigler, Laura Fetko, Jeff Shoemaker, John Soupenk, Jennifer Beauden. SECOND ROW: Bryan Diermer, Beach Sachse, Dan Clevenger, Andrew Duszynski, Robert Seymour, Robert Cash- mon, Terence Rice, Doug Sims, Ernest Pas- teur. THIRD ROW: William James, Rob Pat- ton, Pearce Hammond, Todd Rumbles, Rob Johnson, Joseph Ryan, Laura Maher, Darren Olson, Patrick Hynes, Patrick Cooley. BACK ROW: Scott Haynes, Hugo Lentz, Martin Cudzilo, Chris Willis. 1988 CLASS OF 1988. Rob Fitzsimons, Kirk Mills, William Hasper, Ellen Dexter, Steve Frank, David Drotar, Sarah Llaguno, Steve Burk, Jeff Heer, John Haller, Dean Hummer, Bruce Lipp, Missy Cochran, Steve King, Barth Fass- bender, Jon Amberg, Brian Michaelson, Mike Suk, Dave Shankin, Jeff Kimes, Mark Owen, Randy George, Dan Prichard, Archie Jackson. 57 1988 58 CLASS OF 1988. Front Row: David Dellinger, Craig Matsuda, Robert Montgomery, Laura Vanvalkenburg, William Barnes, Linda Schimminger, Caren Goode, John Menges. Second Row: Daniel Kirk, Daniel Simp- son, Mark Eishelman, Frank Tate, Michael Noble, Coll Haddon, Edwin Martinez, Mark Knowlton, Dean Do- chterman. Back Row: Scott King, Lawrence Brede, Samuel Swindell, Ian Hunter, Antonio Garcia, Mark Walters. MiJJ I ly ' i iJ .S ' W ' lA P 1989 r .m 1990 t .T,l f f fV f t f CLASS OF 1989. Front Row: Yurika Saito, Erin MacLeod, John Massone, Melody Smith, Diana Strickland, Anthony Briggs, Joseph Yi, Robert Cwin- ner, David Millner, Matthew Marcy. Second Row: Joseph Bolton, Richard Moore, David Kammen, Ed- ward Dyke, Brian Kilgore, James Ford, Tyno Carter, Brent Vanmanen, Eugene Yanley, John Matlock. Back Row: Burton Shields, Edward Ubaniak, Michael Rauhut, Scott McKechnie, Mark Solomon, David Gravel, Michael Francomb, David Dowling, Craig Newmaker, Michael Napierala, Jeffrey Klein. CLASS OF 1990. Front Row: Lyndel Nelson, Ronald Bunch, Steven Kroelein, Terrell Boyd, Brian Garri- son, Seung Lee, Audrey Hanagan, Salvatore Sirna, Thomas Biel, Jennifer Flemming. Second Row: David Smole, Brian Mangus, Vincent Westover, Morrell Savoy, Gregory Decker, Brian Swarthout, Charles Morris, John Wade, Doug Chamberlain, Brian Pierce, Patrick Walsh. Back Row: Matthew Vertin, Timothy Mulville, Karl Muehlheuser, Robert Lyons, Joseph Dejulius, Carl Curriera, Daniel Ewen, Keith Markham, Corey Averill, Michael Dullea. 1991 -i Ww. ii4« Mm. CLASS OF 1991. Front Row: David Romano, Eliza- beth Boggs, Julie Wood, Sharon Decrane, David Sib- ert, Stephanie Southard, Johnathon Williams, Alex Baker, Sean Crowley, William O ' Brien, Scott Hosack, Christopher Claytor. Second Row: Edward Boyouth, David Baxter, Kyle King, Gregory Niemi, Edward Reddington, Matthew Blakley, Bern Christianson, Anthony Deboom, Mark Card, James Schleck, Charles Poche. Back Row: Richard Campbell, Ste- phen Moran, James Montgomery, Mark Alaia, Omu- so George, Jon Crist, Brian Sharpe, Robert Dill, Mark Potter, Christopher Harlan, Brent Bourne, Scott Bender. CORPS 59 f " " H r- Isi l ■ -,:.-Up- ' ' :S . 01 ■■: •. ■•.--it ' - «! ' ' Vv ' , mr CADET LIFE 61 CLASS OF 1989. Front Row: Leona Cooper, Leapaina Tavai, Dong Lee, Maurice Williams, Mitchell Ram- bin, Jonathan Lacey, Michelle Bennet t, Jonathan Mayer, Scott Storkamp, Edward Garcia. Second Row: Tracey Studer, Paul Metzlof, Joseph Hawes, Kelly Ouderkirk, Glenn Waters, Sean Carroll, David Stone, Scott Vezeau, Joseph Miller. Back Row: Christopher Tapp, Steven Plank, Brian Funpar. CLASS OF 1990. Front Row. Ricardo Davila, Michael Campbell, Morey Morris, Joseph Bruno, Thor Sew- ell, Deborah Kotulich, Paula Schasberger, Scott Lath- rop, Brian Layton, Sara Lienau. Second Row: Gregory Sarafian, Timothy Ingle, Rodney Davis, Stephen Mis ka, Scott Sutherland, Jennifer Grzbek, Matthew, Kephart, Blair Thompson, Dennis Chapman, William Tucker, Michael Hill. Back Row: David Williams, Thomas Shea, Kenneth Casey, James Wescott, Troy McCann, Thomas Gilligan, Jeffrey Wheeler, William Stack, Daniel Kinikinl. 62 I 1 CLASS OF 1988. Front Row: Matt Anderson, Pablo Mariano, Scott Harris, Beth Prost, Butch Agsalud, Sandy Galacio, Pete Bickford, Susan Bielski, Jeffrey Shapiro, Michele Futernick. Second Row: Steven Eskridge, Michael Mellor, Jack Painter, Bradley Ger- icke, Ed Acevedo, Mike Farley, Paul Chevlin, Aaron Brody, Marcie Seiner, Michael Ryan, Bill Soscia. Back Row: Todd Hecker, Aaron Silver, Sean Deller, Myron Reineke, Jim Pruneski, Dean Hughes, Paul Bento, Mike Tetu, Tim Isacco, Jeff Fuchs, Ted Daley, Sam Camel. 1988 CLASS OF 1991. Front Row: Jennifer dinger, Michael Kennedy, Scott Gensler, Gregory Gotshall, Eric Tim- merman, Robert Salter, Donald White, Andrew Lau- man, Jeffrey Kessler, Nichole Glass. Second Row: James Fowler, Dreux Coogan, Christopher Barden, Robert Goldsmith, Wayne Silence, Mark Orwat, Mark Gah- man, David Boone, Damion Cordova. Back Row: Jason Leroy, Kirk Swanson, John Granville, Charles Michael- sen, Craig Morrow, Melton Hamilton, Mark Moloney, Dana Aubel, Kristopher Rosner. , Wle ' ' W» CORPS 63 CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: Fieore DeCosty, Da- vid Cluth, Patrick O ' Dea, Rick Kern, James Jones, Joel Meyer, Cynthia Branch, Jim Saconne, Julie Des- mond, Lisa Haylett. SECOND ROW: Lou Snowden, Chris Stewart, Curt Felstner, Frank Mayer, Chris Lis- ick, Sam Morris, Jeff Jack. BACK ROW: Bill Haus- child, Mike Schoedel, Ray Nichols, Steve Browh, Travis Dalton. CLASS OF 1991. FRONT ROW: Kenneth Chase, Merkell Medlock, John Hefferman, Richard Craw- ' ford, Greg Reckler, Sam Tabot, Vonnette Couch, j Mike Parker, David Hejl, Marilyn King. SECOND 3 ROW: Brent Crabtree, Brian Kewak, Tim Thatcher, Doug Vallejo, Jeff Jennette, Wesley Blair, Carlos Canine, Kevin White, Christian Childs. BACK ROW: Kevin Berry, Jason FHodell, Aaron Dogue, Mike De- morat, Frank Vetter, William Erwin, Mark Arnoll, Rob Pawlak, Shawn Arch. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: David Bruner, Alan Drum, Phillip Hayes, John Hiatt, Darrel Nerove, Mike Esquivel, Joseph Mckay, An n Marshall. SECOND: David Bennett, John Garnica, Nicholas Vozzo, David Behrens, Dale Kuehl, Grewg Allen, William Boice, Troy Busby, Marc McCreery. BACK ROW: Scott Johnson, William Wechsler, Darren Rebelez, Danny Morgan, Kevin Fortier, David Hamm, Scott Mait- land. CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Maribeth Maqueda, Peter Stark, Amy Bennett, Adrianne Ruggles, Daniel Yun, Gillian Schneitzer, Mike Hobbins, Paul Finken, Kevin Nikodym, Mike Brumagin. SECOND ROW: Chris Drinkard, Mike Flarnett, Austin Neal, Paul Sny- der, James Snow, Brian Gilbert, Craig McCarthy, Charles England, Kelly Sowell, John Ford. BACK ROW: Mike Ball, Jaime Serrano, Ron Albrecht, Brad- ley Golden, John Dunleavy, John Scott, Kevin Hen- dricks, Matthew Martin, Robert Forte, Robert Mark. Kennelli Cte VonneW . ' o c CLASS OF 1989. Front Row: Robert Klucki, Martin Ryan, Kevin Meehan, Michael Shinners, Philip Tull, Joel Lin, Corwin )ackson, Kathy Hazelwood, Diane Bodnar, Anne Patterson. Second Row: Eric Niemann, Bill Mahaney, James Harrington, Juan Dominguez, Timothy Keating, Sally West, Charles Collins, John Kelly, Dennis Blaker, Wayne Cancro, Timothy Johnson. Back Row; Michael Crawford, John Garcia, Doug Gels, Ken Kamper, Marcus Perez, Mark Hamel, Thomas Sheehy, William Nyfeler, Mark Jennings, Arthur Hall, Andrew Strauser, Michael Brownfield. CLASS OF 1990, Front Row: Mark Vara, James Garrett, II Kim, Vince Camcho, William Gibson, Scott Fader, Amy Cromwell, Mark Kuharich, Chris Mello, Deborah Brown. Second Row: David Ferguson, Fred Wintrich, James Ross, Steve Visosky, Gary Douglas, Chris Over- dorf, Michael Backus. Back Row: Todd Mattson, James Warfield, Christopher Boyle, Shawn McCullough, Da- vid Anderson, Joseph Tsagronis. 1989 ■■ t .f. f- .«- e 1990 :adet life CLASS OF 1988. Front Row: Mark Freitag, Donna Miller, Robert Watson, Thorsten Littau. Second Row: Alan Wood, Robert Rabb, Robert Weaver, Jack Peak, Mark FHill, Adrian Fehl. Third Row: Sean Lewis, Kevin Adams, Dana Munari, Carl Woods, Gerald Taylor, James Meade, Mary Devoe. Back Row: Daniel Albert, Thomas Earls, Charles Crosby, Douglas McKee, Paul Hurley, David Tuttle, Andreas Ulrich, William Coffin, Kevin Carroll, Douglas Fraley. 1988 CLASS OF 1988. Front Row: Dan Albert, Mary Devoe, Rob Weaver, Adrian Fehl, Paul FHurley, Jack Peak, Carl Woods, Alan Wood, Mart Freitag, Donna Miller. Second Row: Andy Ulrich, Chuck Crosby, Kevin Adams, Doug McKee, Sean Lewis, Bob Wat- son, Kevin Carroll, Mike Gold, Dana Munari. Back Row: Pat Matlock, Thor Littau, Mark Hill, Dave Tuttle, Jerry Taylor, Jim Meade, Bill Coffin, Tom Earls, Rob Rabb, Dave Hamilton. in f Ml ' 9ri ' 91 Ii. ' 1 „Jf J? J ' : 1991 ' - ' ' ' ' - ' ' ■ ' - ' .v.kr CLASS OF 1991. Front Row: Glen Brown, Doug Wil- lis, Mark Rose, Roland Edwards, Kevin Keepfer, Rus- sel Utych, Amy McDonald, Scott Chapman, Kim- berly Wilson, Laurie Reider, Beverly Edwards. Sec- ond Row: Andy Hall, Brett Ninomiya, Antonio Tho- mas, Rich Ryan, Flavio Bastiani, Craig Miller, Ron Pruitt, Winston Glover, Christopher Johnson, Mike Cole. Back Row: Chip Armer, Mark Ceech, Tom Rossman, Marc Pana, Bryan Balding, Troy Kelley, Ed- ward Falkowski, Steve Segurdo, Martin Guillen, Jas- on Marqauith. CORPS 67 r " What am I gonna do after 1 graduate? HANG LOOSE!! " Cadet gets into intraniurder ' soccer. 68 USMA shows Citadel cadets its spirit with ' brigade PT ' . Charles Broaddus squeezes out one last sit up for DPE. FniKine ( " Hey — the TEDs make me look tough! ' -rancine Cagne locks it up for 100th night. C-1 ' s plebes plead to touch a firstie ' s ring. ■■ BL X 1 H I H Pl B J Rr JF vT H ri H r jbi lj n liml 1 i, j»y lB :: ' ' ' P PBirv! i ri 1 ' K r flRu Ss Friday night rally in central area . . . the corps ' answer to study conditions. plebe yelling at ' her ' firsties — paybacks can be fun! ' = - J " Umpf! " C-4 players giving it theii all in combat soccer. . . . Body by DPE B-4 firstie sweats under stress. CORPS 69 1-4 studs? or are they freezing in the fall chill? Photo by Phil Krichilsky. I Joel Lin discovers that Australia is more than " Just an island. " " You ' ve got to be kidding, ma ' am! " Role reversal ' 88. ' :ii «i 1 ilerevewl ' K-1 parties it up after Homecoming football game. Tailgates are sucfi fun! ' V Every cadet finds a moment in the day to gab with his friends. CORPS 71 72 C. • T LIFE AWAII TEXAS GERMANY KOREA SCOTLAND Ml WSI T sC m Qiw i ft rf M v npi ' H K ' - jSt 1 h mJ:; ! 1 ■P|G ' : J! " , " ' ' jft .. . -gii £j rfM H " - s, ). SPRING BREAK CADETS FLOCK TO FLORIDA X-ROADS AFRICA FOREIGN ACADEMY EXCHANGES m f ' ,- rl6N! ■V, • . ■ f ' - i -g — • ' ■ Matt Matsuda and Brian Michelson having found the last point of the long range land nav course, head back to the start point. Because of heavy rioting in Panama, ca- dets take a landing craft to skirt the in- tense areas and arrive at the airport. -- ■ " ' t • ' 74 C.-XDET LIFE n .1 CADETS FORGO EXTRA LEAVE TO ATTEND JUNGLE SCHOOL PANAMA The Class of ' 88 is unique in t at almost a third of us attend- the Jungle Warfare Course at Sherman, Panama. Because 3 class trip section was orga- ed on relatively short notice, pre-empted some of our I ive plans. A few malcontents j|iined and cried when called do their duty. But en the last MRE was en and the last M-16 tored to its pristine ginal condition, all eed that this windfall I d yielded more pro- sional growth than a uple of idle weeks on ne corrupt beach. a Panama. Dn the trip from wart AFB to Howard B, we had time to ?culate on why ' 88 I i been singled out f| the distinction of immer warrior. " Tie said that we were ng to send a signal to [ niel Ortega. Others imed we had to use money left over fim fixing the plain. Or t we were the sub- ts of a diabolical L experiment. DHICA " eventually elerged as the most credible e|)lanation. Ve knew of one classmate o actually volunteered to at- d jOTC. He was the guy who :ustoms had to explain why i had six different Gerger fjiting knives in his duffel. It is [ieved that during the last Zl he had hit his head while unting the shelf. e crossed the isthmus from Pjjama City to Colon in Ameri- c;| school buses decorated with life size murals of Madon- na, the cast of General Hospital, Mr. T, etc. Peace Corps volun- teers paint the buses this way to foster pro-American sentiment. Who says aid never reaches the common people? We wondered what we would find in Panama - tropical idyll or swamp? Playground of the rich and famous or steaming jungle hell? Ft. Sherman was all of these and more. We lived in a big, airy barracks with a roof and a waist-high wall around all sides, but otherwise open to the sea breeze. From our bunks we could see the ships in Limon Bay as they waited their turn to go south through the canal. Be- yond the water we could make out the city of Colon. Behind the barracks there was a parade field, an airstrip, a lagoon with trails were red, slippery clay, landing craft, and a few bun- There was a lot of Black Palm dred square miles of jungle. The about. And as soon as you lay beach was just down the road down on the ground, you found from our barracks, as were sev- a dozen ants crawling over your eral old coast artillery em- arms and hands. So sometimes placements. We all fell in love we lost sight of what an aesthet- with this place. ic treat it was to wander in a pri- We loved the climate and meval forest. Our first block of in- struction covered the characteristics and techniques of guerilla fighters. SGT Santiago demonstrated two or three dozen typical boobie traps, such as the pungy stick, the toe popper, etc. How were we to avoid them? " Be real careful, cadet. " Other briefings cov- ered the poisonous snakes, plants, and an- imals that we, as leaders, might fall victim to. The West Point field reps never mentioned these! And although most of us never saw a fer-de-lance, bushmas- ter, vampire bat, jaguar, or malaria mosquito, the briefings provided us with wonderful stor- ies for Mom and Dad. " It ' s no big deal. Mom. jungle the best. Every morning The bat just anesthetizes your and afternoon there were thun- skin with its saliva, then sinks his der, lightning, and torrential fangs in, and drinks a couple rain, while the rest of the day we pints of blood. You don ' t even enjoyed blazing sun and tem- wake up. " peratures in the 80 ' s and 90 ' s. It Other training highlights in- got a little humid as well. Nights eluded Australian rappelling, were calm and refreshingly raid and ambush FTX ' s, tracking, cool. The weather created a water crossings, and repeated mystery: why did the advance warnings from SGT Santiago sheet say to pack a field jacket? that we would be a no-go at his The jungle was fascinating station if we did not listen up. and beautiful and like nothing We also took two romantic sea we had ever seen. True, the cruises. The capstone exercise CADET LIFE 75 i PANAMA continued Stream crossing included an ambush raid with anphibious insertion. (OPFOR stomped on us.) The Green Hell Obstacle Course and our land navigation courses were outstanding. Green Hell included a stretcher carry, a cargo net, a slime pit, various obstacles, and a good run over slippery rocksand clay. Let ' s hope that DPE never hears about this one. The two land nav courses meant stumbling around a sweltering jungle all day wearing tons of equipment. Hoo-ah! Unfortunately, about a third of us misunderstood the scoring system and failed JOTC. But we are all professionals in ' 88, so there are no hard feel- ings. It is interesting that during the building of the Panama Rail- road, Chinese workers some- times grew despondent over their bleak lives and committed suicide en masse. Fortunately for us, video juke boxes and beer vending machines have been installed since then. Rec- reational opportunities and al- cohol at Ft. Sherman are like hu- man life in the Iranian army: plentiful . . . and cheap! CPT California, with the wisdom of Solomon, let us police our own ranks. We graduated from JOTC on June 13, 1987. After the presen- tation of the coveted chrome machete, we joined hands with the commander of USARSO and recited " God Bless the USA. " We took landing craft back through the canal because the rioters were trying to burn down Colon. The majority of us really wanted to stay longer. Decades from today, histo- rians will look at the great sol- diers, statesmen, and leaders in industry who will emerge from the class of ' 88, and they will say, " their characters bear the unmistakable stamp of JOTC. " In the meantime, three intrepid cadets from ' 88 have volun- teered to serve in the 193d In- fantry Brigade, and thus carry on the great tradition estab- lished by their classmates. No Task Too Great! t - ' ■r 1, i mi 76 CADET LIFE Donna Miller enjoys the swamps of Panama TPWi ,LLam,is roam tree in the Andes. Photo b Boh Wal ' .on BOLIVIA What an adventure! Six hour bus rides on dusty, bumpy, mountainous roads were the extent of our rough- ing it in Bolivia. Ricardo Diaz and Bob Watson traveled as far as the highlands above La Paz. The land of the Andes and " coca " was a great experience with many faces and places that will be remembered. ) ' " - ' " ' - 1 Iticardo Diaz is escorted in the highlands Phoro by Bob Walson CADET LIFE 77 " • ' ' il CROSSROAD AFRICA " We were climbing this mountain because every morning it was there, with the sun glistening off its snow-capped pinnacle. We were climbing this mountain because we were young and strong and could do it. " writes Shelly Shumaker about the climb to 1700 feet up Mt. Kilimanjaro. The Operation Crossroad theory was to become slowly cultured to the African conti- nent and its way of life. Our group was sent to Mwanza, Tanzania, a small city located on the edge of Lake Victoria. How- ever, we spent time in Nairobi, Kenya as well as traveling across the northern part of Tanzania. We even climbed Mt. Kiliman- jaro. Reliable transport ation was difficult to find. After several days of flying from the United States to France to Africa we ar- rived in Nairobi at three A.M. with no one to meet us. We spent the night on the floor of the airport, fighting off mosqui- tos and dreaming of malaria. We spent the next several days in Dar-Es-Salem taking daily bus trips into the city in search of transportation to Mwanza. in our free time we got acquainted with the fishermen who lived on the beach next to our hotel. That was our first encounter with the poorer section of Africa. It was an eyeopening ex- perience to have people beg- ging for the clothes on our backs, the shoes on our feet, and the money in our pockets. However, these were the only clothes that we had brought, and they would have to last us for six weeks. We loved being near the beach at Dar-Es-Sal em, yet we were anxious to get to our work project in Mwanza. Once at our lakeside city we stayed there for the remaining four weeks. During our first few days we met the leaders of the Vijana Youth Organization, our sponsors. With pen in hand we signed many guest books. We finally settled into a routine. But, with routine came frustra- tion. Our project group was origi- nally instructed to build a septic tank which involved hours of digging and raking. We would then fill the pit with water to soften the ground for the next day. The problem was a lack of tools. With eight people in our group and only three shovels, five people would have to look for things to do. Wanting to work while not having the re- sourses to do so was frustrating. We took turns using the shovels and filled the remaining time doing odds and ends, raking, or carrying stones for the founda- tion. Sometimes, when the work became so tedious, we won- dered why we were there. We were doing a physical job that any Tanzanian could have done. Digging required no formal training. And, I must admit that our hands were soft. We had to keep reminding ourselves that we were here as much for the cultural experience as for the work. Our afternoons were free so that we were able to meet the people in the city, most of whom were students and Party members. We answered many questions about how we lived in the United States, where we worked, where we went to school, and what we thought of Africa. When we left our project was not yet finished, but we felt that we had accomplished a lot in all areas. During our final days of travel we went across the Ser- engeti. it was amazing to see gir- affes, monkeys, hyenas, and lions in the open with no fences around them. Night fell quickly, and we were forced to stop at a resort hotel that had a limited amount of both running water and electricity. We felt as if we had discovered the wonders of Disney Land. Yes, Africa did have some social classes ranking from the cripples in Dar-Es-Sa- lem to the rich Safari photogra- phers. At this point we felt that we had seen it all. I " " Water forthene,, «salacU| " eeshoveli, liJvetoloo Wauling to ' ' iiglliere. ' sfrustratinj S ' hesfiovel, naining lim, ' ' val(ing,oi ■ ' lieioundi. •1 ihe worl Ji, we won- re there. W( sicaljobttut Idbedont, no foriiii isi admit till it. We bad to iurselves ilijt TiucbfortlK :e as (or liit ons were free able to m city, most ots and Part) iweied mani jwwelii (, where w we weot to wtbougbld Dave Uematsu, Athena Guy, and Sharon Lovelace were three of the (our cadets who traveled to China. The Peoples Republic of China We had studied Chinese lan- guage for three years, read his- tory books of the mysterious East, and dreamed of seeing the land that Marco Polo had ven- tured into centuries earlier. And, finally, we were there. China was more than we had imagined. We arrived in Beijing, the Capitol of China, and spent the first several days sight-seeing everything that the Chinese au- thorities wanted us to see and almost nothing else. However, the early morning runs past the markets and the late nights of wandering filled in the gaps that we didn ' t learn about in the day. We walked along the Great Wail, saw the farmers in the fields, shopped in the Friendship Stores, and then headed to Xian to see the Terra- cota warriors. Flying CAAC (China Air) was something just less terrifying than riding a roll- ercoaster whose tracks are crumbling before your eyes. Yes, we survived CAAC! Southern China with its gar- dens and rivers, the rain and good food, was the most enjoy- able part of the trip until we went to Hong Kong which was shoppers ' paradise. We learned a lot, that our lan- guage skills have a long way to come, that China is a land of contradictions, that we have a lot more to learn. Pholo by LT Rice jr project M ut we fell ' hedalolinJ (inaldayso: :rossltieSer- ;ingtoseejii ' bvenas, » vithoofeocei bt(ellqoickl) ' : :edtostopii ;yalimW ' unmogwaiei eteliasii " ' ,e wonders IS, Africa jassesranto! .inOar-Es-Si ' ifaript " ntweff II ArR ASSAULT Air Assault is just one of several military courses offered to cadets for part of their summer fun. Jungle School, Northern Warfare Training, Air Borne School, SERE, and for a few Ranger School are options. Cadets tend to do well in these courses as proven by the many honor graduates that return to West Point. But most importantly, each cadet who successfully completes a CMST gains a bit more knowledge that will help in leading sol- diers. Cadet Donna Crouch rapels on day 9 of Air Assualt School. CADET LIFE 79 Yearlings: Mike Aguilar, Giff Had- dock, Joe McGee. S N ' = 1989 1990 I i CLASS OF 1989. Front Row: Spencer Robinson, Mark Janosy, Mark Miller, John O ' Connell, Ronald Edwards, Edward Fleming, Christopher Love, John Gromowsky, Mark Carhart, Peter Fowler. Second Row: James Cham- lee, Richard Kewley, Brett Boedecker, Scott Rauer, Mi- chael Bindon, Stephen Hric, Donald Olson, Christo- pher Kulas, Paul Grey, Michell Bronner, Timothy Decker. Back Row: Steven Hangens, Mariano Amezcua, Joel Levesque, Patrick O ' Hanlon, Joseph D ' Costa, Mehmet Agascioglu, Jonathan Roitman, Traci Strohl, Suzanne Reeder, Lourdes Martinez. CLASS OF 1990. Front Row: Andy Clements, Walter Andonov, Bruce Williams, Melissa Benchoff, Eric Wang, Mike Aguilar, Chauncy Nash, Ray Morris. Second Row: Todd Pardue, Mark Tomkovicz, Jim Schultz, Dale Ferguson, Luis Muniz, Rick Anthis, John O ' Grady, Eric Egan, Kate Donnely. Back Row: John Standt, Ted Reich, Tom Schermerhorn, John O ' Brien, Rick Petit, Joe McGee, Mike Aebello, Kev- in Universal, Gifford Haddock, Myer Joy. Front Row; Don Olson, Pat O ' Hanlon, John Gromowski, Mark Carhart. Sec- ond Row: Jaimee Chamlee, Agasciagulu, Mike Bindon, Rick Kewley, Brett Boedecker. Back Row: Mark Miller. Roll Reversal! 1991 CLASS OF 1991. Front Row: J. Clark, P. Hughes, L. Ashworth, D. Winton, J. Carlile, K. Ueno, T. Harvala, B. Kanis, T. Nicosia, K. McKelvy. Second Row: B. Mackey, T. Schmitt, T. Kesserlring, B. Woods, G. Binney, J. Dinges, B. Parmeter, E. Hamilton-Jones, A. Brenner, S. Holland, C. Keyes. Back Row: O. Strong, J. Bab, C. Rooney, B. Reese, J. Fox, S. Herrera, E. Larson, S. Greene, J. Linsey, D. Peters, M. Bonazek, R. Rooney, A. Gorske. 1988 sh my » " " ■ Tomloviaf " ' ei l«!- CLASS OF 1988. Front Row: Kevin Grey, Pat- rick McHenry, Dennis Sullivan, Timothy, Lis Alberty, Barry Depot. Second Row: Scott Wychel, William McCloud, Tom McCafferty, Ben Harris, James Baker, Pat Dwyer. Third Row: Joseph Knight, David Overton, Joseph Market, John Coursey, Charles Brodus, John Goetz. Fourth Row: John Duhamel, Edward Saulny, Kevin Reeves, Christopher West, William Ratliff, Kevin Klutz. Back Row: Scott Whipp, John Maultsby, Pat Bearse, Leonard Huff, Lanier Ward, Gray Delvakia. CADET LIFE 81 mm o ' G " - 1989 :-t t,-.t -f.:-f t. .%.: IS|I» Mine. B ff;ii If .ijrelf -T " 1990 CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Jeff Castille, John McLothian, Ike Wilson, Rolad Batchelder, Crisela Chevez, Paul Reilly, Bill Burrus, Phil Cuccia, Brian Se- bastian, Rob Taylor. SECOND ROW: David Dunn, Everton Cranston, Gus Lee, Tim McWain, Beth Tho- mas, Kim Semiano, Steve Miller, Jeff Perkins, David Rcichard, Lincoln Oro, Stewart Jesse. BACK ROW: Mark Merrill, Brent Bowman, Rick Preciado, Bob Hammond, Cliff Lairson, Scott Jones, Mike Ehard, Peter Janhunen, Bob Sutter. CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: Felipe Ferrer, Ed Re- petski. Rick Salsedo, Shannon Cox, Rene Sanchez, Shane O ' Kelly, Chip Elliot, Michelle Dunne, David Thomas, Susan Kelly. SECOND ROW: Steve Stark, Samuel Cochrane, Morris Botkin, James Fleitz, David Barnes, Andy Martin, Richard Bilello,Leeann Buhos- ki, Scott Frank, John Shin, Tim Anderson. BACK ROW: Ben Bigelow, Tim Laddecuer, Aleska Miluti- novic, James Heidenberger, Charles Starbird, Kevin Terrell, Jake O ' Connell, Michael Swindell. I CLASS OF 1991. FRONT ROW: |ohn Pomory, Dan Morley, Michael Pace, Tammy Zulewski, Chris Wat- rud, Robert Brinson, Scott Kobida, Charence Pear- son, Bob Maindelle, Jason Schrader. SECOND ROW: Douglas K ling, Chris Cambrell, Scott Clemenson, Jim Kane, Robert Hynes, Bill Donahue, Andy Miller, Kirk Nichols, Craig Whiteside, Fred Hoene, Holly Fish- burne. BACK ROW: Shawn Maxey, David Reardon, Mark Cramer, Greg Mogavero, Vince Lindenmeyer, Perry Beissel, Kurt Cizek, James Farney, Jeff Libby, Laurel Coesens, Ovidio Alfaro. 1991 i I CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Troy Goldhammer, Al Najera, Scott Suits, Mike Gruber, Al Cheney, Tim Strange, Drew Reimers, Mike Wise, Walt Michele, Leah Conser. SECOND ROW: Roy Therien, jim Til- ton, Mike Boden, Michelle Williams, Page Karsteter, Al Hinkle, Kevin Young, Bob King, John Daily. BACK ROW: Pete Flelmlinger, Dave Clount, Robert Duffy, Al Dombrowski, Same Fagone, Mike Henrey. 1988 i» , Rene Si ftciu,Di« i»ei o.lefJi " ' ' wm iK Tm iSS ' m nm eiStaiti " ;,l(i(lell ' U CADET LIFE 83 wrr, ' 1989 IT. ;. t t .; t f . ' fr.it: if 4 " f- H t 1990 1991 . I 9 I- f: .lMil4lMA ; »IimMa I CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: George Dikeman, Mike Nason, Brian Montieth, Brent Anderson, )ohn Dols, John Wood, John Zierdt, Andy Girardi, Fred Wetherington, Tamara Roper. SECOND ROW: Brad Johnson, Kris Zehm, Dave Weber, Troy Bargman, Brenden Fitzpatrick, Kurt Sawyer, Mike Mammay, Fred Bible, Frank Hawkins, Geoff Fussier, John Parron. BACK ROW: Mike Gengler, Andy Kelley, Mike Eggleston, Joel Roberts, Tim FHavenhill, Paul Dubbles, Bob Wilt, Scott Anderson. CLASS OF 1991. FRONT ROW: Kathleen Conmy, Kristin Garwick, John Meyer, Scott Feight, Mike Onufrow, Liz Southard, Greg Hardewig, Rob Tobin, Brian Mertz, Clint Baker. SECOND ROW: Ed Mati- son, Todd Real, Cedric Dukes, Jim Beamesterfer, Tony Benitez, Dave Walker, Todd Wasmund, Steve Patin, Brad Branderhorst, Eric Benchoff, John See- horn. BACK ROW: Jeff Gabel, Mike Schultz, Kris Towers, Brian Post, Jason Broke, Alan Stephan, Louis Vega, Gabe Sylvia, Paul Patterson, Corey New, Bryne Zuege. " W ft lohn Castle jnd company " give the gift of life at the one of many blood drives held at Eisenhower Hall. CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Fez, Todd Fisher, Melinda Nelson, Deron Kaseberg, Juan Estrella, Omar Guitierrez, Jamie Hine, Sandi Hasset, Chris Board, Candice Berry. SECOND ROW: Brett Garrett, RJ Mcllwaine, Troy Lingley, Paul Janecek, Greg Par- sons, Roy Van, John Kim, John Castle, Richard FHenckle, Sandy Sparkes, Chris Melancon. BACK ROW: Luke Lozier, Steve Matthews, Jim Nachazel, John Neuman, Darren Schafer, Chris LaPak, Dave Converse, Greg Henderson, Stuart Kinder. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Louis Trigo, Eric Reinstedt, Jose Gomez, Eugene Martin, Liz Halford, Lisa Cornell, Jeff Chancey. BACK ROW: Pete Stone- ham, Norman Fuss, Greg Louks, Chris Lehner, Travis Strickland, Shawn Granger, Frank Maresco, Mike Beckman, Todd Royar, Bill Beitzel, Duncan Barry, Sande Schlesinger, Paul Cimino, Mike Hawn, Ben Chu, Matt Kurt, Terry Harshfield, Malcolm Frost. 1988 iihlesnft " " ; " l jsmui ,d» ' orey »«,t Todd Royar, Terry Harshfield, Greg Louks, Paul Cimino, and Benson Chu spends a rare moment with the Mike Beckman pose, cadet style. books. 86 " Sir, the corps . . . A-1, B-1, C-1 . . . " " Yes, sir. Sir, the corps . . . Brm, Brrrm. Sir, the corps won ' t start. " CORPS 87 1990 ' r fff-fl ' -f] ' ' - Steve Hoffman insures that tlie company is safe and the phone is answered. The USMA cadet, Kevin Kriesel, endures role reversal. Kevin was company commander for first semester and Sandhurst SGT second semester. lohn Quinn tormented the plebes as fourth class systems corporal and hazed the upperclasses as assis- tant first sergeant. Korta Yuasa phones home, New Jersey. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Bobby Leonard, Pat Brookshire, Bobby Doran, Tim Vara. SECOND ROW: Rich Hamilton, Mike Hamm, Marybeth Schetter, Hogh Boyd. THIRD ROW: Larry Reback, Rob Kewley, Kevin Kriesel, Al Schoffner, Mark Ottoson. BACK ROW: Curt Herrick, Scott Collins, John DIuzak, Paul McWrath, Mike Kaffka, Franz Huber, Tom Desperito. CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: R.J. Lillibridge, John Quinn, Charlie Stone, Harry Curley, Guy Moore, Rob Paley, Steve Shone, Donna Crouch, Athena Bishop, Chris Landvogt. SECOND ROW: Jay Pyatt, Neil Sullivan, Todd Paynter, Steve Gruenig, Mike Organek, Korta Yuasa, Pete Mav- oides, Dan Jordan, Heather Brannon, Jaimie Im- anian, Scott Merriam, George Grabow. BACK ROW: Mike Kristian, Paul Sariego, Mark Parrish, Brian McCullough, Neii Chapman, John Hurley, Brett Lewis, Jeff Cleaveland, Tom Sands, Rosco Blood, Wally Roy, Scott Morrison. CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: Teddy Liddell, Chris Sclafani, Tom Guntrip, Scott McKee, Bill Sheboy, John loia, Meg Martin, T.R. Hutton, Jen- nifer Eckroth, Karen Tsylor. SECOND ROW: Steve Hoffman, Mike Armondo, Russ Harville, Glenn Clarck, Chris Flowers, Joey Rogers, Ed Cartaya, Ward Scott, Bill Medina, Kristian Pfeil, Dave Dris- co. BACK ROW: Paul Reese, Rick Ellis, Marty Spake, Jeff Westfield, John Amis, Mike Tretola, Collin Fortier, Mike Jackson. CLASS OF 1991. FRONT ROW: Clarck Cummings, Kyle Spinks, John Brence, Curtis Nichols, Dale Herr, Chris Hart, David Dwyer, Allison Snyder, Mike Mendosa. SECOND ROW: Chris Roy, Scott Seymour, Jerome Pofi, Pat Kern, Tony Thomas, Darryl Shampine, Scott Pfeifer, Nicolette Mark, Tracy Cizek, David Williams, Tony Aaron, Craig Peterson, Tim Hall. BACK ROW: Dave Mathisen, Bill Marshall, Tim Szwec, Neil Wright, Tom Shee- han. Tod Mitchell, Jeff Jones, Tom McTigue, Dave Valesquez, Guy Willebrand, Eric Prichard, An- drew Kudlak, John Tiner. 1991 i;;. CADET LIFE 89 Hf r 1989 1990 1991 CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: Ed Neveril, John Wil- liams, Pat Brosseau, Dan Bernal, Heather Herring, Eric Buller, Dan Huantes, Clay Adams, Darren Lynn, Frank Polashek. SECOND ROW: Lenny Boyer, John Austin, Todd Fath, Marty Wegner, Rob McKillop, Mark Corbett, Rob Phillips, John Hopf, Steve Dur- ham. BACK ROW: Tyler Fitzgerald, Brian Cephart, Steve Marcontell, Garret Mulrooney, Chris Jenkins, Warren Smith, Steve Hocevar, Shannon McConnell, Ken Polk. CLASS OF 1991. FRONT ROW: Jose Agullar, John Andrews, Mike Eastman, Tim Burnham, Brian Wil- son, Clara Jane Luker, Nancy Higginbothom, Cathy Smith, Richard Yoder, Rick Colclough. SECOND ROW: Tim Kolpien, Jon Hirst, Mike Burke, Vern Tryon, Scott Gerber, Scott Swanke, Chris Miller, Charles Friden, Hugh Nguyen, Matthew Thomas, Lorenzo Harris. BACK ROW: David Wills, Bret Pet- kos, Carl Every, Shular Pelham, John Stark, Brian Scherer, Joe Ayers, Jon Ceroid, Rob Meldrum, Scott Williams, Joel Quinn. " Pl I 1988 CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Ron Davis, Dave Priatko, Jeff Workman, Theresa Haer- ing, Tim Abbot, Matthevi ' Finley,TFiomMuk- ri. SECOND ROW: Debe Gray, Pat Lachio, Ron Smitfi, John Rayfield, Adam Schroeder, Ed Moore, Marly Zybura, Tyler Joanis. BACK ROW: Matthew Curtis, Chris Malloy, Meag- an Richter, Joseph Vest, Dave Roweli, Scott McClure, Steve Calhoun. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Paul Weir- schem, Timothy McMinn, Christopher Han- non, Julie Schnieder, Chris Magee, John Bender, Jose Ibarra, Jose Lobaton, Athena Guy, David Ueymatsu, Anthony Malba. SEC- OND ROW: Edward Hughes, Mark Stevens, Dennis FHopkins, Garth Estadt, George Chris- tiansen, Laura Slattery, Aaron Pavlick, Robert Moran, Eric Titus. BACK ROW: Jorge Martin, Sean Nolan, Eric Howard, Richard Whoeler, Ben Partlow, John Davis, David Berdan, Brian Paarman, Harold Hays, A. J. Tamualitus, Scott Custer. ami .ChriiM ' ' Scoll { CADET LIFE 91 tO o CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW; Carlo Sampson, Brooke Carpenter, Cid Carmona, Dan Ferrara, Kelly O ' Rourke, Taft Blackburn, James Choung, Melissa Hydochak. SECOND ROW; Steve Hillery, Marc Lee, Jeff Destefano, Chris Beacham, Larry Halida, Jim Spence, Daryle Hernandez, Melanie Rowland, Steve Parker. BACK ROW: Angelo Fa- zio, Eric Miller, Randy Class, Mike Cannizzaro, Bob Agans, Rob Kurzyna, Jose Ybarra. CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW; Vernonica Wendt, Jill Schaffner, Neil Minihane, Yale Peebles, Joe Kane, Sean Jordan. SECOND ROW; Chris Storey, Sandy Stephans, Tae Yun, Steve Gillard, Mike Suf- narski, Mark O ' Donnel, Steve Anthonavage. THIRD ROW; Jim Yee, Fleming Jones, Jeff O ' Neil, Andy Etnyre, Paul Walheim, Mark Rashke. BACK ROW; Taylor Gray, Brian Vowinkle, Todd John- son, Tom Rodgers, Steve Butler, Newman Yang. Cotby 1989 . ft- I: t- t ' r. r.t. . I.- i.-:i Millltir-ii-! 1990 i .b. CLASS OF 1991. FRONT ROW: Silke Schwarz, Co- leen McCabe, Roney Anglin, Ken Gardner, Dave Jernigan, Rob Soto, FHung Nguyen, Monique Wash- ington. SECOND ROW: Don Aven, Kevin Tohill, Derrick Baxter, Todd Pendelton, Ray Rowles, Craig Quadrata, John Buck, Ron Conwell. BACK ROW: Corby Marshall, Fred Kratz, Bill Stone, Doug Orman, Erik Overby, Kevin Wainwright, Bob Carroll. 1991 CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Sean Richardson, Celso Santiago, Pat Blair, Jeff Boone, Gordon Phelps, Sid Hinds, Paul Eisenman, Eileen O ' Grady. SECOND ROW: Mike Wernicke, Paul Linkins, Brian Gates, Al Cushon, Dave Werner, Erik Shuster, Frank Zuniga, Craig McGinnis, Terri Miller. BACK ROW: Dave Marks, Bill Caprio, Tom Dorane, Erik Kurilla, Buddy Yaussy, Larry Iwanski, Dewey Sutton, Tim Connors, Doug Disinger. 1988 CADET LIFE 93 CADET LIFE 95 aO " urn i 1989 .f .. f f. f t f. ' .tj f. :i!-ll-i|-Ml-Mrir! i 1991 -Jit:i , . . ' ■ ' ' " $ ■• tv f V CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: William Champine, Benjamin Sim, Ernie Lee, Michael Johnson, Lester Layman, Edward Falta, Randy Batson, Amber Allen, Kathy Nagrant. SECOND ROW: Brian Allen, Mark House, Edward Hlopak, Todd Kinser, Anthony Cas- tagno, Alex Hicks, Edward Amato, Perin Thompson. BACK ROW: Doug McCoy, Greg Winston, Jon Wozniak, Joseph Lopes, Jon Lanciani, Christopher Barra, Kerry Brunson, Ross Ruchti, Mark Kremer. CLASS OF 1991. FRONT ROW: My-lin Brewster, Darren Adams, Alexander Lind, Sean Keenan, Jesus Chong, Louis Fortunate, Randy Klingaman, Ruth Bauer, Brian Cameron, Janelli Miller, Colleen Cris- clllo, Kris Spadavecchia. SECOND ROW: Reggie Crenshaw, Earl Lawson, Anthony Noto, Andre Pippen, Vincent Ferraro, Andrew Burzgmatto, Frank Capone, Peter Calkins, Manuel Cirbal, Brett Luloff, Matthew Huff, Jonathan Bauman, Clint Karamath. BACK ROW: Sean Fisher, John Hyatt, Martin Adams, Patrick Burton, William Johnson, Michael Cashman, Kenneth Mintz, Richard Rockweiler, Joel Gray, Der- rick Canada. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Greg Cox, Mark Steele, Phil Rufe, Steve Egbert, Christine Siegwarth, Kathy Dix. SECOND ROW: Kent Allen, Cory Lev- erette, Lenny Wells, Warren Sanks, Marvin Wolgast, Dave Krall, Ed Lawson. THIRD ROW: Stuart Gubler, Chuck Rigney, Dave Tozcek, Darren Alch, )ohn Vigna, Brian Pulford, Tom Feder, BACK ROW: Chris Anstead, Scott Bradley, Craig Hurley, Bill Bonmaker, Dan Rice, Walter Fry, Glen Harrington, John Gersh. 1990 CLASS OF 1990. Photo Not Available. Marc Alban- ese, Scott Belanger, Marc Boberg, Dawn Boland, Scott Bolick, Richard Davis, Michael Detlefsen, Brian Freidhoff, Michael Hassman, Scott Hodsden, Mirgan Hornyak, William Huff, Christina Hull, Rodney Hulse, Patrick Keane, Mark Landes, Peter Lydon, Da- vid McCloskey, Fred Miller, Scott Murock, Tiffany Peters, Mark Reilly, John Roou, Kevin Ruth, Paul Stringfellow, Rodney Teasley, Robert Turfe, John Wenke, Gary Winch, Shannon Yates. CADET LIFE 97 1989 If ? ♦ t if iHiiMi- Mini IMT ,0 ©■ 1990 A 1991 e ' ir iT ' " w» »»» F CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: S. Caro, J. Noback, ). Ghirardi, T. Hall, C. Doniec, J. Nowell, ). Adams, M. Masters, T. Samotis, A. Munson. SECOND ROW: J. Markert, ). Kennedy, D. Seigel, S. Mapa, M. Nance, R. Schmidt, M. Case, V. Kost, Q. Arnold, M. Hansen, L. Hess. BACK ROW: C. Bauer, B. Hopkins, T. Mai- wald, G. Hedin, J. Suggs, T. Gourrier, L. Pullar, P. Meggers, T. Lynch, D. Villasenor, M. Minogue, W. Rugen. CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: Ken Chapman, Tracy Smith, Ron Cosme, Tom Agustin, Mike Varoulo, Ste- ven Inouye, Frank Zimmerman, Holly Stein, Scott Simpson, Tom Cheng. SECOND ROW: John Vogei, Jeff Hagler, Mike Taylor, Baird Defay, Mike Pancigra Sean Owens, David Smith, Bob Scanlon, Joe Cooter, Karl Schreiber. BACK ROW: Joe Benz, Al Farrar, Jim Seckel, Kevin Greggoire, Ben Barnett, Dave Sanders, Rich Rabago, Patrick Davie, Aleks Kupcis, Paul Schmitt. I ? " Opr,, 1988 ipinanjwl , ' iroylo- | (lein, Stoii loeCoow AlFarn ' -l ' CLASS OF 1991. FRONT ROW: Eddie Kim, Brian Fitzgerald, Shannon Lyerly, Chris Weils, Peter Graff, Mark Wade, Orlando Madrid, Noreen Darcy, Gary Calese, Geraldine Daniels. SECOND ROW; John Pal- cisko, Trent Davidson, Jim Romanski, Bob Yow, Russ Schott, Brook Ward, Victor Nakano, Mark Schmitt, Johnson Opiyo, Bernita Werner, Scott Howarth. BACK ROW: Rob Otto, Mark Livesay, Mike Barone, Matt Lewis, Mike Tripp, Jarl Ferko, Jim Buller, Larry Grewuch, Clint Phillips, Bob Brammar, Todd Coo- per, Jeff Weber, Damion Topping. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: G. Hodge, G. Graves, S. Landry, R. Elderd, S. Sykes, H. Oleknowitz, J. Bri- tanisky, V. Mondo, H. Campbell, E. Bruns. SECOND ROW: R. Griffiths, R. Betchly, T. Shaw, J. Hall, D. Conwell, S. Seay, T. Gilb, G. McClellan, M. Jones, P. Sobiesk, T. Epple. BACK ROW: A. Hood, D. Jones, L. Johnson, J. Chatfield, J. Baldry, J. Talley. CADET LIFE 99 CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Ron Campbell, Marshall Cain, Randy Moe, Kim Thomas, Troy Faber, Lou Mayo, Julie King, Carrie Haynes, Cam- eron Kramer, Noel Pratap. SECOND ROW: Den- nis Kirby, Dan Cole, )oe Boalman, Joe Mazero, Marc Holden, Tony Sebo, Brendon Keegan, Rob- ert Bozic, Trent Suko, Pete Barnett, Roger Skay- dahl. BACK ROW: Mark Hudak, Chris Deguitis, Rich Creed, Scott Nelson, Calvin Hines, Rob Kroning, Jim Wenner, Mike Karsonivich, Bob ?adtke, Greg Gadson. o CUSSOF MitshallC IBS, Dejn lolin Na PeieTaie, ' 1989 1990 CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: John Kerish, Al Katz, Andrew Groeger, Shawn Dorfman, Pam Smith. SECOND ROW: John Bruellman, Susan Nelson, Jay Pak, John Peters, Daniel Fay, Keving Whang. THIRD ROW: Marcus Darrell, Ivan ' Beckman, Dick Richards, Mark Knels, Carlton Rice, Annie Hillis. BACK ROW: Matt Kirchner, Ryan Thomas, Quay Jones, Lloyd McClure, Mi- chael Reoinert, David Warns. ' " ' m I i CLASS OF 1991. FRONT ROW: Dan Crowe, Brent Campbell, Dave Calkin, Bob Bennett, Brian Turner, Robin Schuck, Clint Schreckhise, Al Bil- and, Christy Cassidy, Holly Craig. SECOND ROW: Jason Kennedy, Jack Scharrett, Rich Zareck, Drew Marshall, Chris Patton, Doug White, George Wal- ters, Dean Lewis, Paul Haggerty. THIRD ROW: John Nadolski, Pat O ' Brien, Troy Prestonburg, Pete Tate, Mike Haas, Jed Schaertl, Jim Holcomb, Mike Smith, Andrew Cameron, Chris Soucie. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Greg Freidiand, Ed Roess, Clark Heidelbaugh, Rob Young, Jim Mur- phy, Jim Murphy, Chris Clark, John Shupenus, Doug McBroom. SECOND ROW: Andy Juknelis, Chris Ballard, Pete Glover, Dave Martinez, Kate Kearny, Pat Smorra, Joe Woodbury, Jamie Bren- nan, Mike Aleman, Eddie Oliver, Jeff Tronvold, II- lean Brook, Joe McMillan, Ken Fritzche, Bob Han- nah, Maynard Ahner, Nick Hart, Michy Durham, John Klatt. BACK ROW: Al Smith, Dennis McNulty, Laurel Ricketts, The Aussie, Jay Patsey. 1991 h t2l 1988 (liiM in, fi " 1, V ' i, W CarlW Ml- CORPS 101 An upperclass cadet returns to the divisions while a plebe waits to pass. Jay Pyatt looks down Washington Road for the start of the " Beat Navy " football team sendoff. ■ • - !■ " Ti 104 CADET LIFE While many cadets, especially those of ' 90 and ' 91, take walking privilegesand eat at the MickieD ' sin Highland Falls, members of the Glee Club are on the road doing the same between performances. ALLY DET LIFE 105 106 CADET LIFE Many fourth classmen fought to be- Big Ed of the Cadet Barber Shop and the come the 12th Man, a position usually recipient of his special haircut lead a ajven the first class. " Rocket Yell. " r r: Friday night rallies provided a study break. Photo by Donna Croucti C,A,DET LIFE 107 ;fj« H » ' ' 1 , i ' ' - ' H KbJBbI I 108 CADET LIKE ON, BRAVE OLD ARMY TEAM, ON TO THE FRAY; FIGHT ON TO VICTORY, FOR THAT ' S THE FEARLESS ARMY WAY. CADET LIFE 109 1ST CAPTAIN LEADS BRIGADE PT 110 CADET LIFE m ' f im f k fH Vf ' t ' .i If the warm body of a cadet, awakened and deprived of an extra hour of rack, be assem- bled for early morning exercise, d chemical combination ensues; the very soles of the cadets are united into a non-putrescible corps, impervious to and insol- uble by the competition. This, sir, is the essence of Brigade PT. At 0520 on 26 Sep, the corps assembled for mandatory moti- vation. Half asleep, we stum- bled on the plain. But the cool autumn air quickly woke us up. Jumping jacks warmed our freezing bodies; side benders kept us in motion; pushups strained our tired bodies. But when the Bde Cdr. began grass drills, many looked at him with disbelief. Disobedience? Well, maybe. A rally erupted and a few plebes from fourth regi- ment broke ranks and charged the PT stand. The Dean of Aca- demics led a " Rocket " and the corps went back to the barracks. But the morning was still a display of the corps as a unit. The common complaining gave the cadets just enough emotion to yell loudly at the football as the Black Knights de- feated the Citadel— but that ' s another story. CADET LIFE 111 nO vv o CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Tom Jarzen, David Blain, Jay Chung, Sean Wilson, Robert Boyer, Caria Miller, Sandy Petrin, Trudy Jones. SECOND ROW: Randy Petgrave, Chris O ' Connor, John Hemmans, Robert Oehlers, Keith Flail, Gary Bloomberg, Peter Ziomek. BACK ROW: Matt VanHouten, Kevin Bar- ber, Carl Zaiser, Fred Hawkins, Charles Ball, Brian Roberts, John Faria, Fernando Maymi. f y I I i i 1990 Ikii CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Sean Gano, Chris Kolly, Scott Byrnes, George Dixon, John Washburn, Chris VanDyke, Judy Kress, Alex Puig. SECOND ROW: Mark Jeffris, Deanna Bernard, John Mosher, Ben Sandford, John Lindsay, Margy Lefevour, Scott Douglas, Jim Demoss, John Keating. BACK ROW: Colin Hotnit, Richard Diaz, Norvin Burrus, David Sommerness, John Schotzko, Anthony Olvey, Mark Jones, Michael East, Chris Schwartzbauer. CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: Dan Berry, Dan Beatty, Kristen Townsend, Eric Schimpf, Jeff Meek, John Knighten, Mark Camarena, Mike Papp, Martha Grang- er, Sarah Denton. SECOND ROW: Kevin Douglas, Cliff Skye, Pat Anthony, Kevin Clark, Scott Curtis, John Bas- kerville, Mike Shrout, Joe Owczarek, James DeH ' olio, Brian Mark, Jay O ' Neil. BACK ROW: Tyler Miller, Shau n Klawunder, Scott Schuize, Albert Anderson, Don Pruitt, Steve Olejasz, John Silvers, Bobby Kokorda, Glenn Ammnott, Mark Clouse. CLASS OF 1991. PHOTO NOT AVAILABLE. Jorge Agcaoili, Thomas Baker, Leonard Brown, Richard Col- lins, Ralph Deatherage, Jason Dejarnett, Anthony De- toto, Dana Doggett, Robert Evans, Nelson Fritz, Edward Gordon, Jerry FHines, David Irwin, Timothy Jones, Aar- on Kibbey, Robert Kime, John Klafin, Kevin Kreeger, Long-Chain Lee, Casey Lessard, David Limberg, Chris- topher MacKenzie, Michael Mingee, Eric Olsen, Rob- ert Ramirez, Clement Sawin, Debra Smith, Robert Spignesi, Christopher Trevino, James Walsh, Walter Wheatfall. CADET LIFE 113 . .o s " CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Ruben Lopez, Cip Jungberg, Jason Walrath, Paul Olsen, )ohn Foresman, Charles Tully, Michael Ditullio, Albert Alba, Amy Williams, Diane Maniuszko. SECOND ROW: William Hatchett, Vincent Malone, )ohn Lewis, Scott Allen, Susan Irons, Frank SancJers, Richard Demare, Scott Petersen, Morgan Kyle, Todd Smith, Darren Ander- son. BACK ROW: Brett Jenkinson, John Whatley, Kevin Lingow, Scott Sparks, John Feutz, William Moore, Patrick Muschamp, John Conboy, William Winklbauer, Ronald Salvador. Inkn n ((kesoi- IV1II13 1989 ;Br CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: Samuel Boyles, Mark Borowksi, Robert Jones, Catherine Orpen, Brian Cook, Garret Lipecky, Jennie Koch, Encarnation Ro- drigues, Keith Hattes, Kathleen Solomon. SFCOND ROW: Timothy Ertmer, Kevin Hoppens, Alan Jones, Albert Abbadessa, Robert Munden, Wesley Ritner, Charles Nolan, Michael Hustead, Peter Kilner. BACK ROW: John Wixted, Makem Schaeter, William Acheson, William Lidster, Gregory Pease, Stanley Pokrywka, Douglas Matty, Philip Boyd, John Brown, Weath Bryant. CLASS OF 1991. Photo Not Available. Lewis Baker, Paul Brooks, Ronnie Cardwell, J. Digiambattista, Todd Farrington, Jan Fessel, Richard Graham, Jack Griswold, William Hecker, Robert Hribar, Thomas Innis, Jennifer Jenkins, Patrick Lynch, David Morrow, Alsagoff Nasir, Kendell Phillips, Drew Pop- son, Yolanda Porter, Matthew Seldin, Christopher Smith, Edward Sudzina, David Tomasi, Thomas Trac- zyk, Randall Weisner, Kimberly Whittington, Der- rick Wright, Yun Ji-Won, Shane Zehnder. 1990 CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Andrea Ford, Joseph Sroka, Jeff Panton, Mark Cravotta, Christine Killoran, Jeffrey Teach, James Schenck, Colleen Dwyer. SEC- OND ROW: Karlton Hamilton, Scott Hunt, Christo- pher Williams, Pablo Estrada, Steven Donaldson, Robert Hookness, Steven Loglisci, Christropher Guyon, Richard Gillen. THIRD ROW: Timothy En- gling, Jeffrey Schorr, Thomas Hadel, Paul Morton, Jeffrey Muhlekamp, Leo Buzzerio, Jeffrey Cain, Geoffrey Craft, Joseph Bagonis, John Tewksbury. 1988 CADET LIFE 115 .0 s CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Lee Sornson, Linda Timm, Marco Barrera, Samuel Moore, John Voor- hees, Steven Bray, Jennifer Ellington, Douglas Math- is, Janet Suefert, Lynnette Bruecker. SECOND ROW: Emery Chase, Andrew Mapes, George Patterson, Ed- win Allen, Timothy Defoe, James Romero, Stephen King, Mark MacCregor, Marc Puppo, Gregory Mel- linger, Frank Nocerto. BACK ROW: Stephen Casey, Eric Handy, Dean Brown, Dennis O ' Keefe, David Harville, Richard Potterton, Allyn Lynd, Edward Bohnemann, Michael Braun, Paul Mayer. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Tom Lavallee, David Chapman. SECOND ROW: Keith Olson, Dan Barulli, Michael Walsh, Shawn Penning, Scott Field, David Snodgrass. THIRD ROW: Deurie LaFreniere, Dan Olexio, Suzie Nelson, John Lewis, Mitch Cobb. FOURTH ROW: Dan Gadbois, Joe Beneueto, Alan Oneal, Craig Amnott. FIFTH ROW: Jim Ga- lante, Bobby Kirkpatrick, Steve Fusinetti. BACK ROW: Steve Baker, Carlos Zamora, Eric Dahl, Chris Hupp, David LaFontain. 1989 --4 1 . -v-n: ?itm - ■ M 1988 I I 1990 CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: Scolt Shell, Rob Barrio, Chris Linj;le, Tracy Wrenn, Geoffrey Glover, Marjorie Campbell, Kristin Standing, Vickie Mitalas. SECOND ROW: Dan Levenson, Eric Chibnik, Frank DeCarlo, Doug EHamilton, Taci Gerlinger, Rich Clark, Tom Jones. BACK ROW: Kevin King, John Berry, Charlie Toscano, Dean Barrington, Bruce Vander- bush, Oleg Gostomelsky, Nick Markowitz. 1991 CLASS OF 1991. FRONT ROW: Chris Burnett, Kara Soules, Cathy Ikey, Ron Massey, Scot McNamara, Tracy FHetterscheidt, Jose Sentmanat, Eric Kelly. SEC- OND ROW: Dave Neary, Jim Schirmer, Clayton Lowe, Chuck Lipeless, Elad Yonan, Brad Wanek, Tim Hanratty, Yusik Kim. THIRD ROW: Karl Kunz, Bob Walthouse, Brian FHalloran, Dave Doane, Bill Pierce, Lee Haikal, Paul Klucik, Glen Mcrill. BACK ROW: Ray Scott, Ted Permuth, Jeff Silver, Jennifer FHankes, Paul Begalka.Phil Belmont, Chris Far rel, Kevin Banks. FIGHTING COCKS h IT rr I CADET LIFE 117 ii CADET LIFE 119 9 ,tv h VvVl 1989 t- A t. - t•. ' : i .. i . I . . ' 1988 I «S0F!9| „; ' «, Ch, 1990 " Ff ■ : ■ . ■ r u .- f CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: John Telford, Bruce Karinshak, Bill Fecteau, Robert Hennessey, Scott Brower, Robert Orlando, James Freznell, Dale Hen- derson, Pam Heckathorm, Tamara Singleton. SEC- OND ROW: David Dinger, David McVay, James Boehl, Peter Patacsil, John Mihaly, James Lynch, Ryanne Kelton, John Rippley, Sherman Henderson. BACK ROW: Kenneth Griggs, Scott Graves, Brian Lane, Heather Brynn, Robert Jorgensen, Stephen Mannell, Casey Reed, Steve Lewis. " f CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: Myles Hartley, Rob- ert Linger, Thomas Angisletti, John Mayer, Chris Aune, George Wofford, Chris Willman, John Miller. SECOND ROW: John Lenkart, Bryan Brauer, David Breckbuhl, Jeffery Helbling, George Gehringer, Timmy Collins, Gregory Fennewald, David Oclan- der. Dawn Boland. BACK ROW: David Bottcher, James Broadous, Martin Abbott, James Lincoln, Joel LJantimmeren, Kennard Murphy, Raoul Gaines, Mi- chael Lewis. CLASS OF 1991. Photo not available. George Bailey, William Barrow, Robert Barry, Nicole Beaton, David Brooks, Lynne Brown, Tod Childs, Thomas Cipolla, Dixon Dykman, Amy Gonzalez, Chris Good, Brad Hamacher, Joseph Harris, Glenn Kieswetter, Alan Lowson, Rhett Nichol, John Oneil, Joseph Prueth, Blake Puckett, Brian Rae, Eric Schumacker, Jeff Simpson, Eva Smietana, Andrew Steitz, William Stewart, Richard Stroiney, Todd Tamburino, Ron Teixeira, Mark Wells, Mark Wildermuth. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Mike Seifert, Bob McAleer, Chris Cook, Kerry Trahan, Greg Miller, Mike Keith, Marulou Jilbert, Lisa Kuessner. SECOND ROW: Stan Pederson, Russell Bissinger, Mike Ma- nion, Dave Detata, John George, Tim Laughrey, Ryan Richardson. BACK ROW: Brian Carson, Troy Prarie, John Olenik, Chris Grinsell, Merritt Alberti, Dave Anderson, Doug Apperl, V.iughn Frigon. CADET LIFE 121 -I , Xf6 •- ' % gv is OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Elizabeth Winkler, Robert Morris, Scott Suhr, Brian Roeder, David Sil- verman, Nicholas Reisdorf, Thad Jarmon, Michael Brentley, Amy Kerns, Donna Johansen. SECOND ROW: Christopher Bradford, Jeffrey Rofenocht, John Kotvia, Alec Lee, Charles Wells, Timothy Mer- cercan, Edward Jolley, Christopher Neville, Terry Look, John Kopchinski, Michael Stevens. BACK ROW: Craig Martin, Kirk Gohike, Arnold Bennett, Scott Murphy, Stephen Carlson, Ricardo Morales, Richard Spinelli, Charles Pinigis. CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: Larry Perino, Jeff Koop, Carolyn Ford, Neysa Taddy, Brandon HerL SECOND ROW: Al Armonda, Julie Hiebert, Paul Kuznik, Flarry Moreno, Arnold Seay, Brad Mitchell. THIRD ROW: John Croze, Rod Ofie, Kevin Zur Muehlin, John Reim, Bob Cormier, Steve Duches. BACK ROW: Mark McRay, Ed Hoyt, Brad Tieke, Tim Shiveley, Robert Schug, Bill Reinhart. 1990 1 ' I 1988 CLASS OF 1991. Photo Not Available. Jim Brau, John Keenan, Edward Civens, David Fil- er, John Isakson, Tommy Kelly, Robyn Fergu- son, Lee Ann Craft, Jan Clark, Carolyn Ozi- mok, William Jeter, Luciano Mercado, Rob- ert Flaffey, James Tobey, Lemen Roley, Nick Baer, Kieran Kelly, Kelly Laughlin, Jason Jones, Howard Mark Slee, Jon Elkin, Eric Fer- guson, Kevin Romano. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: David Monk, Sean Jenkins, Scott Shore, John Norton, Da- vid Harris, Brenden Scherr, James Bradley, Brian Keen, Amy Dickinson. SECOND ROW; Scott Moore, Edward Melanson, Charles Newbegin, Phillip Woodham, Scott Strine, John Pero, Edwin Starr, Ernest Nichols. BACK ROW: David Hathaway, Cordon Whatley, Charles Haywood, John Ryan, Jeffrey Byington. CADET LIFE 123 CLASS OF 1989. Front Row: Ruth Pennington, Sang Oh, Robert Richtmyre, Robert Hatala, Jon Kim, Linda Mclaughlin, Jennifer Breen, Troy Goodman, Phillip Macchi, John Epperly. Sec- ond Row: Christopher Lee, Craig MacDonald, James Swingle, Micheal Faulkner, Robert Toole, Wiley Thompson, Andrew Fedorchek, David Balsbough, Gordon Gregory, Chad McGougan, Jack Otteson. Back Row: Micheal Worden, Aaron Waller, Charles Raffay, Mark Loggins, Jonathen Gamm, David D ' Antonio, Timothy Wheelock. 1989 . . .-• " .t t ... (i CLASS OF 1990. Front Row: Jamnong Suksaeng, Scott Tufts, Clare O ' Keefe, Kimbcrly Griffin, Les- lie Texas, John Eggert, Scott Brown, Christopher Reid. Second Row: Paul Cusack, Dennis Collins, Jeffrey Sanborn, Brian Kramer, Keith Burleson, Michael Thorson, Gregory Whited. Third Row: Kenneth Stevens, Cyrus Lung, Johnathan Laundtadt, Brett Bailey, William Burke, Scott Hackenberg, Richard Nair, Matthew Kennedy. - Back Row: Carl FHill, James Rupkalvis, George Godfrey, Derek Jones, Patrick Boyer, Aaron Kal- loch, William Bliss. -Daniel m 1991 jfc Ss r e " t %ir CLASS OF 1991. Front Row: Sam Yingst, Ed Nieto, Lisa Bogush, Heath Hulsey, Kim Ashton. Second Row: Charles Darr, Tawn Tieu, Richard Navarro, Douglas Kramer, Dave Williams, Brian McWil- liams, Brandon McSween. Third Row: Mike Ri- chey. Brad Macilwee, Pam Home, Jerry Eaton, Steve Bowman, Pat O ' Brian, Mike Novak. Fourth Row: Charlie Constanza, John Drohan, Sean Cow- ely, Joe Dyzenski, Bill Andre, Otto Leon. Back Row; Jerry Rogers, John Coogan, Mark Stallings, Lawrence Misa, Ben Greiner, John Slater, Sctoo Williams, Sean DeMartina. 1988 , S(oii :LASS of 1988. Front Row: Michael Lover, How- ird Arey, John Staples, Dean Batchelder, Rhonda !eigler, Daniel Walrath. Second Row: George Sa- ' erno, Walter Isler, David Miller, Christine Held, l Dunfee, Kathy Brucker, Michael Porter. Back Row: Greg Jackson, Robert Hamilton, Mike Chen- ette, Eric Schrenker, Martin Olson, Doug Trainer, Chad LeMay, John Maradits, Morris Turner, Wil- liam Garland, Alan Hester. CADET LIFE 125 ' ii CADET LIFE 127 , N CLASS OF 1989. Front Row: Shirley Hitchcock, Jane Brady, Tonya Cheek, Fracisco Dominquez, Jesse Folf, John Bohach, Todd Atwood, James Cal- lerame, Tracey Clyde, Theron Cambert. Second Row; Kenneth Hancock, James Kardos, Paul Schubert, Stephen Edwards, Randall Desoto, Christopher Johnson, Thomas Champion, William Gould, Frank OPrandy, Richard McCau ley, Mi- chael Young. Back Row: Gary Giglio, Gerard Oconnor, Kevin Kinslow, Charles White, David Kaseberg, Joel Alent, Ronald Stewart, Lars Dan- ner, Paul Kries. »«»IHrilHSM« [jiipiritkr S UjrkAniuii ' ' " " •Sir ' mmi fi ' 1989 1. -jkM kf i MJm " d B B " W H ' « K M 1 M " ¥ m fH T.B 1990 CLASS OF 1990. Front Row: Penelope Lenz, Kris- tin Baker, Matt Michaelson, Doug Williams, Bro- derick Bailey, Don Minton, Kim Darby. Second Row: Kelly Demers, Jeff Clark, Bob Guerriero, Dallas Holverson, Jim Noles, Mike Mazur, Mark Cauly. Third Row: John Palazzolo, Bob Aukerman, Dave Ciesinski, Howie Webb, Deryra Ideman, Eri- ka Cramer, Bobby Glaspie, Pablo Ruiz, John Boyer-Kendrick. Back Row: Bob Kelly, Chip Nail, John Mitchell, Mike Kramer, Mike Doles, Luke Day, Adam Muller. ■= m Ik CLASS OF 1991. Front Row: John Wasko, Rich Cordon, Darryll Eikner, Carl Horn, Robert Sey- mour, Laura Pritz, Kim Hodge. Second Row: Greg Brady, Burke Hamilton, Dennis Bray, Matt Fitzptrick, Brian Mullins, Kenneth Moore, )ames Edelblute, Michelle Olson. Third Row: Raymond Edgar, Toni Glaze, Phillip Coughran, David Talley, Mark Amundson, Eugene Freeland, Leonard Hor- an, Kenneth Gamble. Back Row:Mike White, Gary Starzmann, Trent Price, Martin Tursky, Ben Groves, Ernie Blankenship, Greg Wilcox, Brian Sonka. 1991 i ' .J i ■ I., i t • ' I 4. 1988 V Seco juerrie " !ur, Mi lute :uiz, I " Chip CLASS OF 1988. Front Row: )odi Hodge, Mark Brantlry, Bill Nase, Ward Honbo, Leo ODonnell. Second Row: Donna Dennerlein, Greg Lee, Tony Dinallo, Phil Napolitno. Third Row: Steve Nitsberg, Mark Salas, Mike Hill, Greg Mclntyre, Sean Sin- clair, Torrance Porter, Sean Mitch- ner, Raul Pina, Hridre Pauka, John Ha- ley. Fourth Row: Jackie Haug, Larry Vorpahl, Dan Colasanto. Fifth Row: Chris Pietrak, Mike Henley, Adam Grijalba, Mike Johnson, Wade Foote. BACK ROW: Kirk Sheperd, Ralph Kauzlarich, Frank Kubista. CADET LIFE 129 4 Bobby Huffaker gathers his parachute after landing on the crest at Michie Stadium during the Tuesday practice. . CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Amy Yaeger, Natee Wongissares, Troy Perry, Rich VanderWal, Robert Rambough, George Hasipidas, Sheryl Swofford, Amy Blanchard, Robert Simmons. SEC- OND ROW: Nathan Sweetser, Jeff Jones, George Sarabia, Rich Panned, Paul Edwards, Victor Duran, Patrick Cason, William Rospars, David Hauck, Mark Mooney, Craig Zeigler. BACK ROW: Ward Phillips, John Laporte, Michael Wyant, David Nero, James Barren, David Kalb, Brian Stumme, Hon Pak, Christopher Schirner. 1989 - -11 I - I 111 iir ' jiil 1990 f ?■ I ft .. ' - a- .i - .1- ,»---,t- »■■ • tv-- 1- I CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: Kelly DePreker, Tina FHebert, Ivan Pineda, Robert Davidson, Tori Miralda, Sheri Gale, Brian Paxton, Mike Allison, Joseph Mack, Mark Tribus. SECOND ROW: Dan Moll, Jim Wyrwas, Kim Harper, John Kennedy, Dave Hardy, Glenn Reilly, Matt Green, Dave Lu- cas, Kristian Marks, Jon Chytka, Andy Unwin. BACK ROW: Ted Valmassei, Steve Tullis, Steve Hallas, Lance Granholm, John Devine, Tom Jones, Mike Fisher, Paul Mathews. , 0115 I ' aciict 5 CLASS OF 1991. FRONT ROW: Ddn llakala, Mike Mayweather, John Andrews, Teresa Wyatt, Fi- lameno, Gonzalez, Chris Lyga, Casino Casey, Tim Driscoll. SECOND ROW: Alvin Tiu, Frank Augus- ton. Ken Evans, Peter Yi, Bill Ystueda, Alex Clug, Nadia King. THIRD ROW: Jennifer Kelly, Michael Ellis, Rick Scott, Scott Flooper, Dave Peek, Rob Blomquist, Mike Parsons, Mike Ash, Rob Procter. BACK ROW: O.J. Tatsuda, John Hoppman, Chris Ostrander, Craig Lardon, Ron Rueppel, Warren Daniel, Scott Sterling, John Richardson, Brian Haukiuson, Matt Zimmerman. 1991 n f » ,.. IT? y y« X, ' ' , 1 - ' iy v .- tJ - ' 4 V 1988 001 Davel ' ; hM o«i| CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Dave Ebbercht, Joe Skufca, Keith Detwiler, Marc Furey, Rocco Minicucci, Gerald Ankeny, Kerk Brown, Sean Corrigan, Rick Reyno, Mike Gillette, Karen Sche- mel. Rich Paul. SECOND ROW: Ray Jefferson, Mike Klee, Inko Hwang, Chance Connor, Blair Northrop, George France, Steve Chi, Dave Ellis, Sharon Grasley, Jo Hall. BACK ROW: Pete Finken, Dan Picking, Jim Podson, Mark McLaughlin, Jeff Oppenheim, George McNeely, Mike Rounds, Bill Scheiden, Lisa Benetez. CADET LIFE 131 Photo by Jeri Gordon v ' . 9 .tN . ' Bobby " Airborne " Huffaker doing the necessary deed . . . " Somebody ' s got to be the cook. " I • CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Ann Marie Wycoff, Telita Crosland, Brian Bartos, Stacy Maciukenas, Greg Chandler, Mike Loccisano, Chris Scuron, Eric Tilley. SECOND ROW: Janet Diss, Dan Stempniak, Lou Lartigue, Chuck Correll, Rich Murg, Andy Lippert, Darius Powell, Thorn Williams, |eff Daws. THIRD ROW: Tom Scannell, Greg Conti, Brian McClure, Frank Johnson, Tim Thompson, Robert Giczy, Mark Elfandahl, Shawn Genal. 1989 • ii 1990 s ' ' .S» r 1 W ' f ' w " -It: fft ' 1 5 %. fc. CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: Al Mannes, Brian Davis, Flowie Hall, Jennifer Flores, Joann Acciari- to, John Jenkins, Andy Forsell, Mark Keck. SEC- OND ROW: Mike Evans, John Vermeesch, Mike McNally, Se Woo Pyo, Brian Burlingame, Cynthia Ramirez, Barry Ehlers, Robert Krumm, Mike O ' Toole. THIRD ROW: Brian Nichols, Mike Straus, Al Shutt, Don Conney, Ken Hawley, Dana Woodall, Rob Redd, Jamie Ball, Don sparaco. IV ,1 u ' Sar, I 1988 iicoti, «, iri( •mi And, Dill Brut 1991 a =- " Py J r »y rv f i i:fir , CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Kim Knur, Darren Sumter, Robert Fraire. SECOND ROW: Cina Klein, Jeri Gor- don, Dave Lauderdale, jack Alver- mann, Randy Powell, Jack Schwatje, Pete Carter. THIRD ROW: Dan Can- ales, Mike Yuschak, Chris Luhman, Brian Coppersmith, Jeff Predmore, )eff Abramson. FOURTH ROW: Ed Shultz. FIFTH ROW: Bob Huffaker, johnny Maher, Bill McDowell. BACK ROW: Greg Crouch, Rob Calderon, Jerry Heneghan, Walt Berg, Todd Garlick, Ronme Howell. w CLASS OF 1991. FRONT ROW: Karen Miller, Hugh Hardin, Dane Farn- worth, Ken Gonzalez, Jeff Cham- peau, Dennis Morris, Desrae Broder- ick. SECOND ROW: Craig Baker, Mike Houmiel, Brian Tebrock, Craig Vosper, Mark Simmons, Tony San- tera, Donna Horn. THIRD ROW: Shaun Kushner, Phoenix Rann, Jim McKinnon, Chris Lovejoy, B ill Had- dad, Mark Jones, Frank Monestere, Tim Hoskinson. BACK ROW: Rich Lee, Chris Collins, Mark Welsh, Hay- den Johnson, Shannon Beebe, Ron Lukow, Randy Judd, Payton Menen- dez. David Lauderdale, Bill McDowell, Ronnie Wayne Howell, Jeri Cordon, Randy Powell, Rob Calderon. CADET LIFE 133 I CADET LIFE 135 136 CADET LIFE Hi»r Even seemed ' jikedmt so much iiilwaii call on t 138 CADET LIFE Of,,. « ! I ' S5gS?Ss3S 55 55:i oo It :: c;:; :: . ' ' " ' " ' i ' ; ' - , ' ' w ; ;: , f Pre ' ?r, iiv ys You ' d bring nie The food ;s me„,o,able, and = ' ' X ndtnick knacks fo, al- - ' " .„ d " .tn ..e,e was «... - ZZ ' - l mnrh But at least it cut down on y something at ' ' m§5 S ' - ' ib. ' ' th 7 ' ' ' ' c: - u. ' Sq CADET LIFE 139 141 J CADET LIFE 143 CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Slcphan Capps, Kev- in Dice, John Wilson, Kevin Barry, Sigrun Denny, Bobbie Vance, Virginia Marion, Randy Nykanen, Christopher Johnson, Chelsea MacDougall. SEC- OND ROW: Jeffrey Anderson, Harold Hannon, Dave Bailey, Steve Workman, William Mainor, Shawn Bell, Kevin Tucker, Ron Hill, Kenneth Leisey, Michael Sa- luto, Timothy Lauth. BACK ROW: Martin Cesana, Jeffrey Hutchinson, Chad Dalton, Alvin Lindsay, Marshall Moody, James Squire, Claude Nusom, Da- vid Halligan, Peter McBreen. CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: Diana Leach, Sharon Sole, Jeff Evans, David Roberts, Kevin McAllister, Scott Baggott, Pat Huston, Anthony Raia, Frederick Nettles, Patrick Magras, Michael MusioL SECOND ROW: Leroy General, Beth Richards, Richard Krus- cher, Matthew Hester, Richard Cain, Scott Pierce, James Borneman, James Lowe, Daniel Delp, Robert Whittle. BACK ROW: Scott Burke, Stewart McCarv- er, Rafael Schulze, Allison Hall, Patrick Linnihan, Kumar Kibble, Larry Schauer, Paul Baker, James Her- macinski. Heath Roscoe, James Diggins. 1990 A 1991 1441 If- " •eiu CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW; Greg Gatti, Marc Gauval, Jackie Cain, Colin Itagaki, Dennis Williams, Carmen Pino, John Letarte, , John Griffis. SECOND ROW: Mike Hoynes, Tom Brennan, Rod Manor, John FHartke, George Catling, Pat O ' Brien, Gary Sullivan, John Stanley. BACK ROW: Time Brereton, Warner Irizarry, Rich Bauer, Clay Per- kins, Brian Mennes, John Hutt. Not Pictured: Lance Bagley, Dan O ' Neill, Chris Girard. CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: John Newhard, John Sin- sley, David Hall, Brian Cannon, Mark Stabile, Michael Mize, Kevin Murphy, Henry Jackson, Susan Peck, Jac- queline Stennet. SECOND ROW: Eric Zilewlcz, Gregory Sierra, Juan Ulloa, Scott Labouliere, David Hart, Tritron Gurganus, Jose Thompson, Kelso Horst, William Piett, Robert Palmer, Dennis McKean. BACK ROW: Philip Wahlbom, John Jones, Mark Murray, Garrett Gonzalez, Eric Flowers, Markham McMullen, Fredrick Strampe. CLASS OF 1991. FRONT ROW: Deborah Somers, Elizabeth Enomoto, Jeffrey Brown, Harris Morris, Natalie Quarantillo, Richard Burney, Michael O ' Day, Terri Shambow, Aleks Marin, Matthew Morton, James Ruchti. SECOND ROW: John Carter, Andrew Clements, Clinton Brown, Bradley Duffer, Mark Bieger, Charles Mitchell, Michael Hoos, Pat- rick Mullin, Gregory Davidson, John Leffers, Karl Gossett. BACK ROW: Michael Simon, Ralph Krall, Richard Little, Fer- nando Salazar, Thomas Glover, David Hodge, Douglas Bea- ton, Thomas Prescott, John Smith, Lennis Lamers, Sean Chandler, Christopher Magnuson. CADET LIFE 145 CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Stephan Capps, Kev- in Dice, John Wilson, Kevin Barry, Sigrun Denny, Bobbie Vance, Virginia Marion, Randy Nykanen, Christopher Johnson, Chelsea MacDougall. SEC- OND ROW: Jeffrey AncJerson, Harold Hannon, Dave Bailey, Steve Workman, William Mainor, Shawn Bell, Kevin Tucker, Ron Hill, Kenneth Leisey, Michael Sa- luto, Timothy Lauth. BACK ROW: Martin Cesana, Jeffrey Hutchinson, Chad Dalton, Alvin Lindsay, rshall Moody, James Squire, Claude Nusom, Da- . Halligan, Peter McBreen. 1989 CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: Diana Leach, Sharon Sole, Jeff Evans, David Roberts, Kevin McAllister, Scott Bagg ott, Pat Huston, Anthony Raia, Frederick Nettles, Patrick Magras, Michael Musiol. SECOND ROW: Leroy General, Beth Richards, Richard Krus- cher, Matthew Hester, Richard Cain, Scott Pierce, James Borneman, James Lowe, Daniel Delp, Robert Whittle. BACK ROW: Scott Burke, Stewart McCarv- er, Rafael Schuize, Allison Hall, Patrick Linnihan, Kumar Kibble, Larry Schauer, Paul Baker, James Her- macinski. Heath Roscoe, James Diggins. 1990 p»ii 1991 146 CLASS OF 1991. FRONT ROW: Susan Hennessey, Craig Rivet, Matt Coose, Jean Matthews, Rudolfo Cuellar, Don Willadsen, Karen Roe, Vu Pearson, Durrell Middleton. SECOND ROW: Shane Baker, David Ellis, Richard Shipe, Robert Welch, lames Sut- ton, Jerome Brock, Carlos Alfaro, Chikunka Soko, Vince Ball, David Knelllnger. BACK ROW: Steve Yost, Anthony Russillo, Curt Phelps, William Love, Mitch Malone, Ken Mrozek, John Economou, Jo- seph Rhodes, Shawn Boland. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Bernard Lee, David Chung, Mark Morasky, Russell Barnes, Daniel Wal- lace, Brent Borden, Andrew Thompson. SECOND ROW: Daniel Deleon, Karen Weglenski, Richard Bond, Antonio Aguto, Howard Phelan, Clifford Hodge, Joseph Foster, Michael Doyle. BACK ROW: Francine Gagne, Joann Wenner, Rodney Mentzer, Davis Jean-Louis, Richard Kidwell, Anthony Wisely, Daniel Nunn. 1988 See the cadets. See how happy they are. Smile, smile, smile. Why are these cadets so happy? It is be- cause they will soon graduate. Then they will be in the Army. These cadets are all in the same company. Same, same, same. It is called B-4. Some call it " Bag-Four. " Some call it " Beta Quad. " Some call it other names. Naughty cadets! This is what these cadets call each other: Hazu- dog, Russ, Dan, Brent, Donger, Degutt, Bond, Schmo, Fox, Doyliestuffs, Franc-i, Cans, f-fadji, Davis, Rich, Won, Rod, Skee, Nunnster, Ped, Howie, Schrodes, Simmonds, Andy, Danno, Jo, Stud, and Wegs. These names are very interesting. But Stupid! This company is very unusual. Strange, strange, strange. The cadets do not all act the same. This is not like SOME companies. In B-4 the cadets all act differently. Even when they are together. But even though they are different they almost never argue. This is not because they are tolerant. It is because they don ' t care. Graduation will find all of the cadets going their own ways. Go, go, go. They will grow up and become " old grads. " The B-4 grads will remember their old company. They will say, " Good boodle. " Because se- cretly they were glad to be in B-4 all along. ACTIVITIES 147 CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Roxanne Fox, Marcos Ma- drid, Michael Popovich, Nick Piantinida, Ricky Riley, Charles Yun, Chris Johnson, Amy Ritz. SECOND ROW: Randie Gardner, Gene Roddy, Guy Herman, Timothy Place, Mike McManus, Paul Ottariano, lames Ecker, Ellen Denny. THIRD ROW: Eric Johnson, Richard Chism, Brian Cox, Tracy Turner, Frank Sturek, Doug Vinson, Mike McGowan, Ann Wanner. FOURTH ROW: Vincent Wal- lace, Walter OBrien, William Miller, Erik Chilian, Karen Dunn, Robert janikowski. Bob McCann. BACK ROW: Douglas Delancey, Mark Gullick, Tim Brooks, Jack Frey, Thomas Robertson. 1989 .» - 1 ! 9lkA Jt Mil. 4 ' pw . .; ' ! ' " , i wc l CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Lisa Hovcri, Curtiss Bailey, Scott Spanial, Brian Spiccr, Jennifer Donnally, Don Fallin, Todd Miller, Gene Piskator, Tony Copeland. SECOND ROW: Tom Hallett, Bob Fabrizzio, Rob Butler, Greg Jen- kins, Barry Sweeney, Dave Chrismer, Greg Anderson, Dave Penczar. BACK ROW: Rob Redman, Karl Giszio, Dave Farrick, Joel Hagy, John Shatluck, Nick Steele, Paul Hoogenboom, Dave Shirley, Jed Sorenson. CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: Ramon Negron, David Fu- gazzotto, Paul Hester, Beaver Huh, Colin Moore, Christo- pher Vara, David Foye, Marc Ruyak. SECOND ROW: Ex- pedllus Bolanos, Kevin Stode, William Copenhaver, Dan- iel McCarthy, William Nygaard, Douglas Apelt, Steven Raymond, Daniel Firlie, Jonathan Dowell. BACK ROW: Richard Durost, Richard Hansen, Michael Wertz, Albert Burke, Richard Gieseler, Daniel Kennedy, Peter Haines, Robert Irving. CLASS OF 1991. FRONT ROW: Rafael Paredes, Brian Bowen, Janet Greco, Todd McCoskey, Shannon Finn, Robert Craddock, Kenneith Kim, Andrew Doniec. SEC- OND ROW: Lee Hyder, Mark Dicicco, Anthony Stolt, Jo- seph Taylor, Leke Knottig, Kevin Williams, Frank Boers- ma, Andrew Russell, Jeffre y Barson. BACK ROW: Patrick Wrenn, John Abercrombi, Gregory Anderson, Alan Bern- hard, John Mone, Timothy Maybury, Michael Sullivan. CADET LIFE 149 MUir CADET LIFE 151 ■- r 1989 CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Emory Leatherman, Eric Campany, Stephen Witzmann, Michael Morris- roe, Javier Rodriguez, George Hanhauser, John Sheehan, Charles Hornak, Marshall Reiner, Michael Bell. SECOND ROW: Peter Caldwell, David Kessler, Nelson Emmons, Patrick Paulsen, Nicholas Demiro, Melvin Parker, Mark Reuter, Ian Ross, Mark Stock. BACK ROW: Brian Read, John Seamon, Keith Page, Charles Shifferd, Jon Tellier, Andrew Merritt. 1990 g CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: Catherine Stewart, Dominic Trader, Raymond Lewis, Michael Cooper, Edward Cashmere, Jay Toland, Jonathan Paschal, Da- vid Bierman, Steven Delvaux. SECOND ROW: James Nygaard, Joel Kain, Anthony Burgess, Jeb Downing, Michael Browne, Paul Huzar, Bryan Newman, An- drew Olson, William Grey, Thomas McCleskey. BACK ROW: Keith Havenstrite, Daniel Izzo, Rob- erto Carselle, Charles Miller, Stephan Iran, Darryl Griffin, Timothy Dukeman. • " i 1991 CLASS OF 1991. FRONT ROW: Shelly Berry, Ann Covotta, Beth McKinney, Essam Abu- hanna, Todd Smith, Bernard Seeger, Mark McCombs, James Ku, Darren Smith, Derek Kruger. SECOND ROW: Kristen Wagenmen, Dadam Kapolka, Shaw Yoshitani, Doug McCormick, Sean Fennelly, Charles Marti- nez, Tobert Bynum, Alexander Porcelli, Jon- athan Taylor, Martin England, Henry Lee. BACK ROW: Grant Garrigan, Mark Mathe- son, Kurt Roberts, Eugene Wilson, Eric Holt, Kevin Guidry, Steven Whipple, Todd Thiel, Michael Chmielecki, Gregory Cleveland, John Sloboda, Glenn Moots, Robert Dolson. 1988 CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Scott Snair, Peggy Hayes, Rhonda Cook, Karen Burgin, Candice Richardson, Monica Settles, Eric Keltz, Tim Scott, Carol Young. SECOND ROW: John Thurman, Shelly Shumaker, Ronald Clark, Todd Ramsey, Fred Rice, Pat- rick Matthews, Jeffrey Toomer, Randall Bechtal, Charles Klinge, John Schwab. BACK ROW: Jay Crawford, David Kim, Willard Bur- leson, Frederick Nutter, Clay Scherer, Rob- ert Bartholet, Jason Nielson, Jeffrey Watson, Glenn Cover. ertrt, oopei, n, . " ■ leslef )4 ikkLk CADET LIFE 153 i CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Jill LaPlaunt, Nichole Workman, Mike Wood, Marc Cook, Scott McHenry, Kevin Hartzell, FHiroki Allen, Art Herold, Chris Vaka. SECOND ROW: Cardine Nelepa, Al Dodd, Bruce Wolverton, Bumjin Chang, Robert Stephens, Tina Baker, John Knieriem, Tim Watson, Joe Parks, Drew Barkeweitz, Chris Fowler, Todd Henry, Scott Mat- thews. BACK ROW: John Fortson, Kevia Volk, John Edwards, Donovan Phillips, Wayne Peck, Tom Bal- lanco, Norman Turfe, Curtis Stedron, Todd Stevens, James Raymer, Mike Wright, John O ' Connor. Not pictured: Mike Vasselotti, Bryon Babb, Kim Blacker. 1989 OT .- 1991 CORPS M Brian ' LItith,[„, i ' jul Poole ' ' igWooi, iHowe M •filMoorj _f lniK «OW:Si., 1988 ZLASS OF 1991. FRONT ROW: Brian Clark, Matthew ampson, Brian Wilkerson, Christopher Moore, An- Hrew Ulrich, Lucie Deile, Rodd Thrower, Kami lan- liaco, Paul Poole, Michael Krieg. SECOND ROW: Ber- Siard Lightfoot, Sanjay Purandare, Andrew Renden, iirsten FHowe, Mark Mais, Joseph Purvis, Edward Russ, •tephen Moore, Carlose Blazquez, Mark Stuss, Mi- hael Mclntee, Jeffrey Doeden, Patrick Brundidge. lACK ROW: Steven Kozma, Darryle Demag, Andrew liff, John Petracca, Peter Gaudet, William Vessels, Mi- hael Fitzgerald, Jonathan Braga, Michael Zuerlein, Donald Bomkamp, Russell Davidson. CLASS OF 1990. Photo Not Available. Paul Andres, Francis Andrews, William Baldwin, John Basso, Jef- frey Carlson, Glen Cornell, Ritchie Deaton, Rodney Decker, Christopher DeJohn, Erik Ferroggiaro, Christopher Helixon, David Jones, Vann Knight, Paul Lackman, Tracy McFarlane, Kevin Parker, Thomas Raggio, Nora Ramirez, Robert Ryan, David Scharf, Richard Sheridan, Matthew Smith, Michael Stuart, Geoffrey Tinelli, Todd Traczyk, Brian Tramel, Peter VanProoyen, James Verbic, Hugh Williams, Diane Wineinger, Eric Zeeman. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Matt Easley, Robert Barrett, John Green, Pat Hynds, Andy Eberhard, Jerry Rodriguez, Sherise Tuggle, Tom Shuler, Tim Hiebert, John Maza. SECOND ROW: Jude Bilafer, David Wilkie, Andy Peterson, Vincent Bono, Jeff Morgan, Morgan FHanlon, Doug Tumminello, Won Kim, Dan Larsen. BACK ROW: Erik Werner, Charlie Ahrens, Matt Sebenoler, John Lacksen, Andy Poppas, John Lau, Kirk Flotelling, Dave Martin, Lyie Lewis, Charles Williams. CADET LIFE 155 w. 1989 s G 1990 5 1991 CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: Sophia Crenshaw, Felisa Aldas, Candace Vernold, Frank Clark, Michael Sutton, Garrett Heath, Sean Drake, Joseph Krider, David Longhorn. SECOND ROW: Todd Taranto, Jo- seph Saccon, Cecil Dawes, Jannes McNulty, Jon So- lem, Pat Mangin, Nathanael Allen, Cerardus Smith. BACK ROW: Kenneth Nadermann, Brian Birming- ham, Benjamin Smith, Chris Hanneman, Mark Hase- man, Brian Wheeler, Stuart Meyer. CLASS OF 1991. FRONT ROW: Timothy Deloe, Leonard Reyna, Donni Ellison, Stephen Jasper, Tho- mas Burke, Paul Walton, Janell Eickhoff, Scott Mor- gan, Suzanne Calahong, James Nowell. SECOND ROW: Jeffrey Leroy, Robert Strawn, Shane Peters, Michael Carr, Joseph Kremer, Sarah Bennett, Dean Sievers, Gregory Thomas, James Auvil, Robert Pow- alski. BACK ROW: Tom Pappas, Andrew Palmer, Troy Filburn, Eric King, Stephen McMillion, John Griffin, Brian Deboda, Charles Krumwieder, Joseph Beatty, Thomas Irby. CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW; Bryan Karinshak, Joyce Woo, Joan Lettman, Teresa Sobiesk, James Zie- gler, Michael Price, Greg Buehler, Carlos Perez, Paul Varner, Jesus Aguirre. SECOND ROW: Peter Dunn, Paul Krueger, Craig Young, Peter Sullivan, Kimberly Barton, Christopher Bates, Susan Young, Leslee Bechtel, Edwarci McLarney, Alan Cordova, Gilbert Chavez, Alan Metelko, Jay Marshall. BACK ROW: Christian Gerig, Joseph Perdue, Jason Stine, Kurt Kasun, George MacDonnell, Joseph Reed, Donald Germann, Michael Halpin, Andrew Stone, Glenn Balian, Todd Kobberdahl, Adolphus Gwynn, Robert Mitchell. 1988 ! CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: George Bisker, Robin Lesjack, Peter Rayna, Jeffrey Martindale, Jeffrey Hensley, Patrick Gary, Michael FJolland, Brett Avants, Michael Paper, Thomas Barnett. SECOND ROW: John Edwards, Erik Valentzas, Matthew Trav- ers, Windsor Buzza, Stephen Koski, William Degutis, Todd Helt, Brian McNaughton, Michael Carlino. BACK ROW: Ronald Johnson, William Stallworth, Dale Furrow, Eric Mohney, Richard Kivi, Stephen Duea, John Carlisle, Murray Starkel, David Forchielli, Patrick Ross. CADET LIFE 157 . Kitk Hotelling, Andy Eberhard, )ohn Green, and Steve Hart. Blair Baldwin, Tom Ballanco, Matt Smith, and Vann Knight play Risk. Mike Ward prepares for FCDT. The BP Cart Race was the best attended rally. E4 at Ring Weekend: Vinnie, Eric, Lyie, Andy, Tom, Andy, Dan, and Jerry. " You have two minutes. Ready. Begin. " Ronnie supports the Army team. The Brigade championship game in soccer was between El F4. Won Kim, )eff Morgan, and John Lacksen from the class of ' 88 take FCA ' s. Guy Moore and Rosco Blood never let homework interfer with play. CORPS 159 ■- " sf— n . . 1989 CLASS OF 1989. Front Row: Eric Stewart, John Wheeler, Joel Bosco, Ronald Weiss, Christine Richter, Patrick Morris, Kathleen Sheery, Kim Griffin Second Row: Jeff Crawford, Russell Hayes, Martin Bracket!, Robert Balcavage, Da- vid Brunner, Bruce Estoke, John Carey. Third Row: Charles Crane, James Walton, Darren Moore, Jeremy Musioka, Eileen Nolan, John Burgess, William Michaud, Thomas Weisenfels. Back Row: Jeff Anderson, Mike Fischer, Patrick Mooney, Greg Softy, Frank Forney. ' t ;t T ■•• t. ' t ft 1990 CLASS OF 1990. Front Row: Camaron Worsh- am, Lyn Sammons, Ryung Suh, Anthony Mau- rello, Alex Aimetti, Mark Garlett, Suzanne Ken- nedy, Eric Burger. Second Row: Oscar Rau- dales, Michael Gabel, Stacy Starbuck, Mike Or- telli, Elexa Wills, Kevin Dodson, Dome Weiss. Third Row: Claude Bosio, Robert Shearer, O ' Neal Miller, Jeff Hubert, Donn Hill, Tom Schoffner, Sam Plumer, Peter Szelwach. Back Row: Ralph Hudnall, Dan King, Ron Wilson, Tom Neville, Lee Kirschbaum, Dan Geising, Mike Ross, David Cox. 1988 i CLASS OF 1988. Scott Surek, Ken Carlson, George Garrett, Sheri Whipple, Michelle Matthers, Doug Crissman, Heidi Kuebler, Mag- da Rodriguez, Muchael Barsella, Keith Garwick, Jeff Shiley, Dave Wheeler, Albert Cala, William Kim, Brian Chee, John Darney, Dave DIuzyn, Jay Beckerman, James Brown, James Bosworth, Pat Mackin, Matt Moelering, Tom Mathers, Erick Hanson, Gary Branch, Will Reed. CLASS OF 1991. Photo not available. Scott Bourns, Frank Brew ster, Keith Brow n, Dan Car- lo, David Chambers, Rex Clarke, Donald dem- ons, Sean Cooper, Roger Cordray, Greg Duvall, Tony Entyre, Peter Habic, Chris Harris, Chris Hartley, Amtthevi- Hubbard, Andis Kalnins, Mark Krumin, James Leady, Jason Mathis, Nick Maudlin, Dennis McKernan, Robert Minner, Reginald Moore, Mike Purpura, William Palaza, William Robare, Mike Runey, Jean Sherrard, Brian Shoemaker, Cheryl Sirna, Alexander Steco, Catherine Sutter, Vincent Torza, Nicole Walls, Karen Walsh, Jason Wieman, Lisa Wood- man, Joseph Wortmann, Doug Wright. CADET LIFE 161 mnpr- .CN t 1989 V 1990 M . CLASS OF 1989. FRONT ROW: Patrick Brown, Har- old Stewart, John Allred, Judith Rickenbacker, Joe Doran, Miguel Howe, Carolyn Nolan, Milenda MaMalkis. SECOND ROW: Matthew Phillips, Anto- nio Fletcher, Shay Doane, Jonathan Drake, Mike fylcCully, Jack Machek, Gerald Lilly. THIRD ROW: Andrew Efaw, Eric Staat, James Willis, Bic Good, Charles Ehlert, Ronald Myers, David O ' Connor, Christopher Chavez. BACK ROW: John Sager, Todd Erickson, Bryan Galetano, William Gebhards, Russel Williamson, Walter Robertson, William Bijesse, Jef- frey Geoffrey. CLASS OF 1990. FRONT ROW: Pete Vo, Walter i Lamp, Celia Renteria, Ruben Matos, Juanita Acker, i Jerad Daum, Chad Lemond, Dan Higgins. SECOND J ROW: Greg Mitchell, Andrew Blank, Suzanne Ol- 8 denburg, Scott Hair, Daryle Ahner, Randy Cales, Eric % Enos. BACK ROW: William Blume, James Copenhav- % er, Kimo Gallahue, David Bushee, Mike Odom, John | Tibbies. V 1991 1988 CLASS OF 1991. FRONT ROW: Mike Adams, Tony Wizner, Joanne Prager, Jeff Marone, Walter Kwan, Rich Olinejchek, Vito Brancatella, Jon Lee, William Johnson, Dan Correa. SECOND ROW: Francesca Ziemba, Dave Dadich, Lance Kohler, Mike Bogov- ich, Jay Offenberger, Chris DiCicco, Tom Pettit, Chris Chapman, Steve Bales. BACK ROW: Ted Pin- tar, Blace Alber, Gavin Frost, Mike Lisowski, Jerry Farnsworth, Bob Wardrop, Steve Swierkowiski, Ziya Yildirim, Joe Gonzalez. CLASS OF 1988. FRONT ROW: Greg Graber, Sanju Goswami, Veronica Storbeck, Timothy Hess, Carol Anderson, Lori Klinger, Anione Freche. SECOND ROW: Kelly Evans, Robert Kirkland, Cecilia Knecht, Gerald Kobylski, Mark Coplen, Garth Conner. THIRD ROW: Kerry Shafer, Simon Goerger, David Weinerth, Scott Prygoski, Jeff Petersen, Paul Maet- zold. BACK ROW: Peter Tofani, Ronald Stuppert, John Kilgallon, John Schoeppach, Osborne Collins, Steve Anderson, Anthony Ketron. ttte ' CADET LIFE 163 t ar CLASS OF 1988. Front Row: John Powers, Michael Christians, Carl Kielbasa, Tom Gabriel, Eric Plackhorn, Aaron Kuzemka, Ray Collucciello, John Janowski. Sec- ond Row: Stephen Michael, Matt Schnaidt, Carolyn Moore, Barry Sievers, Brad Pippin, Kelly Ward, Phil Krichilsky, Michael BargerHowie, Chris Easter. Third Row: Jay Shonka, Jay Paprocki, joe Gaudette, Mi- chelle Patin. Back Row: Lyie Caddell, Erin Edgar, Mark Wittlin, Richie Kraft, Monte Masters, Ed Struzik, Craig Borchelt. Brad, Barbara, Marybeth, and Phil enjoy Ring Weekend ' 87. ' . N kN 1988 1991 ASS Of H •tan Ml )oe Gaudette finishes a lacrosse scrim- mage. Photo by Phil Krichiisky. Monti Masters with ring weekend date Toi Pitts pose for the photographer. CLASS OF 1989. Front Row: Keith Walker, Sandy Vann, Lisa Shay, Christine Choi, Brian Nakamura, Mark Phillips, Brian Jones, Mike Lawter, Marc Nike- tas, Cary Polsinelli. Second Row: Chris Richard, Rich Wulff, Andy Lohman, Paul Baistcd, Sal Petrovia, Ed Sullivan, Mike Bell, Tim Lorenz, Roger Kashanine- gad, Stan Martin, David Santo. Back Row: Wendel Stevens, Tom Chi gleri, Mike Carlson, Doug Mi- senko, Kenneth Gibson, Bill Braswell, James llling- sworth, Frank Laden, Robert Holder. 1989 § f9 $ 1990 CLASS OF 1991. Front Row: Heather Burruss, Stacy Manning, Joe Dagnone, Ed Schober, Al Mategrano, Paul Ritkonski, Mike Aldinger, Jonathan Davis, Mi- chael Brogan, Paul Miles. Second Row: Philip Hunt. Fred Rodgers, Robert King, Eric Dejong, Dennis Cowher, Steven Krippner, Bryn Gibby, Robert Mar- tonolli. Kirk Hunter, Clifford Miller, Martin Barr. Third Row: Roy Raugh, Charles Hartford, John Leib, Edward Mathia, Saul Herrera, George Gill, Lewis Henry, Damon Owens, Daniel Hodne, Bradley Doe- bel, Kevin McComas. i CLASS OF 1990. Front Row: Joni Johnson, Kurt Mosher, David Esposito, Wright Wall, Carol Johnson, James Jacob, Benedict Chu, Joshua King, Keri Hest- er, Jonathan Buell. Secpmd Row: Thomas Harper, John Scott, Clayton Speed, Joseph Sniezek, David Ottavianelli, Stephen Cirfrulak, Jason Begue, Jason Kelly, Wade Phillips, Paul Ashcraft, Gregory Bastien. Back Row: Brett Steele, David Shelstad, John Eisen- hauer, Jeffrey Harrod, Bert Deforest, Douglas Rog- ers, Devid Lewis, Steven Rothert. Chris Easter, Brad Pippin, Kelly Ward, Matt Schnaidt, and Ed Struzik wait at Battle Monument on Trophy Point before taking leave to party on Ring Weekend. CORPS 165 Role reversal on 100th Night was good for a few laughs. Phil Krilchilsky snaps this photo of 14. Students in civil engineering toured a power plant. Pat Walsh rests at Camp Buckner. Ralph Blackburn steadies himself on the rings. Suzie Nelson was no. 1 in DPE. Women ' s tennis team placed in MAAC. Spring leave for the upper three class was enjoyed by the members of H2. CORPS 167 A fourth class cadet reports to the man in the red sash on R-day. 168 CADET LIFE • •• " •» II II n N II N II I IW ■ W II M • i tJiago. " ? ' «r ' Wi 8J6»-;i .-•» . ■.■■; " ' «« ifai ' THE REAL CADET SCHEDULE Cadets rush to class during the fall semestt By M.W. Brantley I am tired of hearing about the new form of life. If you don ' t know what I am talking about then you are probably loony. The eighties should be recorded in stone as the decade to venerate the computer. Every day i hear about the amazing new things the computer can do. )ust today I read in the New York Times that computers could teach themselves how to read and talk. Scientists are predicting that in a few decades compu- ters will almost be human. I will disagree with them until I die. There is no way a piece of metal, no matter how smart, can enjoy the freedom of choice, emotion, and action that I do. These machines are merely tools, just like a hammer or the fan, which make our lives mor comfortable. They may be able to think three hundred million times fast- er than I, but they do not enjoy a single one of those thoughts. 0600 wake up Slowly my brain begins to defrost. I remember that I have dedicated my week to Peter Tosh. I stumble to my stereo and press " play " . How could somebody kill this great singer, I wonder, as he proclaims that marijuana should be legalized? 0602 shave The first sight of myself convinces me that I look as bad as I feel. It Is the same sight and same feeling every morning. I wonder why I haven ' t punched this mirror by now? Maybe I just don ' t have the energy this early in the morning. 0605 brush my teeth 0507 go to take a shower I head for the door ever so slowly. My Confederate flag hangs above my anarchy flag. Two hundred and some odd days until I am out of the North and out of this institution. I wonder what is for breakfast. It really doesn ' t matter because it will be bland anyway. Eggs, bacon, pancakes, waffles, and donuts taste all the same. Haven ' t they discovered seasoning up here yet? What I would do for grits. The first sight of myself convinces me that I look as bad as I feel. 0618 get dressed My black shirt hangs next to my bluejean jacket. The jacket still smells of the beer dum- ped on it from the weekend. I hope my shirt doesn ' t smell like Bud. I find my pants under my bed next to my shoes. Those shoes look terrible. I had better wear my inspec- tion shoes. 0623 go to formation Why do I stand here I wonder. Is it because I am brainwashed? Is it because after four years I have discipline? Do I do it because I am told to? All I know is if I don ' t I will get reported and then I can ' t leave this weekend. I guess that is a good enough reason. 0628 march to breakfast The aroma of the coffee slowly jump starts my brain. Let ' s hear it for Manuel who picked each bean by hand just for me. The waiter comes. Damn! It ' s creamed chopped beef. We called it SOS because it resembles dog vomit. I need help. I hope lunch is decent. 0655 clean my room As I walk through the doorway, I get the impression a hundred people had a party in my room this weekend and took all their clothes off before they left. IHow can two peo- ple make such a mess in two days when they weren ' t even here? 0705 leave for class 0715-1200 have either class or free time 2x + 3y-H9 at (l,0)=10 or docs it? What a stupid mistake. I can ' t believe I would be that careless on a test. Well, I don ' t think the contras are going to care about me making a 75 because of it. Thus and therefore, I won ' t worry about it. Monday to do list: xerox papers dry clean clothes write Tina a letter shine shoes order flowers pay visa bill get a haircut I stare at my " lo do " list. What is the most urgent and most pressing, thing on that list? Neil Chapman, the assistant first ser- geant, reads the daily announcements. 170 CADET LIFE f rhoio bv Donna Crouch T p ff V ffi f k4 Xerox papers? No, the life of a training sergeant is one wtiich I don ' t care to live right now. Get a haircut? The line is too long and my hair is not. Blow it off until tomorrow. I guess I should do the thing that is most life threatening. I ' ll write a letter. My psychology professor rambles on and on about human nature. " Human nature is the same as animal instincts. When a man is oppressed, he finds a way to repel. It occurs with violence, apathy, disrespect for rules and authority, or illness, " he mumbles for a few interested students as the rest of the class sleeps. I wonder if sleeping in his class is a natural human instinct? maximize 2x + 5yy when 4x + 3y 10 3x + 5y 20 X y 3 Doesn ' t my professor ever get tired of rambling on and on about linear optimization. It looks great on paper but who would ever use it in a real life situation? 1230 go to lunch Same old lunch schedule. It should be carved on the front of the mess hall right next to Duty, Honor, Country. l Schoffner plays the part of a plebe lifter losing a flip. His classmate, Kevin ' (riesel, adds to the experience. yeronica Went actually enjoys intra- ' Tiurals. Pholo by )tll Boone- DUTY 1500 play soccer HONOR monday hamburger tuesday hotdogs Wednesday tacos thursday beef stew friday pizza COUNTRY The mighty gopher team goes up 5 to 1. I decide that the game is getting dull and pull myself out. Minutes later the otfier team begins outlandish tripping and tackling of our forwards. One of our forwards jumps up in a rage, fists ready to fight. Our coach handles the situation calmly. He pulls out the forward and mumbles that he wants the death squad on the field. I trot out confidently. It is our throw-in. The ball arches beautifully towards the goal. The goalie rushes out to grab it and trips. Now is the moment I have been waiting for. The goalie is sprawled across the field and the ball is two feet in front of him. I cock my leg back and swing at the ball. Purposefully missing the ball by a fraction of an inch, I pound my foot into the collar bone of the goalie. Timeout is called. The other team slowly helps him off the field as they try to find out who has ever played goalie before. 1 jog to the sidelines and my coach discreetly pats me on the back. They don ' t call me the Grim Reaper for nothing. CADET LIFE 171 Firsties enjoy a brew during branch selection nig knew beer and math had more in common than just being four letter words. 1830 eat dinner 2030 go to firstie club maximize number of beers for $5 bud = $1.10 polygirl = $1.75 drink bud After the first beer, I realize that my math background is paying off. I just solved a linear optimization problem! I knew beer and math had more in common than just being four letter words. 2300 write English paper I have to write another English paper. This I am good at. Many cadets try to write about some abstract, meaningless, boring, and overused topic and have little success. I try to relate my experiences to my understanding on how meaningless one ' s life on this Earth is. Although this may sound rather difficult and bizarre. I always convince myself that there is life after a paper. 2345 do math homework Fifteen minutes to do homework that is expected to take two hours. Can it be done? Sure it can. First, skip the reading assignment. Co straight to the homework problems. Do as many as you can without any knowlege of the reading material. Next, flip through the book to find an example problem that looks remotely similar to the problems you can ' t get. If unsuccessful, scratch that down as a victory to the Dean and continue. This is the one, two, three method of rapid homework preparation. 0115 hide in latrine to study My roomate warns me not to do this. He says it is not worth getting caught just to do something that probably will not got collected anyway. 1 laugh. He mumbles something about me, the firstie club, and my homework. I have a differing opinion. Life is not made to read about. It is made to experience and i felt that the firstie club offered more experi- ence than my homework at that particular time and space. He still disagrees and leaves me to the solitude of my stall. 0200 go to sleep My eyelids slowly close. A smile lights up my face. I have successfully defeated life for one more day using my infinite wisdom about the world around me. It is another battle won in a war that is definitely going to be lost. Hey, I love being hum! Violence, reason, patience, logic, love, anger, excitement, fear and ritual are some of the things which affect my actions and my solutions to my problems. The actions and my solutions to my problems. The actions and solutions do not always achieve a desirable outcome. But, I enjoy the freedom to make my own choices under my own will and not have to do it in a logical manner if I don ' t care to do so. I am a man, not a machine. I live life and that is all. 172 CADET LIFE Photo by Donna Miller Ann Marshall studies before the 2400 hr. lights out. CONSTRUCTION Now that the plain is symmetrical, construction can begin on Washington Hall. When will it ever be finished? CADET LIFE 173 PORTS Guy Willebrand Editor 5« SPORTS Men ' s Soccer 178 Women ' s Soccer 182 150 lb. Football 184 Volleyball 188 Men ' s Cross Country .... 190 Women ' s Cross Country 192 Water Polo 194 Football 196 Women ' s Basketball 202 Men ' s Basketball 206 Wrestling 210 Men ' s Swimming 214 Women ' s Swimming 216 ' CONTENTS Rifle 218 Pistol 218 Gymnastics 220 Hockey 222 Indoor Track 226 Men ' s Track 228 Women ' s Track 230 . Golf 232 Softball 234 Baseball 238 Men ' s Tennis 242 Women ' s Tennis 244 ■ Lacrosse 246 Ji MEN ' S SOCCER With a record of 10-7 the men ' s soccer team took third in the Metro Atlantic Conference. Captain Sean Mitchiner was MAAC " Player of the Year " by leading the team in points. He ' scored 27 for the year and gained a total of 91 for his career. Mitchiner, Aaron Kuzemka, and Berto made it to the All- Conference first team. The coach, Joe Chiavaio, received honors as " Coach of the Year. " In league competition Army went 6-1. Army also defeated Navy in a close 1-0 game. The season ended a suc- cess. I ;J ' W ' ,; , ,1 .■■■ ■•. v .J. ?■ " Newman Yang trips up the Redmen and keeps the ball in Army ' s control. 178 SPORTS t Above: Jeff Perkins steals the ball. Left: Paul Bento shoots for a goal. He was second in scoring and led the team in assists. i x f A SPORTS 179 Right: Paul Berto takes a shot at the goal after Army was awarded a free kick. Below: The team captain of the ' 87- ' 88 soccer team, Sean Mitch- ner, boots a penalty kick against Fairfield. 180 SPORTS Left: )eff Perkins goes one on one in a fight for ball possession. Below: Dave Ebbrecfit gets into the action on the offense. Bottom: Walter Roy moves the ball past the defense and into the goal. ,- X SPORTS 181 I Right: Kate Regan takes a break to tend to an in- jured knee. Below: Action stops for a minute as Army awaits the win. The women ' s soccer team played a tough season and ended with a winning record of 9-7-3. Lori Nickerson led the team in scoring. Kimberly Knur and Karen Weglinski were the team cap- tains. Traci Cisek advances the ball. It u 182 SPORTS Above: Kim Darby and Sue Hennesy team up against the opponent. Left: Caria Miller evades the frantic feet of the defender. SPORTS 183 I ' I HEAVYWEIGHTS The 150 lb. football team posted a 5-2 re- cord with a 16-14 victory over Navy. They shared the Eastern Lightweight League title with Navy. Also, Army won its fifth straight Anthra- cite Bowl, which they have won since it was first played. Vic Mondo and Carl Woods were the team captains. Troy Fiber, Dan O ' Neill, Tony Fletcher and Carl Woods were named to the all- league first offense, while Vic Mondo and Tom Shuler were on the defense. In Army ' s match-up with Rutgers, the li- ghtweights ran to a 34-3 victory. The defense only allowed eight first downs, 22 yards rushing and 70 yards passing. Quarterback Carl Woods ran for 93 yards and passed for 60 with two touchdowns. 184 SPORTS 1 SPORTS 185 ABOVE: Quarterback Carl Woods ran for one touchdown and passed for another in putting Army on top of Rutgers 34-3. RIGHT: Coach Bob Thompson states, " Defensively, we held Rutgers to just eight first downs and 22 yards rushing along with 70 passing. " 186 SPORTS The » " v ' ve tne a»ne on to ViCIORVj r : - r I SPORTS IS " I VOLLEYBALL The volleyball team had a season full of success. At one point, they were rank- ed 11th nationally and they set a record for 18 consecutive wins. Army also racked up four tournament victories including the seventh straight win over Navy. As the season closed Army had a 29-12 record as well as a spot in the NCAA Division II playoffs. The team was ranked 18th in the nation but, a loss In the first round of play at the NCAA regionals ended the season. However, Army captured first in the Northeast Region. L ■ Joy Ebberson led the team in kills (328) and service aces (76) and was selected as a second team All-American in the NCAA. Cwen Zemaitis was chosen the MVP of the MAAC tourney for the sec- ond year in a row. 188 SPORTS SPORTS 189 BDpr IN THE FRONT Men ' s Cross-Country opened their season with a 20-43 pounding of lona. lona managed to take the first place spot, but Army swept 2-15 spots. Army didn ' t stop thereand ran over Navy with a 23-32 victory. This was the men ' s cross-country team ' s first victory over Navy since 1971. Victories kept rolling in, and no team could stop Army on the course. Army went through the season unbeaten with a record of 5-0 and made school history as the seventh cross- country team to go unbeaten. Army also captured the Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference title for the second straight year. Tom Feder was the captain of the men ' s team. John Nelson, Tyno Carter, Dan Cole and Dave McVan, all Juniors, were behind most of the success of the team. ' -■• ' -: . -; » ? ' ' ' .■ i- - i» p »♦ m ' I V -MP 190 SPORTS Opposite page, bottom: If it wasn ' t for the hills, life would be a lot easier for runners. Top: Navy couldn ' t keep up with the Knights on Army ' s home course. Above: Things come down to the wire as the pack thins out. Left: Army closes to another victory. 1 SPORTS 191 ALL-AMERICANS i On West Point ' s home course and at away courses with good and bad weather conditions, the Women ' s Cross Country team swept all her competi- tors. The lady knights ran East Strouds- burg (15-50) and Syracuse (23-36) into the ground. Navy also fell to the talent of Army for the second straight season. Team captain Lisa Benitez, along with juniors Teresa Sobiesk and Sigrun Den- ny, earned Ail-American Honors. These honors came through due to the out- standing performances at the ECAC re- gional meet where they took the title out of 30 schools. Ranked Number 3 in Division II at one point of the season, the lady knights qualified for the NCAA »4: ■ ; : kimM Above: closer. The tension mounts as the start Division II Championships for the first time, and they took sixth place at the meet. The young talent from the fresh- men, Norine Darch, Kerry LeFrancisand Laurie Reider, added to Army ' s success- ful season. The women ' s cross-country foMhe second straight year team concluded with a 3-0 record. This was the second unbeaten season in three years. Top: Army runs a " pack attack " on their home course and earns a victory. Right: Despite the tactics of Navy, Army beat Navy 192 SPORTS vXJ ' .-fTUf Above: The cross-country team warms up. Left: Army takes the lead with six runners in the front. SPORTS 193 Army Water Sports i Women ' s Swimming 1987-1988 Army Women ' s Swim Team: Stephanie Reich, Teresa Miller, Mean Brook, Betsy Sammons, Jennifer Grzbek, Michelle Dunne, Meg Martin, Gillian Schweitzer, Diane Wineinger, Jaquelyn Haug (co-captain), Carol Ann Heller (co-captain), Ann Marie Wycoff, Desrae Broderick, Janell Eick- hoff. Colleen Criscillo, Karen Walsh, Lynn Ander- son, Melissa Benchoff, Toni Glaze. Army Opponent 133 Fordham 80 109 Cornell 154 154 LaSalle 110 154 Connecticut 102 144 Bloomsburg 124 150 Yale 118 157 St. Johns 111 71 Rutgers 42 120 Columbia 146 127 Boston College 141 153 Colgate 115 120 Navy 148 Men ' s Swimming 1987-1988 Men ' s Swim Team: Todd Partington, James Wescott, Peter Calkins, Tony DeBoom, Theodore Permuth, David Reardon, Thomas Blake, Stewart McCarver, Burke Hamilton, Mi- chael Odom, Albert Anderson, Brynt Parmeter, Brian Clark, David Jones, Fred Hoehne, Mark Ma- theson, Dan Simpson (co-captain), David Krall (co- captain), Pat Smorra (co-captain). Tad Mcintosh, Dan Ewen, Michael Trisler, Bradford Tieke, Bill Hauschild, Robert Welch, Chris Good, Alex Rog- ers, Clint Brown, Andre Fallot, Tim Lauth, George Dikeman, James Rockwell, Robert Redd, Law- rence Lincoln, Kevin Kerns, Scott Kobida, Coll Haddon, Jim Walton, Brian Post, William Acheson, Quay Jones, Matt Kirchner. Army Opponent 133 Fordham 80 123 Cornell 89 87 Navy 130 89 Harvard 126 77 Princeton 138 122 Yale 92 126 Villanova 91 62 Rutgers 51 111 Columbia 106 126 Dartmouth 85 112 Pennsylvania 103 110 Brown 105 fa i J fapion Dai Water Polo Army Water Polo was ranked 20thi on the NCAA early in the season. The ' team was not able to maintain play that would allow them to remain so highly ranked. The team earned a record of 15-i 14and 11-12 in intercollegiate competi- tion. It was the second straight year that Army was invited to the Eastern cham- pionships, where they took seventh place. Army took fourth place at the Mid-Atlantic championships. The team performed at their peak level at the tournaments at Washington and Lee; they placed second. Team captain, Scott Maitland, was second in scoring with 35 points, and John Sawyer led the 194 SPORTS i Takes the Winning Edge The women ' s swimming team end- posting a time of 2:21:25. The 400 med- ed the season with an 8-4 record. At the ley relay received NCAA Division II All- Bloomsburg Invitational Relays the American honors. Members of the relay swimmers were first, and they stole first were Carol Ann Heller, Jennifer at the MAAC championships. In the Grzbek, Ann Marie Wycoff, and Coleen NCAA Division II championships, Army Criscillo. placed seventh. In March 1987, Ann Marie Wycoff won the NCAA individual title at Long Beach, California in the 400 yard individual relay. Shealso won three other individual honors. Ann Marie was the first woman in West Point ' s history to win a NCAA individual title. Most of Army ' s records were broken this year. Freshman, Coleen Criscillo broke the old record in the 200 yard butterfly by The men ' s swimming team finished a training trip to Puerto Rico during third in the Eastern Intercollegiate Christmas leave but had workouts twice Swimming League with a record of 6-3. per day. The Olympic Training Center Princeton and Harvard placed above in Salinas provided a good atmosphere Army, but Army placed above Navy. In for team training. Long hours and hard MAAC championships, the swimmers practices brought the team ' s success, took first. In the Eastern Seaboard championships, they placed seventh out of ten teams. Freshman Mark Ma- theson shattered the 1000 yard freestyle record by more than six seconds. He swam a 9:18.87 against Navy. He also set a record in the 1650 yard freestyle by cutting twenty seconds to finish with a 15:36:05. Eight cadets were MAAC champions - Coll Haddon, Robert Redd, Dan Ewen, Guy Parmeter, Clint Brown, Brad Tieke, Albert Anderson and Dave Reardon. The swim team took ; team with 50 points. With 33 points, iJlu Dan Ewer and goalie Stacy Starbuck ' I- I were named to the All-American squad. The coach of the waterpolo team was oifrj Andy Bowers. Wins Again SPORTS 195 196 SPORTS I SPORTS 197 SEASON ENDS 5-5 STRONG DEFENSE CANNOT COMPENSATE FOR WEAK OFFENSE TOP: Against LaFayette the Army offense pushes down the field and prepares for a touchdown. CEN- TER: Quick on its feet, Army ' s defense hahs Rutgers. BOTTOM: Mark Moony goes for six; all the defense can do is watch. 198 SPORTS TOP: During halftime, the color of West Point comes out in six letters. CENTER: The wishbone offense charges right to gain some ground. BOT- TOM: Tory Crawford injures his knee early In the season but comes back to defeat Navy. SPORTS 199 RIGHT: Tory Crawford on the keeper looks for a weakness in the Navy defense. BELOW: Army ' s strength is its defense which held the midshipmen to only three points. CENTER: Army up the middle meets a brick wall. BOTTOM: The ref explains a penalty call to the players of Wake Eorest. Wake Forest went on to defeat the cadets 17-13 in the fi- nal three minutes of the game. 200 SPORTS rOP: The defense lines up to dominate the Cit- idel offense. CENTER: At 8,000 feet above sea evel at the Air Force Academy, the Black nights did not have the strength to " clip the vings " of the Falcons. RICFHT: Seemingly all ilone, Mark Moony runs to within twenty yards if a touchdown. SPORTS 201 Women ' s • Basketball The women ' s basketball team ' s re- cord of 19-13 included the game of Eastern Regionals. Army began the sea- son by sweeping the Randolph-Macon tournament. Toward the middle of the season the team began to lose some ground. Two home losses to C.W. Post and Navy came after a four game win- ning streak. The women ' s main power came from the defense. They held their opponents to an average 56 points per game. This ranked them third nationally in scoring defense. Army ' s success also brought a bid to the NCAA Division II tournament. 202 SPORTS SPORTS 203 Team captain Linda Schimminger led the team in scoring (12.6 points per game) and was selected for the All-Eastern Conference. She was Army ' s all-time leader in steals, attaining a career record of 190 and a season total of 71. The coach Lynn Arturi-Chiavaro was chosen " Coach of the Year. " Jennifer Flemming was the MVP of the Empire State Tournament. She and Leslie Texas were picked for the NCAA regional tournament. Leeann Duhost was second in scoring and re- bounding. 204 SPORTS SPORTS 205 T Men ' s Basketball The men ' s team was young and in- experienced. It ended the season 9-19. Head coach Les Wothke did not use youth as an excuse for a losing season. But with growth and harder practices the team should have a more rewarding season next year. Two freshmen and three juniors made up the starting line- up. Todd Mattson was the center; Der- rick Canada and Ron Wilson were guards; and Kevin Berry and Steve Rothert were the forwards. 206 SPORTS i I As a freshman. Derrick Canada led the team in scor- ing with a 13.9 points per game and was named " Rookie of the Year. " He also shared " Newcomer of the Year " honors with freshman Kevin Berry. Todd Mattson led with rebounds in the league. Steve Rothert led MAAC with a freethrow percent- age of .833. SPORTS 207 Freshman Derrick Canada led the team in scoring and received honors as the Metropolitan " Newcomer of the Year. " Center, Todd Mattson, caught the most rebounds, averaging eight per game. Kevin Berry, a freshman, was placed on the MAAC All-Rookie squad along with Cadet Canada. 208 SPORTS Guard Ron Wilson was second in scor- ing and led the team in assists. He set a record of fifteen assists in an upset vic- tory over Holy Cross. Forward Steve Rothert led the MAAC in free throws with a percentage of .833. 1 SPORTS 209 Army takes to the mats. ■ ■■a r WRESTLING Army wrestling had one of its most successful seasons with a 15-5 record. The 20-17 decision over Lehigh was the first victory over that strong opponent since the 1967-68 season. The team took the New York State Title for the third straight year. Under head coach, Ed Steers, Army claimed its fifth title in eight years. At one point in the season. Army was ranked 17th in the nation. Darrel Nerove flattens his opponent after an at- tempted takedown. 210 SPORTS Above: Dave Bottcher celebrates after he pinned his Lehigh opponent. Army defeated Lehigh 20- 17. Bottcher also won the heavyweight title at the Eastern Championships. Army placed fifth at East- ern ' s. SPORTS 211 Paul Kuznik, was named " outstanding Wrestler " at the 126 lb. class, co-captain Tony Malba at 118 lb. and John Rippley at 167 lb. Dave Bottcher took individual honors at the New York State Tourna- ment. Bottcher, Kuznik, Rippley and Ed Hartford qualified for the NCAA ' s. Nonetheless, only Kuznik was able to win a match at nationals. 212 SPORTS SPORTS 213 A Review of 1987-1988 Together Army ' s ten fall sports pos- nis - Ellen Dexter, water polo - Scott ted a winning average of .622 with a re- Maitland, men ' s soccer - Jean Mitchner, cord of 88-53-3. Men ' s and women ' s cross country and men ' s tennis went undefeated. All teams except for water polo defeated Navy. Ail teams had a winning average except football, which was one game away from its fourth con- secutive winning season. The captains of the teams are as follows: football - Dave Berdan and Tory Crawford, 150 lb. football - Vic Mondo and Carl Woods, men ' s cross country - Tom Feder, wom- en ' s cross country - Lisa Benitez, men ' s tennis - William Degutis, women ' s ten- Fall Sports Top: The lightweights shared the Eastern Light- weight League title. They also beat Navy. Right: Volleyball earned its first NCAA Division 11 bid with a 29-12 record. Bottom: Although football ended with a 5-6 record, a second consecutive victory over Navy made the season successful. women ' s soccer - Kimberly Knur and Karen Weglinski, volleyball - Shelly Shumaker. 214 SPORTS ! I -IE ■ - Top; The men ' s cross country team ran over all its opponents. Left: Wrestling defeated LeHigh for the first time in 19 years. Below: The women ' s cross country team went undefeated. Teresa Sob- iesk was chosen for All-American for the third straight year. i»fc ■. r. ' .tsir ' -jfjixs m smmMb] SPORTS 215 A Review of 1987-88 Army ' s margin of victory for tfie winter and spring seasons was no t as great as the fall ' s. Army ended with a .568 in the winter and a .544 in the spring. After beginning the season with a 6-1 record over Navy in the fall, Army dropped to a 1-10 record in the winter and a 1-5 record in the spring. The women ' s outdoor track team went un- defeated. The following teams - golf, men ' s outdoor track, and pistol - suf- fered only one loss. Hockey, squash, men ' s basketball, baseball, and men ' s tennis teams struggled through their seasons but didn ' t break the .500 mark. ny Morgan - pistol. Randy Powell - Rifle, Linda Schimninger - basketball, Scott King and Scott Whipp - basketball, Scott Clarke - squash, Vinny Bono - hockey, Morgan Harlon - gymnastics, Darrel Nerove and Tony Malba - wrestling, Da- vid Krall, Dan Simpson, and Pat Smorra - swimming, Carol Ann Miller and Jac- quelyn Haug - swimming, Tom Feder - indoor track, Sherise Tuggle - indoor track. The team captains for the spring sports were as follows: Laura Slattery - Softball, Robert Kewley - golf, Chad Le- May - baseball, William Degutis - tennis, Ellen Dexter - tennis, Robert Betcheley The team captains were as follows: Dan- and John Janowski - lacrosse, Lisa Ben IP— i Top: Men ' s basketball was a young and inexperi- enced team but had a lot of talent and hope for future seasons. Above: Hockey suffered the loss of many upperclass skaters. Right: Baseball played a spoiler for Harvard even though it didn ' t have an overall winning record. 216 SPORTS Winter Spring tez and Sherise Tuggle - track, Pablo Mariano - track. -— ■-• . f . fS ' .... .r:x: -:at3£.-£: ?:i?!w Top: The women ' s basketball had a defense rank- ed third in the nation. Middle: As a freshman, pitcher Colleen McCabe was MVP of the MAAC. Softball was ranked lllh in the nation. Left: Track and field had winning seasons for both the men and women. ■ n_- 5]Li_!: SPORTS 217 PISTOL AND RIFLE TEAMS PRODUCE OLYMPIC HOPEFULS RIGHT: Working on his standing position, Tom Burke squeezes the trigger. BELOW: Concentrating on maintaining stability, Bob Barush shoots a near perfect score. BOTTOM LEFT: Junior Varsity Rifle Team members Mark Rose, Brian Hawkinson and Blace Al- bert practice the kneeling position. BOT- TOM RIGHT: Plebes Tom Burke and Dale Herr adjust their standing positions. 218 SPORTS PISTOL TEAM. FRONT ROW: )im Law, Bill Nase, )eff Elliott, Andy Sparks, Bill Turner. SECOND ROW: Kristian Standing, John Gaer- ian, Paul Andres, Mark Zarvian, Pete Lyden, Tim Collins, Pam Smith, Tom Schoffner. THIRD ROW: Dennis Blacker, Matthew Ven- haus, Phil Boyd, George Riggins, Kevin Zur- muehlen, Robert Vungorder, Brian Kramer, Pat Huston, Charlie Randall, Gregory Cox, Deron Kaseberg. BACK ROW: Luis Trugo, )ohn Higgins, David Anderson, Denny Mor- gan, Bill Nyfeier, Sam Fagone, Jake O ' Con- nell, Sam Cochran, Dom Perriello, Pete Szel- wach, Franz Huber, Steve Egbert, Eric Rein- stedt, John Castle, Coach Mcjunkin. LEFT: Senior Robb Rabb working toward the perfect kneelin position. SPORTS 219 Abo e: The 1987-88 men ' s gymnastics team. Right: A cadet shows his skill on the pommel horse during a home meet against New York teams. Bottom: The cadets take time out during rotation of events to talk about each other ' s per- formance. 220 SPORTS 4 SPORTS 221 HOCKEY The Army Icemen suffered through a difficult season this year, finishing 9-19-2 after a strong start of five consecutive wins. Coach Rob Ri- ley attributed the team ' s disappoint- ing performance to a tough schedule in the ECAC, where four teams are ranked among the top fifteen NCAA Division I. Inexperience among the 16 freshmen and sophomores also hurt the team ' s power despite the hours of practice and hard effort. The Icemen did close out the sea- son with two road wins, defeating Brown 5-4 and Yale 8-3, avenging ear- lier losses at home. Individual honors went to for- ward Rob Lobin, who was named to « — — ' ._ ! 2 the ECAC All-Rookie team, with 15 goals and 16 assists for a total of 31 points, including 13 league play goals. In addition, forward Rich Sheridan led the cadets in scoring with 18 goals and 18 assists. Another bright spot for the cadets was freshman goalie Brooks Chretien, who led all Army goalies in net appearances, saves, and save per- centage (.842). With the experiences gained this season and added maturity, the ice- men can propel themselves into the ECAC race next season. 222 SPORTS TOP: Awaiting a pass for a shot on goal, forward Scotty Williams avoids being checked by an op- ponent. LEFT: Winning the face-off against Har- vard, forward and leading scorer Rich Sheridan spurs Army to victory over Harvard. RIGHT: Forward Scott Schultze scores on a power play slap shot, good for a 4-2 Army lead over Brown. TOP RIGHT: After riding the boards with his opponent, defenseman Putter Keneriam clears the puck to the goalie. LEFT: Looking for an opening in Cornell ' s tough defense, forward Scott Schultze flips the puck to forward Tim McWain. TOP RIGHT: Sliding on the crease, goalie Brooks Chretien records one of 38 saves In the 3-3 tie with Vermont. SPORTS 223 I I TOP: Cornell ' s goalie stops another shot. ABOVE: Army skates into trouble. RIGHT: An Army skater checks Cornell ' s offense. 224 SPORTS LEFT: The face off goes in Army ' s favor. CEN- TER: The defense pulls forward while Army keeps the opponent busy at the goal. BELOW: Army players are not satisfied with their per- formance. BOTTOM: Army skates through the defense. SPORTS 225 TRACK INDOOR TRACK Women ' s indoor track ended the season with a 5-1 record. Sherise Tuggle was the team captain of this successful team which defeated Navy 83-35. Diana Wills contributed to the victory with winning four events, long jump, triple jump, 55-meter dash and the 200 meter dash. Kim Seminiano swept the high jump while Nora Ramirez and Jenifer Kelly took firsts in the shot put. Teresa Sobiesk was named an All-American in the 3000 meter run. The Men ' s indoor track also had a winning season of a 4-2 record. The only losses came from Dartmouth (87-55) and Navy (85-50). The two losses came at the end of the season after Army had won four straight meets. Tom Feder was the team captain. In the 1500 and 3000 me- ter runs Tyno Carter helped the team TOP: sherise Tuggle brings up on the anchor of defeat Cornell. In the West Point Invita- the women ' s relay team to beat Navy in the race ike StUart (long jump), Mike and in the meet. , v i- -v irc Eggleston (shot put), Jim Orrange (55 ABOVE; Kim Seminiano takes a break from the meter hurdles) and Ron Davis (55 meter high jump. dash) all took honors in their respective RIGHT: Mike Stuart leaps into the air as General victories. Gorden watches. - i ? .4- -,t ' .-• s •» : 226 SPORTS i TOP LEFT: Diane Wills pulls ahead after the hand- off. TOP RIGHT (from left): Tony Etryre, Travis Dalton, and Jim Walsh begin a series of grueling warm-ups to prepare for their competition. ABOVE? Jennifer Jenkins rears the finish line. LEFT: Mike Eggleston throws the shot put. SPORTS 227 Track Field Take to the Road The men ' s track team racked up a 2-1 record. Defeating Cal State Poly-Po- mona and Purdue early in the season gave the team an unblemished record until the loss to Navy. Tyno Carter was in the spotlight w hen he took 7th in the 5000 meter run and All-American Hon- ors at the NCAA Championships. As a team, Army placed 5th at the Heptago- nal Championships. Pablo Mariano threw the javelin to take second place. John Seamon also came in second place in the long jump with a 24-2 1 2. Army captured honors at the prestigous Penn Relays. TOP: Sam Boyles came in first at the West Point Invitational. ABOVE: Asa freshman, Jim Walsh fin- ished with honors at the Post Relays in the high jump (6-6). RIGHT: John Seaman took second at the Hep. %, 228 SPORTS Tl •ig.. « »= rr !!fl s a 1 H 11 fi _ „, « a « JS s 1 BMldN P: Walter Cole and Dave Wills take first and :ond for Army. ABOVE: Pablo Marianmo threw 2-1 for a second in javelin. RIGHT: Aaron Pogue Slashes through the steeple chase. SPORTS 229 IJJUU kM Track Field Women Race to the Championship The talent from the winter indoor track season carried over into spring when the women ' s track and field team went undefeated 2-0. Diane Wills took All-American honors in the triple jump. Teresa Sobiesk claimed yet another All- American honor, this time in the 10,000 meter run. Her speed and dedication qualified her for the Olympic trials. Navy could not stand in the way of the women ' s team as Army soundly defeat- ed Navy 115-39. Army edged Cal Poly-Pomona 969- ■;.;t i ' : - Kitti i s- •, ' . " " Hli ' P ' i » «• «. ' J " 7 -% 68) in the season ' s opener. The team performed very well at San Angelo State for the NCAA Division II women ' s track field competition. Diana Wills, Lisa Benitez, Teresa Sobiesk, Kim Sem- iniano, and Segruin Denny won two na- tional titles, seven All-American certifi- cates, and a seventh place team finish. 230 SPORTS ««(C « $ J :•« M -flB- iJf 11 SPORTS 231 GOLF yw-] Jkw £ ■ ' i -. W ' ' ' ' The Army golfers certainly have noth- ing to hide. The fall season brought a third place at the ECAC Tournament. Army also placed high in the spring tournaments. A 5th place at the Prince- ton Invitation, 3rd place at the Black Knight Invitational, and a 3rd place at the Metropolitan Championship moved the team for a shot at the NCAA championships. But a loss to Navy (391- 398), which was the first time since 1983, and a 9th place finish at the Easterns kept the hopeful golfers from the NCAA championships. Coach John Means wished that Army could have ended on a happier note after such a good start and with such talent. Robert Kewley lead the golf team as 232 SPORTS !? the captain. Over all the team was youthful and full of talent. Sophomore Tim Ertmer along with freshmen Pat Muiiin and Rob Craddock will continue to add to Army ' s success in future sea- sons. The season came to a close with a 4-3-1 record. )pposite page, top: Team captain Robert Kewley ihips a shot to the 18th hole. Far left and left: Irmy either won or lost on putting. In the case ii the match with Navy, Army lost by only seven |rokes. This page above: Army completes a latch. Above right: Army tees off. SPORTS 233 234 SPORTS iTi « ARMY ATHLETICS SPORTS 235 SOFTBALL U..O ' _JL ■1 J[ -ipF , a- -, TR i i 4 1 ti di ML-jf u ' ■7 ■• .. M - 1 .-. 1 IHM ' . ' K ■ - -. ■ ; TOP: Army rose to 11th place nationally. TOP RIGHT: The infield fly rule is in effect, but the Lady Knights catch the ball with style. ABOVE: Freshman, Colleen McCabe, tosses the ball to the firstbaseman for an easy out. RIGHT: Erin McCloud focuses for a base hit. 236 SPORTS SPORTS 237 SPOILER E For an otherwise dismal (15-22-1) season, the Army Diamondmen still managed to earn the spoiler role in the EIBL this spring. Army defeated Harvard (7-4) in their second to last game of the year, to prevent Harvard from winning the EIBL. Also, Army stunned NCAA Re- gional playoff bound Fordham (7-6) late in the season, in a down to the wire con- test that saw Submarine relief specialist Chad LeMay gain his fifth save in an Army record of 21 season appearances for a pitcher. Although a disappointing season, coach Dan Roberts had a few individual bright spots. LeMay ' s relief pitching earned him his second consecutive First-Team All-League selection. Also, JUbLLUAY FIELD _OF_ARMYBASEBALL STWIKEl} OUTDrS. 910 R Itll I» li u TOP RIGHT: Pitcher Ken Toney fires away at Ford- ham in Army ' s 7-6 victory at Doubleday Field. BOTTOM RIGHT: Right Fielder Reggie Moore finished with his pre-game warm-up, tosses in the warm-up ball and gets ready for action against Brooklyn College. ABOVE: Leadoff batter Chris Helixon ropes a dou- ble to left field, sparking a 7-4 Army Victory over Harvard. »s ' •■1 . ' I 238 SPORTS outfielder Chris Helixon gained Sec- ond-Team honors with a .344 league av- erage. With many returning starters, in- cluding first baseman and pitcher Shan- non Smith (7 HR, 23 RBI, and 3-1 re- cord), shortstop Glenn Donelin (.350 avg, 11 game hitting streak) and great freshmen recruiting, the Diamondmen should once again establish themselves as a front runner in the EIBL. TOP LEFT: Awaiting Chad LeMay ' s forkball, catcher Eric Howard sets up the batter low and away. LEFT; Wi th head and eyes on the pitch, first baseman Shannon Smith anticipates lona ' s lead- off batter to pull the ball in his direction. ABOVE; A year on the )V team provides neces- sary experience for rising Varsity players. i SPORTS 239 Top: With a 2-1 count on the batter, catcher Eric Howard sets up a low and away pitch for pitcher Ken Toney. Center: Members of the Army team watch from the dugout as Steve Havel ' s flyball sails over the left field fence. Right: Awaiting the pitch, batter Reggie Moore slaps a single to left field. 240 SPORTS Above: Showing his 1 pitching form. Rich Krafft fires away for seven no-hit innings in the Army- Navy rivalry. Left: Taking the throw from pitcher Chad Lemay, first baseman Shannon Smith blocks the ball in an attempteci pickoff play in Army ' s vic- tory over Nassau College. Bottom: Hurrying back to first, runner Scotty Brower gets in safely on a pickoff play. SPORTS 241 MEN ' S TENNIS The men ' s tennis team had a 5-0 start in the fall season. In the spring, Army didn ' t have such luck and fell to 4-16 to finish the sea- son with a 9-16 record. William Degutis was the team captain. O. ]. Tatsuta and Chris Harris as freshmen led the team with six wins each. In the fall, Army was second at the MAAC Championships. There Mark McMullen took first individually and Rob Warren finished second. X 242 SPORTS Men ' s tennis opened the season with a 6-3 victory over RPI. Army lost its first singles match, but won the next five. A victory in doubles also aided the win. SQUASH The squash team posted a 8-16 re- cord. Team captain Scott Clark with Joe Purdue, Dave Anderson and Alex Clug had seven wins. John Egar had 12 wins to lead the team. J. SPORTS 243 WOMEN ' S TENNIS The Women ' s Tennis team stum- bled in the fall with a 2-5 record, but re- bounded in the spring to 8-4 and fin- ished the season 10-9. Army was ranked at 25 by the intercollegiate Tennis Coach Rankings. At one point, the ten- nis team was fourth in the East. In the fall, Army finished third at the MAAC Tournament. Patty Abt and team captain Ellen Dexter were one and two and Casey Soules was number four in the consolations of their singles. Army was also ninth at the New York State Championships where Lisa Haylett reached the quarter-finals of the conso- lation singles. r 244 SPORTS ■ I.i j Mjyiett and Ellen Dexter were ranked 12th and 13th, respectively, by the ICTA. Dexter had a split season record of 13-7. Julie Hiebert went 14-5. SPORTS 245 " sifc W t TrVT ' LACROSSE Army ' s 7-7 record in lacrosse does not justly explain the season. Army had one of the three toughest schedules in the nation. Eight of the opponents were ranked in the top 15 Division 1 schools. Syracuse, top ranked, took the cadets to a 19-8 loss, and seventh ranked Navy narrowly escaped with a 6-5 victory. The team finished with a winning season despite the tough schedule. This was the 14th consecutive winning season. ' - J-Vt Tl T I ■! ry,i ri,:Siii.iy£ ' S?.i - .-A ' :.$lS£ S riSSi,- Bob Betchley scored 191 points to break the ca- reer scoring record of 186 points. He led the team for the third year in scoring and was named a sec- ond-team Ail-American. Tom Desperito was sec- ond in scoring and led the team in assists. Goalie, loel Portuese, finished the season with a .627 save percentage. ■ iBt V S 246 SPORTS il y I ' " ' ' ' 1 ' 1 t? " • - t tf r ,•; rpr -. — . — J- Brian Mennes led the team with 136 face offs. lohn Cuniffe was third in scoring. Mike Dieruff and Mike Hoynes also received honors for excel- lent performances throughout the fourteen game season. r SPORTS 247 K f I J ABOVE: The defense steals the ball from an Adelphi player. RIGHT: Offense player Steve Frank comes into the clear to receive a pass ' " from teammate Tom Desperito. 3 " T1- i l .. s T f T I T I I JBi r T ' — f — f -- -J— -i| — iPT " ! T T wr wr r T ' w T " " r r ■ r wT m t-r r i — t T " ' • r " IT ■ " - i r mm-. T i r i r 1 " T- j »■ ' ' , _!,■ ' T r« rj ,rit ' -T - •L " | L ' i_-- I ■ v% " T- f::: Ti i 248 SPORTS ¥» n LEFT: Offense player Brian Mennes looks for thie open man after the face-off during the Army Navy game. BELOW: Coal- tender Joel Portuese finished the season with 192 saves and a .553 save percentage. m SPORTS 249 West Point Athletes Ta -Joy Eberson ' 90 Randyl ' ' Volleyball NCAA Ail-American , Ann Marie Wycoff ' 89lDaleHer Swimming NCAA All-American 4 Tim Johnson ' 89 CollHad Golf NCAA Div I All-American Scholar i Derrick Carda ' 91 ; Mar Mi Basketball " Rookie of the Year " Sean Mitchner ' 88 Colleen Socceri Regional All-American Teresa Sobiesk ' 89 ; CarolAd Cross Country Track | Outdoor Track Field NCAA All-American Dave Bui Sigrund Denny ' 89 Cross Country Track NCAA All-American PaolKuz Lisa Benitez ' 88 Cross Country Track; NCAA All-American ' lohnRip Dave Berdan ' 88 Football All-East First Team [(JHartfi Harold Rambush ' 89 Football All-East First Team Chad Lei Linda Schmminger ' 88 Basketball All-ESC Conference Mn Dan Ewen ' 90 Water Polo All-MAACiRobKett Stacy Starbuck ' 90 Water Polo All-MAAC: Colleen! Deron Kaseburg ' 89 Pistol All-American I Diannav Brick Reinstedt ' 88 Pistol All-American i lobg ij. Peter Szelwach ' 90 Pistol All-American Wr ' 88 Sam Fagone . Franz Huber All-American ' 88 All-American 250 SPORTS i ites Take Individual Honors :;■■ " ■■■■ Randy Powell ' 88- Volleyk . Rifle ■Aniericj ' I •Americj Co anScholi ' ! ikht I SOCC! •Amerio ntry Trat cUFiel •Ameficj I ntry M •Ameria II ntry Tral -Americi 1 Footbi first TeJi 1 Foot!)! First lai 1 Basket!)! :onfereii( ' ! A ' aterPol •Afiieno ' ! Pisli -AmericJ 1 ' .AiTierifl 1 " Anerifl NRA All-American Dale Herr ' 91 Rifle NRA All-American Coll Haddon ' 88 Swimming All-ECAC Mark Matheson ' 91 Swimming All-ECAC Colleen Criscillo ' 91 Swimming All-American Carol Ann Miller ' 88 Swimming All-American Dave Buttcher ' 90 Wrestling NCAA Qualification Paul Kuznik ' 90 Wrestling NCAA Qualification John Rippley ' 89 Wrestling NCAA Qualification Ed Hartford ' 91 Wrestling NCAA Qualification Chad LeMay ' 88 Baseball EIBL First Team Tim Ertmen ' 90 Golf NCAA District II Team Rob Kewley ' 88 Golf MAAC, All-Academic Team Colleen McCabe ' 91 Softball MVP of the MAAC Dianna Wills ' 91 Track All-American Bob Betchiy ' 88 Lacrosse All-American Second Team Tyno Carter ' 89 Track All-American SPORTS 251 il a ia i i .i MMiM . Hrri ■1 . ' i : MY NAVY L ARMY NAVY CONTENTS Spirit 256 Rallies 258 Army Navy Weekend ... 260 Football 262 Soccer 268 Baseball 270 Track 272 Cross Country 274 Rugby 278 The Army - Navy rivalry has been long running and intense. But there is much more to the rivalry than the athletic events. The Army - Navy tradition is a heated contest between the two branches of service. These two branches are opposite by nature. The Cadets of West Point and the Mid- shipmen of Annapolis re- flect differences between the branches. Each branch claims that it is the best, yet because of their different missions they cannot be compared. The solution to this long running question: Who is better ARMY or NAVY? can be answered by competing at every level possible. Ath- letics bear the brunt of the competition. The national standings of the competing teams are insignificant. The only thing that matters is that it is an Army vs Navy competition. Competitions onnnr o[ who game. When A ismoretti becomes hmem gives ever let 10 leani reci what thes 256 ARMY NAVY Hcan ilofthe can range from who has the best showing in a marathon or who wins a football game. When Army faces Navy it is more than just a game. It becomes a heated battle. Each member of the team gives everything he has in order to ensure victory. Team records, players, or what these events do for the overall standings in a sport mean little compared to the opportunity to de- feat Navy. Every Army team that plays Navy has on its list of top priorities the defeat of Navy. Spirit is the key ingredi- ent for victory. The team with the better record may not always win. Determina- tion on the fields of battle and spirit in the stands - from the corps, fans, and fellow soldiers-in-arms - causes the outcome of each game. The focal point of the Army - Navy rivalry surfaces at the football stadium, namely Veterans ' Memorial Stadium, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. This game has the air of military confl ict because each cadet and midshipman attends the battle in uniform. The sight of the Brigade of Mid- shipmen and the Corps of Cadets face to face is im- pressive. The Corps and the Brigade go wild at the start of the game. When Army scores a touchdown and the cannon roars, the cadets go into a frenzy. Dress gray ARMY NAVY 257 I 258 ARMY NAVY ' in sob. ' tie Dean ' lieCom. lets gave 1 to the entire Corps. Basically, ev- ery rule about late nights and boundary limits went out the window. Thus, spirit missions became possible again. Moving yachts and hanging posters were the ordinary events for after- taps missions. But this year the " underground " pulled off the best stunt in recent history. They stole the Navy goat! The " underground " infiltrated N avy territory and returned with not one, fantry can be clever. Air- but two goats. Navy looked craft carriers cannot. Send bad, really bad, in the pa- an aircraft carrier after a pers, on the TV, and at the goat and see if it gets the job Beat Navy rally at Eisenhow- done. er Hall. Army looked good. In addition to spirit mis- Well, at least clever. The in- sions, the Corps erupted ARMY NAVY 259 with spirit rallies. Usually Cadets kepi the officer in held at night, some rallies charge busy, allowed cadets to expose The five midshipmen their behinds. Jock strap who had spent their first se- rallies, as they are called for mester of cow year at obvious reasons, even oc- USMA were also busy hunt- curred in broad daylight, ing down their uniforms. „iiyiobe jnd fa ' ' ' who can also do " iCjuids » ' Cadeii 260 ARMY NAVY ' officer i idsliipmeii se- year ji ' liusyliynt. ' uoifornis. They also had the opportu- nity to be peanut buttered and feathered by — well, who can say? They were also doused with water; squids like water. Cadets ran the gauntlet once again. The road be- hind Bradley Barracks of- fered a challenge. Cadets attempted to run the length of the barracks while water, shaving cream, apples, and other assorted favorites fell from the heavens (the barracks windows). The of- ficial rally happened on Thursday evening at a bon- fire. The band, Rabble Rousers and Jim Young fired up the crowd for the game. As soon as classes were out on Friday, cadets sped to Philly for an evening of socializing and mentally preparing for battle the next day. The traditions and spirit have grown ever since the first Army - Navy contest in 1890. They didn ' t have rallies or go army pizza or shaving cream fights. They didn ' t even have a football team in 1890. The very first game occurred because Dennis Michie ac- cepted a challenge from a midshipman to a game of football. The middies had been playing regularly since 1882, but the challenge did not go unmet. The cadets lost that first game 24-0. Of course the rematch sched- uled the following year ended with an Army victory with a score of 32-16. This year Army beat Navy 17 to 3. This victory brings the overall count to Navy 41 and Army 40. 68,000 people ARMY NAVY 261 rwMrw filled the stadium for this second in a row victory. The Army drew blood in the first quarter with a 40 yard field goal by Rambush. The rest of the half was a de- fensive battle with neither team gaining points. The Army defense was so dominating in the second half that Navy crossed into Army territory only three times. The defensive line of Tom Mathers, Josh Haines, and Dan Cooney led the team in holding Navy to 141 yards rushing. Army remained confi- dent and steady with no fumbles or interceptions. And the team only received one penalty for five yards. The variable Wishbone of- fense pounded down the field with the ground plays and even took to the air. I ' ll I 262 ARMY NAVY sh Haines y led ihe IJvytol4i confi. ' Willi no ' Captions, Jieceived ' i ' e yards, tibone ol- down the luidplafi iheair. In the fourth quarter the running attack took its toll on Navy as the last two drives ended in touch- downs. Four minutes into the quarter Andy Peterson walked untouched into the endzone after cradling a pitchoff by Tory Crawford. Peterson was named CBS Player of the Game for his gaining 71 total yards in- cluding his longest rush of the season (25 yards). The second touchdown was on the last offensive play of the game. Tory Crawford swept to the right with only 35 seconds on the clock. And a few seconds later with another seven points on the scoreboard, Crawford ended his career with three victories under his belt. Army dominated Navy this year in football. More often, the contests are close i ARMY NAVY 263 matches, keyed on defense. The soccer team had such an event. " Mitchiner moves up the left side of the field, fakes a pass to Robinson, drawing the first defender out of po- sition. He ' s moving toward the penalty box . . . he ' s by the last defender! It ' s just between him and the goalie now . . . the goalie is coming out of the net, Mitchiner shoots ... HE SCORES!! " The entire game was a de- fensive battle as Senior Sean Mitchiner scored from 18 yards out for the only goal of the game. The first half was dominated by field play as there were only three shots on goal from both teams. Senior goalie Terry Harshfield was credited with saving three out of Navy ' s eight shots of the game. Navy ' s goalie had an easier but unsuccessful day as he only had one save out of Army ' s six shots. This year ' s victory down at Annapolis was just what the team needed. They were able to make up for last year ' s one goal loss on a rainy evening at West Point and cause a tie for first (lies o ' lS-12. JO ' [(jmei i tombinei km 1yd ilia ' leamsli «!■ Ibeov V i 264 ARMY NAVY place in the MAAC. The Army Spikers defeat- ed Navy for their seventh straight time this year in the series of eight. The Black Knights won in three straight games: 15-9, 15-10, 15-12. Joy Ebberson, Erika Cramer and Shari Whipple combined for 17 kills in leading Army on to victory. Army Lacrosse had not luck that the other Army teams had when it came to Navy. They ended up los- Navy ' s favor to 37-22-3. Army has not won for the past three years. The last two meetings have ended in one goal deficits - last year ' s in overtime. Navy went into the game with the advantage of being ranked 14th in the latest na- tional coach ' s poll. Throughout most of the game, Army was in control. Army had the more aggres- sive offense, taking 32 shots to Navy ' s 22. The team pick- ed up more ground bails (51-29) and dominated con- trol of the faceoffs by get- ting 12 out of the 15 in the game. Following Tom Desperi- to ' s fourth quarter goal. Army had a comfortable 5- 3 lead. Goalie Joel Portuese ARMY NAVY 265 had been having a solid day in the net, tallying 10 save for the game. Navy then struck back with two goals within 52 seconds of each other. The score remained tied as both teams fought it out. It was not until 1 minute and 32 seconds remaining in the game that Navy found the net for the game winning goal. Waterpolo also ended up on the short end at the end of the match. Army lost to Navy 15-5. Pistol, Squash, Tennis, Swimming and Gymnastics also fell to defeat by Navy this year. The Army Men ' s Track team went into the Indoor meet confident that they would do well following their big victory over Navy in Cross Country. Track ' s first outing against the Mid- dies ended in defeat as Navy won 13 out of 16 events. Ironically, the only track event that Army won was by sprinter James Orrange in the 55 meter hurdles. The other two events that Army won were the Pole Vault and the High Jump. Trent Suko ' s 15 foot vault 266 ARMY NAVY iJjR and the 6 foot 8 inch jump [ by Travis Dalton were suffi- ' fl; I cient for them to win their ' Of events. If Army ' s next attempt to dump Navy fell to the same fate. However, the Outdoor Track team performed bet- ter in the track events by winning five. Jim Orrange was able to win the 110 meter high hurdles. Todd Mulville took some time off from football to win the 100 meter dash. Army turned out a win in the 400 meter hurdles from Andy Cameronx. Tyno Car- ter and Tom Feder pro- - y- 4 ARMY NAVY 267 duced victories for the dis- tance men as they won the 3,000 meter steeplechase and the 5,000 meter run re- spectively. Mike Eggleston and Sam Boyies won their field events. Mike threw the dis- cus 169 feet 3 inches, and Sam had a meet winning vault of 14 feet 6 inches. The Army Women ' s Track team was successful against Navy in both the In- door and Outdoor meets. In their rivalry with Navy the women are undefeated. During the Winter season Army went to Annapolis. Diana Wilis was the c standing performer in the meet. Diana set fieldhouse records in 3 out of the 4 in- dividual events that she en- tered. In the Spring, Army was able to crush Navy at Shea Stadium. At the end of the meet they had won 15 out of the 18 events held that day. Diana Wills sported an- other impressive perform- ance by winning the Long Jump and setting an acad- emy record on her first at- tempt. She also won the Tri- ple Jump and the 100 and 268 ARMY NAVY 200 meter sprints. In the other short dis- tance events Army proved equally successful. Kim Seminiano won the 110 me- ter hurdles. Sherise Tuggle took the 400 meters and Bridget Sullivan was first in the 800. In the distance events All-American Teresa Sob- iesk won the 3,000 meter run and Senior Lisa Benitez was first in the 5,000 meter run. Victory in the 1,500 meter run was claimed by Sigrun Denny. In the field events, Lynn Yagiela set a school record in the shot put and won the discus with a 125 foot 1 inch toss. The Men ' s Cross Country team snapped Navy ' s 13 year dominance over Army by defeating them on Octo- ber 23 at the West Point golf course. Navy was favored to win, but Army was able to tally its 22nd victory out of the 50 times they have com- peted. Army started out in front as Senior Tom Feder and Ju- nior John Nelson alternated the lead. Nelson finally took the lead for good and won with a time of 25 minutes and 36 seconds. Fifteen sec- onds later Feder crossed the finish line — third over- all. Army ' s victory was as- sured when Tyno Carter, ' 89, came in fourth and Ju- nior Dave McVay followed three seconds behind in fifth place. Not only was there a vic- tory for the team, but an in- dividual victory for Tyno Carter. For the previous three weeks Carter had not been able to run because of a stress fracture. Tyno had told Coach Ron Bazil that he would run and worked in the pool for 21 days in or- der to stay in shape while he was injured. The Lightweight Army- Navy game came down to the gun. Each team had its mishaps and each team played with intensity. At the end of the game. Army had put in two touchdowns and the decisive field goal. The lightweights totaled 230 yards on the ground and 21 yards passing. The defense held the Middies to 182 rushing yards and 71 yards passing. The first touchdown of the game occurred after Vic ARMY NAVY 269 Mondo blocked a Navy punt on the Navy 20. Two plays later Carl Woods ' 88 went into the endzone for the first of his twin touch- downs. Following the Army touchdown, Navy ran the kickoff 84 yards for a touch- down that was called back for clipping. Navy kept driv- ing and 12 plays later they scored. Navy on a broken conversion play crossed into the endzone and took the lead 8-7. The defense made a tremendous goal line stance at the end of the first half. Navy penetrated as close as the two yardline, but Army eventually forced a turnover. The fumble was picked up by Mike Schin- ner and ran to the Navy 34 where he was forced out. Unfortunately, time had run out. Navy opened up the scoring in the second half with a fifty yard drive, but i once again the conversion ' was a mishap. This time the Cadets stopped them from the two points. 270 ARMY NAVY ARMY NAVY 271 272 ARMY NAVY 1 . % V t : ARMYVVAVY 273 274 ARMY NAVY I . 53Liafe iEjiT- " ' -1 sviH ' • ' " i- ' ■-%». ARMY NAVY 275 k K- " • a| hrM 276 ARMY NAVY ARMY NAVY 277 ' If -t ' y-ec •?■ -■ •- V»« iw5 i " 278 ARMY NAVY yOQ " 9 ARMY NAVY 279 280 ARMY NAVY ARMY NAVY 281 ] mvf ' CADET ACTIVITIES Tactics Club 288 Medieval Studies 288 Armor 288 Gymnastics 290 Fencing 291 Crew 308 Sailing 308 Marathon 294 Orienteering 294 Cycling 296 Rugby 298 Ski 300 Racquetball 302 Volleyball 334 Handball 334 Power Lifting 305 Parachute 306 Skeet 308 Archery 308 Fishing 308 Team Handball 310 Lacrosse 312 Finance Forum 314 284 CONTENTS Media Club 314 SCUSA 314 Sigma Delta Psi 316 Triathlon 316 Creative Writing 318 Film Seminar 318 Staff and Ushers 318 Music Seminar 319 Art Seminar 319 Language Clubs 310 Mountaineering 320 Academic 324 Choirs 326 Sunday School Teachers 328 Ring and Crest 330 Spirit Support 330 Equestrian 288 Scuba 336 Scout Masters 338 Howitzer 342 Drill Team 346 285 TACTICS CLUB Brett lenkinson and Stan Pokrywka survive cold « eather training at West Point. " " " 8 Jl Weill A few adventurous spirits traveled to England to earn British jump wings. , .. — . . 1 ' ' -■ .•■ • " fe- »i Robert Montgomery, Brian Cantes, and Stewart Jesse participate in a fighting ' -- ' JQL. ' - . .,•«© ■ -». " ♦- •% --- melee. ACTIVITIES 287 EQUESTRIAN TEAM RIDING. JUMPING I, K ACTIVITIES 289 wimmmmmmmm Tom AngiolettI dodges his opponent ' s attack. Front Row: MA| Bob Cherry, Chris Hopp, Scott Surek, Pat Doyle, Al Kwartler. Sec- ond Row: Mark Gartlett, Sue Young, Sue Reeder, Yurika Saito, Kris Spadavechia. Third Row: Dan Yun, Jack Emerson, Steve Milstein, John Andonie, Jim Keating. Back Row; Matt Martin, James Ku, Tom Angioletti, Mike Hill. Gymnastics The Women ' s Gymnastics Team had a later start than usual due to reduced authorizati ons, but with the help of first-year coach Mrs. Celeste Simmons, the team improved steadily. Led by seniors Cathy Dix and Heidi Kuebler, the young team expe- rienced a great deal of growth. Despite a series of cancelled away meets, the team ' s motiva- tion carried them to a strong finish. Cpt Russell Roberts stepped in as our New OR, providing in- valuable help with administra- tion. Mrs. Anna Roberts re- turned as our assistant coach. Other great helpers to the team included the spotters, Cpt Kathi Snook, and Mrs. Marybeth Herodyski. Front Row: Celeste Simmons, Anna Roberts, Julie Stenger, Allison Snyder, Veron- ica Wendt, Cathy Dix, Heidi Kuebler, Dave Danikowski, CPT Roberts. Second Row: Lyie Caddell, Theresa Nichols, Beverly Edwards, Michelle Olson, Jean Kobes. Back Row; Lynetter, Kim Blackner, Courtney Wright, Betsy Block. 290 ACTIVITIES Cathy Dix uses some dance to spice up her floor exercise. Army Fencing I: Once again the Army Fencing Team concluded its season with a winning record. Of particular note were Army ' s dual victories over the Royal Military Acad- emy in Kingston, Canada and second place finish in the RMC Invitational. The Invitational consisted of twenty-one pri- marily Canadian teams who competed in men ' s sabre, men ' s foil, men ' s epee, wom- en ' s foil, and women ' s epee. Results were based on the com- bined totals of all events. De- )ason Andonle backs his opponent up in his foil event. Yurika Saito battles with her opponent for good position. Caren Goode scores a touch on her op- position. spite minimal training in epee, the women captured a third place in the event in addition to their second place in foil. Good job, women. The season concluded with the men showing an impressive finish in the Mid-Atlantic Con- ference Championship. Sopho- more foilist Jason Begue cap- tured his second championship title while senior Scott Surek finished a strong ninth. Despite the graduation of starters Chris Hupp, Pat Doyle, Scott Surek, and Caren Goode, the team is looking good going into next season. The foil teams are especially strong with the return of Begue and Junior Yu- rika Saito. Go Army Fencing! ■lOit Dan Yun helps bring home an Army victory in epee. Veronica Wendt prepares for a tumbling run. ACTIVITIES 291 wmmmmmmmmmmmm MARTIAL ARTS Army Judo The Army Judo Team had three goals this year: defeating the U.S. Air Force Academy, the Naval Academy and winning the Eastern Collegiate Judo As- sociation ' s team championship. The first goal was realized in a resounding victory at the the Air Force Academy in Colo- rado. The Cadet Judo Team went on to accomplish its two other major goals at the East- ern Collegiate Championships where our team not only took the title, but also gained an im- pressive victory over Navy with some truly inspired fighting. The Judo Team also partici- pated in many other events this year to include several clinics and road trips to other colleges. The team hosted and ran several of its own competitions at home as well, and sent ten cadets to the National Collegiate Cham- pionships in California where the team had a strong perfor- mance and took home four medals. The official end of the season came in April at the Met- ropolitan Collegiate Cham- pionships when the Judo team met and defeated an " All Star team " chosen from the best judoleas in the Metropolitan area by a score of 5-0. Quick Hands are essential in karate. The Judo Team looks forward to another year as busy, diverse and successful next year as it will retain most of its experienced personnel and the leadership and expertise of M AJ Gary Mel- ton, the team ' s coach and men- tor. The team will, however, feel the loss of the team Captain Marv Wolgast, and the Presi- dent, Scott Bradley, who con- tributes much to the team ' s tal- ent and did a great job in help- ing train the team. Until next year - Go ARMY JUDO! Front Row: Tom Traczyk, Preston McCormick, Victor Nakano, Diana Strickland, Lee Stubblefield, Scott Simpson. Second Row: MA] Gary Melton, James Roman- sky, James Markert, David Ohovianelli, Albert Yazawa, Brian Lawton. Back Row: Tom Lynch, Marvin Wolgast, Tom Shea, Hiroki Alen 292 ACTIVITIES : Army Karate The Tang Soo Do Club had a very successful season this year. They were able to teach and in- struct several cadets in the mar- tial art of Tang Soo Do, but more importantly they were able to defeat Navy. The Team also had impressing victories over Coast Guard, Yale, And Westfield St. The Master Instructor was CPT Cardinal who was assisted by CPT Ontai and CPT Daugtery. Until next year - GO ARMY KARATE. Matt Michaelson and Greg Gatti along with their coach pose for a pictiure. Wrist control is important in judo. Kicks can be fatal, but this cadet was able to dodge another one. njSlri " ' ' ' ,„.!ackRo« Front Row: Mike Aguilar, Pat Hynds, Luis Muriz, CPT Cardinal, CPT Ontrai. Second Row: Matt Michaelson, )ohn Lee, John C. Lee, Jeff Chancey, Rich Lee, Dave Drisko, Mike Bindon, Jose Aguilar, Greg Gatti. Back Row: Don Southcrton, Seung Lee, Den- nis Ziegler, Felipe Ferrer, Dave Christner, Tim Doran, Derya Ideman, Jaime Chamlee, Pat Magra, Tony Burgess, Troy McCann, CPT Doderie. ACTIVITIES 293 mmmammimm Marathon Addicted to Running- Front Row: Brian Paxton, Al Dodd, )ohn Miles, )ohn Scholtzko. Second Row: )im lllinger, Mike Randsome, Mark Merrell, Amy Williams, Dale Manry. Third Row: Rob Mueller, Erin Macleod, Dean Flint, Tom )arzen, joe Preuth, Kevin Douglas, Gregg Merkel, William Winklbauer, Rick Burney. Back Row: Dave Kalb, Brian Stumme, Nick Light. " 294 ACTIVITIES 1- i Peggy Hayes racing in Central Park. Dave Gluth, Dave Hamm, and Chuck Hornale encourage each other to go the distance. Box lunches are the hardy meals waiting at the fin- ish line for these cadets. Sprinting the last 100m to the finish line is a tri- umph in itself. It- " . ACTIVITIES 295 . i In the fall, the cycling team returned from all four corners of the world. Bink was back from Ranger School, Lakes and Boy Roy from airborne, and Charles from Camp Buckner. The team had a slow start, but by October while everyone else shiv- ered under the covers, the cycling team worked hard on the trainers. The girls anchored by Shelly Shoemaker provid- ed an invaluable weapon against archrivals from Long Island, Stony Brook. At Rutgers, the entire team pulled together. The Chris Held and Alisca Bergeman lead the competition on the West Point Invi- tational. Strong determination and good enthusiasm put them on top of the com- petition which granted them an invitation to Na- tionals in California. Roy Van kicks it into a higher gear on the straight of way. 296 ACTIVITIES ACTIVITIES 297 Rugby practice is often worse than the games. This pitchout fell short in practice, so the team was given additional running at the end of practice. ' I? Rugby Club Give Blood! In the tradition of its past, the Army Rugby Team was again West Point ' s most winning team. This past fall, all four sides had a combined record of 29-5- 1 with 848 points for and 134 pointsagainst. The ' A ' side went undefeated in regular season play, including a sound troun- cing of Navy, RMC, and Har- vard. This season saw the emer- gence of " The Scum from Hell " , " Grandpa ' s Boys " , the Rugby Groupies, a new dance by Navy, and a new record at Keller Hos- pital. Under the sadistic training of Head Coach, British Liason Offi- cer, MAJ Mike Smith, the team became accustomed to the dai- ly run to ' he lot ' via Redoubt 4, endless sprints, and the tradi- tions of Old Rugby after the game. Is there still life after a nick or maul? Who will be singing in the rain? Will the elephant again? club at Buckner still usable? Just ask the Rugby Queen. The ' A ' side team works on their hud- dle. 298 A ' B ' side fullback turns the corner looking (or a pitchout. Itb The 87-88 Rugby Team line up to give blood! MAJ Smith gives Kimo Gallahue some advice on how to use his hands. • ' fe.tB Matt Vertin is sandwiched between two teammates. ACTIVITIES 299 SKIING SKI PATROL. FRONT ROW; Brain Arczynski, Scott Wychgel, Sean Sinclair, Tim Lorenz, Marcos Madrid, Doug Bryan, Kevin Tucker, Todd Koberdahl, Eric Pat- terson; BACK ROW: CPT Hays, Mike McManus, Chris Johnson, Ken Ueno, Ed Jolley, Andy Juknelis, Jim Romero, Rich Potterton. ««mic SRI RACING •ML CHAMPIONSHIPS SKI INSTRUCTORS. FRONT ROW: Chris Scuron, Steve Anthonavage, Tom Mukri, )ohn Dols, Jim Kennel y, Chuck Crosby, Mike Henley, Chuis Hannon, Mike Gillette, Keith Detwiler; SECOND ROW; Matt Morton, Paul Snyder, Mike Krieg, Brent VanManen, Bill Reinhart, Ike Zeitler, Tom Champion, Kevin Hill, Rob Toole, Joe Mack, Jay Willis; THIRD ROW: Elisa Tharps, Tina Baker, Charles Ball, Matt Phillips, Chuck Friden, John Garnica, Paul Knight, Bill Pierce, Pete Fowler, Brian Nichols, Dave Shirley, John Eisenhauer, Greg Hodge, Dave Kammen, Mike Campbell, Jim Wyrwas, Amy Munson, Jenny Adams, MAJ Weinstein; BACK ROW: CPT Bolger, Joe Benz, Frank Monestere, Phil Belmont. Army clears this gate and races on downhill to finish the slalom race. k) I ■■■■mill 1 1 • !• ;- This trio models their off-the-slope ski wear. NORDIC SKI TEAM. FRONT ROW: Kurt Feistner, Stuart Born, Mike Var- nolo; SECOND ROW: Kristin Edwards, Kristin Baker, Scott Storkamp, Charles Friden, Francesca Ziemba, Leslee Be- chtel; BACK ROW: CPT Chris Rott- ner, Chris Enger, Dennis Bray, Nick Baer, Dave Barnes, Martin Adams, F ugo Lertze, Chris Willis, Dave Gra- nel, Brain Stummic, CPT Bill Bayless. 300 ACTIVITIES Cadets love to cut it close and pick up the speed. Ski Patrol members are responsible for the safety of the slope. They perform rescues and give assis- tance when needed. The start of the women ' s division nordic ski race Flying down the slopes, a cadet maneuvers to allows cadets another chance to qualify for na- the finish line. tionals. ACTIVITIES 301 I Brjd Milchell saves it off the back wall Volleyball The Army Volleyball Team had a fine season this year. The team placed second in the East Coast Club Championships. The team also won the West Point Tourney in front of the home crowd. One of the strengths on the team is depth. The motto of the team is " hardball " , and the coach is CPT Parlier. The CIC for this year was Wayne Song, who was a defensive specialist. Men ' s Volleyball used to be a Corps Squad Sport, and they are Handball Front Row: Dave Wilkie, John Palazzol, Jeff Rufenacht, John O ' Connell, Char- lie, Pinigis, Chris Fowler. Back Row: Cpt Michael Russel, John Maza, Phil Rufe, Kurt Ricci, Chuck Klinge, Larry Reback, Pat Brookshire. LI E; lJJM.tR HI W H MIB LL ff t« f f j Front Row: Curtis Sawyer, Glenn Brown, Wayne Song, Mike Burke, Andy Oson, Mark Han- non. Bac k Row: Steve Yost, Chris Schirner, Mike Sinnema, Steve Lewis, Jasen Hoddell, Jebb Muh- lenkamp, Shawn Genak m « Jebb Muhlenkamp hits uvei the bloik. Sean Genal prepares to hit after Mark Hannon gave him the set. Kurt Ricci and Chuck Klinge get a little warm up before their next match. ACTIVITIES 303 tr POWERLIFTING Front Row: Doug Mathis, Debbie Wel- lington, Kim Aston, Tammy Singleton, and Steve Choi. Second Row: MAJ Christopher, Oliver George, Dan Cola- santo. A! Armonda, Rod Schlosser, and Trudy Jones. Third Row: CPT Johns, Melanie Rowland, Mike Vassalotti, Mark Mais, Chris Neville, Kevin Hartzel, Rich Clark, and CPT Bostik. Back Row: Eric Bassel, James Raymer, Brian Fraley, Brian Cambell, and Kevin King. all ' ' BOWLING TEAMS WRESTLING Front Row: Chris Landougt, Jim Yee, Scott Lathrop, Tony Malba, Greg Buehler, and Jeff Shapiro. Second Row: Frank Zimmer- man, Tyler Fitzgerald, Matt Anderson, John Noback, and Kevin Petit. Back Row: CPT Gene Palka, Todd Path, Pat Beyer, and John Mosher. 304 ACTIVITIES The Underground Front Row: John Lackson, Tom Bullanco, Lyle Lewis, Tim Hiebert, Matt Sehender. Back Row: Andrew Poppas, )on Law, )eff Morgan, Doug Tummenello, Norman Turfe. ACTIVITIES 305 Parachute Jumping into Michie p _ . - . V J aJw m t . J J . " Front Row: Kevin Dodson, Charles Tully, )eff Sanborn, Rick Vanderwal, )oann Wenner, Bob Hooknes. Second Row: )eff Kopp, )ohn Dowell, Dave Hall, Kim Grif- fin, Dan Moll, Scott Byrnes, SSC )ones. Back Row: |o B. Shatluck, Paul Stringfellow, Tim Lorenz, Rocco Minicucci, Scott Morrison, Steve Workman, Steve Krnavek. i Bob Huffaker gathers his chute after touching down on the fifty yard line of Michie Stadium. 306 ACTIVITIES BSi t ' f « 1 ' f v.. ohn Menges glides through the air waiting for his turn to land. The game ball, weather permitting, is jumped in by The Sport Parachute Team. ACTIVITIES 30 7 -w CREW TEAM •N V ' « C ■ " f ' S! % " ' Jv . , V " ■- •;! ' » SAILING TEAM Front Row: Vu Pearson, John Carter, Michael Saluto, Tony Castagno, Todd Kinser, Randy Batson. Back Row: Troy Courrier, Jim Squire, Mike Higgins, Dave Ferguson, Pat Boone, Robert Mitchell, CPT Twomey. " . l 308 ACTIVITIES The crew team rows on Sunday afternoon. The heavy team rests for a photo. ACTIVITIES 309 Languages another World The language clubs were quite busy during the 87-88aca- demic year. Besides going on various trips to New York City and Washington, D.C. to visit embassies, eat in foreign restau- rants, or just to observe the cul- ture, the language clubs have hosted several lectures by ex- perts in their particular lan- guage related fields and have had visited foreign academies. This year the Chinese Club hosted lectures on the People ' s Liberation Army. The French Club visited the Royal Military in Canada and had foreign ca- dets visit West Point. The Portu- gese Club also provided infor- mation on travel to Brazil and Portugal. The Spanish Club trav- elled to Spain over Spring Break. Each year these clubs take exciting and educational trips, but they also provide all cadets the opportunity to touch up on their skills of speaking a differ- ent language and to understand a little more of their culture. Members of the Chinese Club en- joyed the view from the balcony. French Club Photo Credit A them Cuy Chinese Club. FRONT ROW; Maj. Stanley R. Gray, Hiroki Allen, Athena Cuy, lefferson Panton, Moir Donelson, Prof. Jason Chang. MIDDLE ROW: Stephen Gray, Kim II Hong, Timothy Johnson, Frank Sanders. TOP ROW: David Kim, Ste- ■■■■ " ■ ' Fflwards, Mark Jennings. Spanish Club. FRONT ROW: Ruben Lopez, Felipe Ferrer, Magda Rodriguez, Christella Chavez, Robert Moran, Jorge Martin. MIDDLE ROW: Noya Ramirez, Dave Bennet, John Bohach, Paul Shcubert, Fransico Dominguez, John Kotula, Ramon Negron. TOP ROW; Phil Cuccia, Rene Sanchez, James Wescott, Richard Ellis, Ivan Pineda. ;!iii Portugese Club. FRONT ROW: Ltc U. Lannes, Eric Vaientzas, Maj. S. Stacey. MIDDLE ROW: Jose Ibarra, Rob Klucik, Trent Suko, Athena Bishop. TOP ROW: Raymond Pruett, Chris Gerig, John Seamon, William Carrier, Richard Cain, Debby Dines. German Club. FRONT ROW: Mike Mason, Caroline Nalepa, Hugh Boyd, Bob Mark. MIDDLE ROW: William Marshall, Ronald Campbell, Ivan Pineda, Marc Holden, Kristian Marks. TOP ROW: Josh King, Steve Ziegler, Glenn Riley. Mal- colm Schaefer. ACTIVITIES 311 i ii LACROSSE 312 ACTIVITIES ACTIVITIES 313 Finance Forum Ralph Kauzlarich along with his classmates get some good advice from a broker on Wa Street. Visit Wall Street Media Club The Media Club was in the center of all activity throughout the year. During football sea- son, club members worked in the press box. When the Presi- dent visited, the club escorted and were interviewed by the press. Often members of the club were called on to be inter- viewed for a book, magazine, or a newspaper. The club took one trip to Washington, D.C. to visit USA Today and the Pentagon. The media plays an important role in the military. Front Row: Holly Craig, Jose Lobaton, John Wright, Kurt Ricci, Athena Bishop, Christina Choi. Second Row: Robin Shuck, Daniel Jordan, Ed FIcmming, Tim Decker, Kristian Marks, Ivan Pineda. Third Row: Steve Kennedy, Rob Wil- liams, Angie Schaiffer, Ed Urbaniak, Glenn Reilly, John Burger, David James. Back Row: Malcolm Schaeffer, Greg Merkel, David Danikowski, Jeff Sauer. SCUSA SCUSA began with a bang this year, with the keynote address given by Admiral Stansfield Turner. After all 200 delegates enjoyed dinner in the Cadet Mess, they proceeded to Eisenhower Hall for the Panel Discussion. This was an outstanding opportunity to listen to views from across the spectrum of poli- tics, as to where the US is heading. The evening concluded with insightful questions from the delegates and then an informal gathering. With Day 2 came the first and second round table sessions. That evening they had a formal ban- quet at Hotel Thayer, which ended with a brief description of the world ac- cording to Ambassador Richard Gardner. On Day 3, the final two rounds were held along with a Delegate Party at Eisenhower Hall. The last day wrapped up SCUSA with a luncheon and a presentation to each round table group. Front Row; Will McCloud, Dave Velloney, Alan Cheney. Second Row: Eric Wang, Carrie FHaynes, Laurel Ricketts, Melanie Row- land, Traci Strohl. Back Row: Bob Fabrizzio, Lisa Shay, Todd Ken- nard. 314 ACTIVITIES il: $ Grey Hog $ The Finance Forum this year provided an excellent learning; experience. The Stock Market fell drastically, which gave Cadets a fluctuating market to work with. This year the investment club did not make any more than a few cents of profit. The club also had a contest of who could make the most in an invest- ment game situation. This year ' s winner was Jim Wescott who made over a 100° ' o in the academic year lime. The club provided for its members several lectures ranging from the firstie loans to the stock market. Each meeting is filled with beneficial knowledge which will help make money management easier. The Media Club provided its members press pas- ses, so they could meet the reporters and give m first hand information on West Point. ACTIVITIES 315 Sigma Delta Psi fun fitn ., fshment a _ , I Sigma Delta Psi is the club for Fyou. Sigma Delta Psi Is a national ' honorary athletic fraternity which promotes the total fit- |ness of college students with a special emphasis on physical fit- ness. The United States Military Academy applied for member- ship in April 1973 and was des- ignated the Eta Alpha chapter of the national fraternity. Cadet applicants to Sigma Delta Psi are [required to meet 15 standards, ; including 13 extraordinary chal- f lenging physical events. Except ■ fby individual appointment dur- the week, all testing was conducted on Sunday after- noons, in 87-88 one candidate in thirty was able to successfully meet the challenges of mem- bership, bringing the current active roster of Sigma Delta Psi members to seven. It does not require a power- lifters strength, a world class sprinters speed or a marathon- ers endurance. A modest com- bination of these components tempered with coordination and motivation are the key to the successful completion of the demanding requirements for membership. Pierce, Mike Ellis. Back R tis, Al Smith, Tom Blake, 316 ACTIVITIES These two triathletes just got done with their swim, and now they have to get psyched up for the run. il 1 j .V:|?Sfc .- 5 . The three mile run is the last event of the trijthlon. It is preceded by the pistol shoot and the swim. These team members were waiting for their swim. I n ■■1 iiA r l ' f Tom Busby dives off for a fast start. The team enjoyed a trip to Montreal, Canada. - Tom Busby ran so strongly that no competition was m sight. the? haieK ACTIVITIES 317 Creative Writing Film Seminar Trey Hasting, Stephannie Tallent, MAJ Fugett, Hon Pak, John Northrop. Adrienne Ruggles. Staff Ushers The Staff and Ushers Seminar is the core around which the Cadet Fine Arts Forum ' s per- forming arts presentations are centered. The Staff and Ushers carries approximately 90 people on its active roster and main- tains an alternate staff. They provide house management and ticket exchange services to the Eisenhower Hall Theater, which is the second largest on the east coast. House manage- ment is a functional mission Front Row: Jeff McDougall, Allison Hall, Cowart Misenheimer, Dennis Collins, Melissa Benchoff, Cathy Orpen, Tony Briggs, Brian Cannon, Dan Huantes, Buddy Moore, Chris Luhman, Blair Northrop. Second Row: Allison Snyder, Brian Bowen, Jorge Agcaoili, Brian Clark, Nancy Higginbothan, Jeff Brown, Orland Madrid, Jose Sentmanat, Rich- ard Olejniczak, Rodolfo Cuellar, Darrel Eikner. Third Row: Stephen Jasper, Tony Moore, Joseph Purvis, Francesca Ziemba, Eric Benchoff, Johannes Paraan, James Brau, Brian Kewak, James Beam- esderfer, Clement Suwin, Mark Molon- er, Tom Irby. Fourth Row: David Ellis, Troy Kelley, Reggie Crenshaw, Michael Haas, Matt Hubbard, Richard Cambell, Tom Glover, Roger Cordray, Dixon Dykman, Don Livesay. Back Row: Libby Boggs, ETC Jonathan Hart, Stephanie Southard. 318 ACTIVITIES serving an important institu- tional interest; its success de- pends upon the stability of the cadet staff. The seminar is both an extra- curricular activity as well as a way of fulfilling guard duty re- quirements for its members. As an extracurricular activity, most members participate on trips to one premier concert hall or public theater. The applause when the play is over makes it worth all the hard work. Music Seminar The Music Seminar is a club Sunday Music Seminar sponsors for cadets who love music in all popular classical music assem- its forms. The music seminar blies several times each semes- consists of three elements. The ter. The recording section trip section group has been to meets at the USMA Band Re- Cabaret and Nunsense. The cording Studio where they pro- duce original music. Front Row: Ronald Campbell. Second Row: Sean Dorfman, John Scott, Pete Kllner, Marc Holden. Back Row: Todd Smith, William Carrier, Dave Gelman. The crew is an intricate part of any production. Art Seminar wgw H ■ ■b F FP m rn, i W Km W v fl fflff ' - ' " ipj j KL ' i. .HIPP 1 " r Hi t J|M| ■ ■j J B Front Row: Brian Sebastian, Chris Robins, Pat Bover, )ohn Williams, Todd Fath. Sec- ond Row: Ben Bigelow, Tyler Fitzgerald, Rick Anthis, Rafael Schulze, Scott Bagget, |im Bornemann, Scott Pierce, Paul Mathews, Todd Rumbles, Carter Rogers. Back Row: Dave Weber, Mike Ehard, Kris Zehm, David Barnes, Joseph McGee, Steve Eric, Alex Milutinduic, John O ' Brien, Pete janhunen, Jim Diggins, Tony Raia, Bob Whittle. % % ACTIVITIES 319 MOUNTAINEERING SAFETY FIRST CLIMBING TRIPS SECOND In the fall of ' 87 club members returned to the walls of West Point for training and to the cliffs of °° " 7 ' ° ' " ' , T ' ' ' ° " m ' ' ' ' " bing wall in a gymnasium in Scot- ° land. Indoor climbing walls are becoming a popular means of keep- the Shawangunks for the real thing. Club presi- ing in shape for the vertical world. Additionally, the wall can be safe dent, Greg Crouch climbed 5.11, a difficult grade nd convenient for instruction of climbing techniques. for even the most experienced climbers. He had only been climbing for two years. CPT Cartland made an attempt on Mt. McKinley. Several other climbers improved their levels of skill. The cap- stone of this year was the trip to Scotland which was once again organized by LTC Farrenkopf. In the spring MAJ Olsen and Coach Crossley orga- nized a climbing program which was approved by DCA and taught by cadets and QIC ' s. At the end of the year there were eight more climbers at USM A as well as more skill and safety in the climb- ing of all club members. Paul Finken follows Kevin Hen- dricks on Castle Ridge in Scot- land. 320 ACTIVITIES Phil Krichilsky leads Hobbitt ' s Roof in California. Pholo by Ron Krichilsky Photo by Phil Krichilsky Jeff Boone demonstrates the expertise on rock and ice that would allow him to ascend Acocongua, one of the highest mountains in the Americas. 4Ci " vit Scotl Sums climbs in Garden of ihe Cods in Colorado, Scon ' s knowledge and experience in mountain rescue p( || Krichilshy takes a rest on the wdler fall at CtOWS NeSt. Before going tO as well as the rock climbmg skills he learned when in the Mountaineer.nB Club allowed him to climb contidcnilv j-Qd J cadets practice ice climbing at Crow ' s Nest and in the Adirondaks. i Photo b [Jonna Crouch Greg Crouch leads a 5.10 on the precipice on Mt. Desert Island, Maine. Greg is the CIC of the Mountaineering Club. ACTIVITIES 321 CADET ACTIVITIES CANDIDS 322 ACTIVITIES ACTIVITIES 323 ACADEMIC CLUBS INSTITUTE OF ELECTRIC ENGINEERS COMPUTER USER ' S GROUP MECHANICAL ENGINEERS AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY cc 324 ACTIVITIES I PAPER AIRPLANE CONTEST L CONTEMPORARY AFFAIRS SEMINAR AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF AERONATICAL AND ASTRO NOMICAL ENGINEERS ACTIVITIES 325 MUSIC The Corps ' Music Ambassadors sing in New York City GLEE CLUB FRONT ROW: CPT M. Bradbury, LTC T. Hand, Chris Held, Laurel Ricketts, Adrian Fehl, James Orbock, Robert Watson, Theo- dore Daley, Greg Ebner, Buddy Yaussey, David Hamilton, A. Beard McAulay, MAJ V. Cwiazdowski, Ruthanne Schemph, Dwayne Milburn, Doug Baden, Murray Starkel, John lannitello, Doug Fraley, James Dussenburry, Alam Smith, Bill Beitzel, Kirk Shepherd, Berry Depot, Christine Siegworth, Amy Yaeger, MAj Leeman, CPT Perry. SECOND ROW: Sheryl Swofford, Sally West, Ray Cho, Bill Harmon, Scott Yanagihara, Mark Reuter, Rich Bilello, Rob Mitchell, Chuck Marcouiller, Dana Woo- dall, Mark Solomon, Kenneth Griggs, William Padgett, Mike Hassman, Bill Tucker, Marc Cook, Frank Cwiklinski, Brandon Heri, Randy Nykanen, Anne Patterson, Martha Granger, COL Daley. THIRD ROW: Jamie Hine, Sally Aldas, Mark Tribus, Dave Hardy, Paul Baisted, Dennis Blaker, )ames Nygaard, A! Abbadessa, Rob Schug, Matt Cadicamo, Jeff Rufenacht, John Thee, Gus Ingles, Dave Stockton, Dave Danikou ' ski, Rey Regualos, Alec Lee, Scott Graham, Ken Havvley, Don Hicks, Cid Carmona, Kathy Hazelwood, Delaine Allen. BACK ROW: Betsy Block, Suzanne Oldenberg, Ray Morin, )ohn Dehn, joe! Kain, Paul Wal- hiem, Scott Hair, Kevin Zurmuehlen, ]ames Hermancinski, Carl Hill, Angelo Fazio, Rod Teasley, Kurt Stedron, Todd Stevens, Shannon McConnell, Matt Smith, John O ' Connor, Brett Steele, Brian Davis, Dave Hurley, Donivin Phillips, Frank Polasheck, Melinda Nelson, Lisa Rice. GOSPEL CHOIR FRONT ROW: Allison Snyder, Joannie lohnson, Sophie Crenshaw, Tammy Singleton, Hugh Campbell, Channey Nash, Debbie Wellingoln, Nit :ki Walls, Hugh Williams, Michael Jordan. SECOND ROW: Carl Ramsey, Darell Eikner, DurrcN Middlelon, lona- thon Taylor, Teddy Liddell, Walter Williams, Bobby Claspie, Jeff Toomer, Bert Alexander, Leo Catewood. BACK ROW: Mike Smith, Ryan Thomas, Reggie Crenshaw, Jeff Cleveland, Eric Handy Jeff Hutchinson, Josh King, Eric Flowers, Rob Reddix, Ken Polk. 326 ACTIVITIES f CATHOLIC CHAPEL FOLK GROUP JEWISH CHOIR FRONT ROW: Scolt Lhjpnian, tmory Chd«-, Becky Poldsir. SECOND ROW: Ms. Tcndy, Michael Doyle, lelf Oppenheim, Curt Herrick, Rob Klu- cik, Mark McLaughlin. BACK ROW: Jason Pillman, Ken Chase, George McNeely, Tracy MacFarlane, Myron Reineke. The Cadet Catholic Folk Group provides a ministry of Contemporary music to the Parish of the Most Holy Trinity. It is a group that allows cadets to ex- press their faith through music and fellowship. rre khempf tUilUeiiif eiDanj mil Brandc illrta,Dai- hJoWllief .CidCirmoii kiin Pill ' ' - lodiiifif ' - idlPolaiW I StwP- FRONT ROW: Paula Schasberger, |osh King, Eric Peltz, Rob Paley, David Silverman, SFC )oe Demurs. SECOND ROW: SherrI Langston, Alan Katz, left Kopp, Greg Mellinger, Naft Yoran, Steve Milstein. BACK ROW: CPT Michael Krieger, Michael Hill, Matt Seldin, Gleg Gostomelsky, Steve Nits- berg, David Santo. CADET CHAPEL CHOIR FRONT ROW: D. Doggett, M. FHsu, L. Hess, S. Manning, D. Somers. SECOND ROW: |. Beaudean, A. Cromwell, B. Couch, T. Shambow, R. Bauer, C. Richter, J. Wood, ETC |il- bert. THIRD ROW: Mr. Dettra, CPT Sniftin, S. Inouye, J. Set- tle, J. Hagler, S. King, B. Puckett, F. Mayer, B. Duffer, J. Nygaard, ). Lee, A. Randrup. FOURTH ROW: J. Peters, ). Folk, C. Johnson, T. Parson, B. Monteith, H. Lee, C. Kara- math, I. Leroy, H. Allen, J. Kim, D. White, |. Shrader, G. Graves. BACK ROW: E. Mathia, R. Bauer, R. Durost, L. McClure, L. Lammers, R. Otto, J. Nelson, |. Granville, J. Cole, D. Hosge, R. Phillips, W. Nygaard. The 1987-88 academic year brought a few changes to the Cadet Chapel Choir. Along with the Supe ' s new schedule came a new practice night — Monday. The choir officers (you know how firsties are) decided to change the organiza- tion of the choir. But perhaps the most significant difference in the choir was the district focus on serving the Lord through our ministry, whether to our own members, the congregation here, or congregations elsewhere. Outside performances included: the annual Service for the Army at the National Cathedral in Washington, D.C.; First Reformed Church in Poughkeepsie, New York; and a joint concert with the Abbey Singers at Mount Holyoke College in Massa- chusetts. Our thanks to Mr. Lee Dettra and especially to LTC Gerald lilbert who leaves us after four years as OIC of the choir. " O come let us sing to the Lord; let us make a joyful noise to the rock of our salvation. " CATHOLIC CHOIR FRONT ROW: Penny Lenz, Kris Spadavecchia, Diane Man- luzko. SECOND ROW: Father Drumond, Lisa Denny, Karen Fish, Lisa Bogush, Joanne Prager, Christine Juhasz, Colleen McLabe, Lisa Woodman, Thomas Hallett, Valerie Co- langgelo, Lisa Shay, Lisa Maddox, Mary Devoe, Catherine Sutter, Jennifer Donnelly, Laura Maher, MA) Nicholas Kolar. THIRD ROW: Linwood Ham, Filomenio Gonzales, Robert Soto, Donald demons, Brandon Herl, Michael Ferrari, Pat- rick Neuschwanger, Patrick Walsh. FOURTH ROW: Michael Henry, Brian Fitzgerald, Carlos Blasquez, Mark Dicicco, An- thony Sebo, Augusto Ingles, Thomas Sands, William Andre, Steven Kozma, Ken Gonzales, Jesus Chong, John Shupenus. BACK ROW: Kevin Hoppens, Christopher Farrell, Larry Schauer, Raymond Edgar, Mark Mydland, Anthony Russillo, Thomas Ghigleri, Ronald Lukow, John Eisenhower, Mat- thew Blakley, James Fitzgerald. ACTIVITIES 327 Religious In God We Trusf Tuesday Night is religious ac- tivity night for the Corps under the new Superintendent ' s plan. Every cadet has the opportunity to join a club that meets his spir- itual needs. The clubs range from a weekly bible study group which has only a dozen cadets, or it is as large as Navigators or Officers Christian Fellowship which boasts hundreds of peo- ple on their roster. These clubs provide cadets with retreats, consuling, or just ordinary fun. There are cadets who are ushers during services, eucharistic ministers, alter ser- vants, and lectures. Cadets also help teach Sunday School for the Children and the teenages of the West Point community. Each club has its specific ob- jective. Some of the clubs goals were: Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes is a group that works to provide a Christian orientation for athletes in competition, practices, and other activities with their teammates. The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints visited Joseph Smith ' s home. Hill Cumorah and the place where the church was orgainazed and started in 1830. The Navigators is a Christ- centered organization dedicat- ed to helping people grow in deeper in their personal rela- tionship with Jesus Christ. With helping people one-on-one as their cornerstone, the Naviga- tors also provide weekly Bible studies, weekend retreats, and 2 yearly conferences to stimu- late growth and excitement about serving Jesus Christ. Teens Encounter Christ, more commonly called TEC, is a weekly Bible study discussion focused on experiences of one- self. The TEC community con- sist of cadets and civilians who have went on a TEC retreat. The community provides fellow- ship, friendships, and most of all fun. FCA OFFICERS: Chaplain Camp Scott King )ay Shonka Karen Dunn MAJ ). Donivan Shelly Shumaker .■JWi.-t " J»l. " HL At»Mf Jlll " i " iBtk-l-»-f fcJll1T-L ' «H»i.»J=A»A " H. lir on, Father Ro man, Anthony S Dennis Kirby, Jon Shopenus, Paul Kuciz, Frank Zuniga, Willaim Stewart, James Brau. Third Row: Johannes Paraan, Todd Kruse, John Leffers, SGM Joseph Hor- vath, Tom Sands, Frank DeCarlo, James Tukpah. Back Row: James Houlahan, Gerald Kobylski, Kevin Romano, Christopher Magnuson, Thomas Maiwald. r-Day Saints. Front Row: Kenneth Carlson, Amber H E e Roddy, Curtis Nichols, Michael Lawter, Guy Moore, Richard Henkle, Theron Lambert, Lincoln Oro. Second Row: Ernest Lee, James Ruchti, Jan Clark, Steven Dyches, Desrae Broderick, Peter Patacsil, Cary Blood, Bryan Gibby. Third Row: Ross Ruchti, David Bailey, Mark Jennings, Michael Brogan, Mark Potter, Charles No- lan, Robert Aukerman, Damon Owens, Marc Boberg. Back Row: Dixon Dykman, Joseph Reed, Loren Hollingsworth, Stephen Duea, David Williams, Shawn Greene, CPT Michael Cuthrie. ' avigators ACTIVITIES 329 ■i«W SPIRIT SUPPORT Boom! Rah! LISMA! Kahh Throughout the year, Spirit Support had the responsibility of keeping the Corps enthusi- asm and motivation high. The Cadet Band played for every ral- ly and every sporting event that can be imagined. The Army mule team, A-man, the cannon crew and the black knights were added features at all home football games. The brunt of all spirit lies on the rabble rousers. They are responsible for the ral- lies, cheering, halftime rout- ines, and along with the 12th man providing the corps enough spirit to defeat any op- ponent. All of these groups put many long hours of work each week toaid our Army teams, yet they receive little credit for their support. It takes a lot of work to keep the crowds jump- ing and to BEAT NAVY! Front Row: Lori Hess, Sandy Vann, C) Juhasz, Monica Sellers, Heather Bran- non, Amy Kerns, Joanie Johnson, Holly Olecewltz, Mary Masters, Penny Lenz, Ann Marshal. Back Row: Broderick Bai- ley, Dan Albert, Tim Healy, Simon Ceor- ger, John Klatt, Mike Henry, Eric Handy, Tom Lavalie, Sean Granger, Mike Fawk- ner, Jorge Martin, Chad McCougan. The Black Knight cheers the Army Football Team on. Spartikus and Buckshot witness another Army victory. The cannon crew fired away when we scored a touchdown against Citade 330 ACTIVITIES IP " -i ' ' jfi Eddie Oliver leads the Corps in " Juice ' em " . |,( - J The Rabble Rousers did a pushup for every point scored. m i ACTIVITIES 331 Spirit Support Spartacus wishes he could play too. )ay Cole plays his tuba. f » on the C) luhasz and Tim Healy perform a slum during a halltimc show of an Army basketball game. I he Army Band dazzles us with a little jazz at a game. il Lori Hess and Broderick Bailey demonstrate a chair. " Get on the Band Wagon, " was the slogan as they toured tailgates before Saturday games. ACTIVITIES 333 Men ' s Team Handball National Champions Women ' s Team Handball National Champions Team Handball The Team Handball Club concluded a successful season with a pair of national cham- pionships at the Nation Tourna- ment in April. The men won the national championship for the eighth year in a row, and the women also captured their first Division II title. Earlier in the season, the club competed in tournaments in Montreal and Quebec, as well as hosting the Annual West Point Tournament in April. It b. ( i Dave LaFontai and Pat Bearse play tough . defense on the six meter line. 334 ACTIVITIES Theresa Haering scores on this seven meter penalty shot in the National Tournament. A LTC Freeman gives the girl ' s team some last mmute advise during a time out. Kevin Hutchinson jumps over his oppo- nent at the nine meter line and fires this shot into the back of the net. i ACTIVITIES 335 " Blurp, blurp - gurgle, gurgle! Fish were attracted to our underwater lights and cameras. 1 I Deep sea life provides color and excite ment to a photographer ' s journal. I 336 ACTIVITIES 91 ' ■ A cadet is caught in action at the sea ' s floor. Fish, like cadets, can ' t resist food. The Scuba club travels to exotic places to observe underwater life and coral reefs. % . X. " i ACTIVITIES 337 Scoutmasters ' Council The climax for the 87-88 Scoutmasters ' Council year was the 26th Annual West Point In- vitational Camporee. Over 250 Cadets took com- mand of more than 3500 Boy and Girl Scouts from 24 states and 3 countries. The Scouts par- ticipated in a Sweepstakes Competition and competed for the coveted Cadet Saber pre- sented by the Superintendent. Being the largest club at West Point with over 600 Cadets vol- unteering their time and efforts, 1988 was the best year ever in the 28 year history of the Council. 1988 saw the inception of an Order of the Arrow Chap- ter and a Scout Leadership Sem- inar for emerging leaders. Other established programs such as the Friendship Camp- out, the Living Christmas Tree, and Scout Day (remember the Lafayette game) met with nota- ble success. A lot of work? Yes! But a tre- mendous amount of fun came with the effort it took to pro- Kristin Edwards coaches a Scout down the rope slide. duce a great year. Just looking at some of the faces of the kids from France to California as they share an experience that will last a lifetime, you know why we do what we do best — work with people. The Scout Troops pass and review in front of the Superintendent. Highly motivated are the aspirations of this Scout as he slides down the rope. Robert Bozic taught these scouts the es- sential principals of leadership. im 338 ACTlVniLS Tom Ghl leri and the rest of the staff give their rendition of what they want to be when they grow up during the closing campfire. " Give Betsy give, the baby has got to live. " The Commandant greets a Canadian Scout, yet the Scout ' s only response was " you got any brass to trade? " ACTIVITIES 339 MUSIC WkPT and Hop Jjando WKDT Our grand radio station was given a great shoci at the begin- ning of the year when virtually all authorizations were pulled. With the help of dedicated people, WKDT was able to con- tinue its role as the Rock of West Point and the Voice o f A. ' my Sports. Much credit goes to the executive staff that pro- vided the expertise for events like the Corps Party, the BEAT NAVY video, and the Navy Bon- fire. With their continued hard work and the support of the Corps, WKDT will continue to provide great music. Being a DJ is just one of the benefits of joining the WKDT club. I Front Row: Linwood Ham, Kelly Deprecker, Bruce Woolverton, Caroline Nalepa, and Athena Bishop. Back Row: Bob Ste- phens, Greg Parsons, and Richard Copenhaver. « Miller. 340 ACTIVITIES Bill Nyfeler performs a guitar solo. Front Row: Bill Nyfeler, Dennis Yates. Second Row: Marcus Perez, Pat Lacho, Cfiuck Toscano, Chauncy Nash, Robert Soto. Third Row: Jeff Workman, Marty Zybura, Dan Kirk, John Masher. Back Row: Eric Tilley, Hal Hatchett, Ray Nichols, Eric Miller. Mike George sings to an enthusiastic crowd at Smith College. ACTIVITIES 341 Francine Cagne and Jim Lest- er discuss the rugby page lay- out. HOWITZER YOU WANT IT WHEN? Photography editor, Donna Miller, has a press pass for President Reag- an ' s visit. David Stockton, Francine Gagne, and Donna Crouch fin- ished the Walsworth Publishing Company ' s tour. Sport ' s editor, Guy Willebrand, did an excellent job. " A plebe gets no respect! " was his response when upperclass cadets failed to submit team writeups and scoreboards. 342 ACTIVITIES John Everhart will take over as pho- tography editor next year. Pat Walsh adds some much needed graphics to the Activities section. L Sharon Sole edited the First Class bio ' s. " If I ever hear another story about the cadet with the harem of wom- en, I ' ll be sick. " Barbara Sanders and her staff at DCA kept everything organized, especially the 170 pages of the Graduates section. I — 1 MMr J f i •CS " A Walsworth manager explains to Donna Crouch and David Stockton how a 16- page spread is made into a metal plate for printing. The Exchange — Francine Gagne and Jim Lester meet somewhere in New Jersey to turn in the final pages of the ' 87 Howitzer. ACTIVITIES 343 Well it ' s finally over. My tenure as Editor of the Howitzer is finished. In my closing com- ments I ' d like to highlight a few of the high and low points of our production year and explain why we, the Howitzer staff, were so short tem- pered and b@$ % with a few of you. I know I made a few enemies when answering ques- tions about the status of the ' 87 and ' 88 year- books, and I apologize for my rudeness. But please allow me the chance to explain my posi- tion. Somewhere in the Long Grey of Howitzer Editors, a small blacklog in production was start- ed that resulted in the almost lost cause which I took over in May 1987. Getting the book back on track was going to take a lot of work, and the small staff I had at the end of Cow year knew it. Before leaving, I scheduled the photos for the company class (which many of you blew off and consequently are not on your company page). Getting a jump on things was going to be the key to pulling off a good book. In line with that. Donna Crouch (D2 ' 89) gave up a couple days of her summer leave to come back early and work on the remains of the ' 87 book. This " gross Infraction " of rules resulted in twenty hours on the area. Any normal person would have quit after that, but not Donna. Such is the nature of the Howitzer staff. Gluttons for punishment. Returning to the academic year and the New Cadet Schedule with its changed authoriz- ations was disheartening. We were faced with more than half of the ' 87 book and all of the ' 88 book to complete with half the time and author- izations of previous years. We were allowed to work only two or three times per week after class and on weekends (thank you for the time). Anyone working on publications knows that this is not enough time to produce a quality product, in addition, the scheduling of group shots for club squad teams and activities was a red tape nightmare. And corps squad phot os didn ' t exsist, except on the walls of ODIA. Throughout first semester we kept the faith and kept on plodding on. The end of the semes- ter brought disaster with the AAFES photogra- pher " losing " his job. When digging through the rubble, we discovered photographs which we had previously thought to be lost. Unfortu- nately, we also discovered that many pictures we had thought to be taken hadn ' t been. Roger Pettengill, the new photographer, was warned that a lot of pictures needed to be taken when the cadets returned from Christmas leave. The situation was grim during the Gloom Period. The ' 87 was finished. But we had only just begun the ' 88 book, and it was January! The great push was on. I will now introduce my staff. Without them I would be nothing and the book would never have been completed. I ' ll start with someone who should have quit before the year even started. If I had been written up for trying to get the book caught up, I ' m not so sure I ' d be here. Donna Crouch is a layout wizard and more than deserves the job of Editor next year. She de- manded high performance from herself and others and never accepted my constant reply of " I ' m working on it. " Donna wanted results, and she has the organization and personality to get them. From, all the members of the Class of ' 88 and myself. Thank You. I mentioned my limited staff. Since people weren ' t banging down the office door to join the staff. Donna and I went recruiting. Donna discovered Guy Willebrand (D2 ' 91), Darryl Shampine (Guy ' s roommate), and Tony Aaron (D2 ' 91). Ah, the new sports editor, sports writer, and photographer. Guy did a commendable job despite the difficulty of getting the upperclass athletes to cooperate with writeups and photos. I added my share of company Plebes with the recruitment of Jean Matthews (B4 ' 91) who undertook the Cadet Life section. The contri- butions of the class of ' 91 helped the book con- siderably. Believe it or not, our forced labor policy did not end with the Plebes. Also pressed into ser- vice were Karen Weglinski (84 ' 88), JoAnne Wenner (B4 ' 88), Lyle Caddell (14 ' 88), Jeff Boone (F2 ' 88), Doug Gels (II ' 89), John Everhart (81 ' 89), Rob Paley (D2 ' 89), Sharon Sole (84 ' 90), and Scott McKee (D2 ' 90). Karen and JoAnn had the " pleasure " of be- ing my roommates. Knowing that there was a Year-in-Review section to be written and that they liked to write, guess who got the job. Thanks, guys, for your writing and for putting up with my constant complaining. Lyle, our Class Historian, was the only per- son I could think of to write our class history. Besides, it comes with the job. It took a " small " amount of prodding to get results, but by Sep- tember ' 88 he had it finished. John came on board second semester, and his presence was felt immediately. If pictures had to be taken or developed, John was there to do the job. He ' ll be taking over the Photogra- phy Editor ' s post next year. There is no one bet- ter suited for the job. Sharon volunteered to type. Little did she know that that was how I got roped into the Howitzer. I guess I didn ' t tell her that. Rob Paley - photographer at large. CjlhfCibbo Luz Cook kept us smiling. Dave Stockton covered the Army Navy ri- valry. 344 ACTIVITIES she ended up editing most of the firstie bios on her weekends. Listening to her get upset about the computer program was almost as fun- ny as reading the bios; both were terrible. Shar- on, however, managed to wade through the far- fetched tales of the first class. Most importantly, she helped us all keep our sanity. That ' s it for forced labor. Now for the vol- unteers. Donna Miller (II ' 88) was the first com- petent photography editor we had had in years. She could organize the job and get it done. Her cataloging of the photos made the job of the other editors much easier. I guess I ' ll even for- give her for all the photos of " the man " . Pat Walsh (F1 ' 90) took over control of the Activities section, the logistical nightmare. He did an outstanding job contacting the more then one hundred clubs and activities in order to photograph, identify, and write stories on. In the future I hope that the CIC ' s will take the ini- tiative in contacting the Activities editor in or- der to produce a better book. It ' s rough for a yuk to chase down one hundred firstie CIC ' s who take FCA ' s all the time. Dave Stockton (D1 ' 90) started a new sec- tion this year with the addition of the Army Navy section. Like the Activities section, getting the information was the biggest problem. Dave did a great job with the info he had. Last but not least, there was Luz. Luz Cook (D4 ' ?? medical problems) had the uncanny abili- ty to make everyone on the staff laugh and smile. Sometimes we all got too serious, but not Luz. She gladly helped with any job that needed to be done. To you and Mr. Potatoe Head, thank you. Now for our non-cadet assistance. CPT An- thony Harriman, our OIC, had the most inter- esting job. He provided professionalism and guidance to get the job done. He was, undoubt- edly the reasonable voice behind all our en- deavors (he wouldn ' t let us have a fushia book with purple foil). Thank you, sir, for your time and patience. Barb Sanders, the DCA Publications Coor- dinator, was our point of contact for supplies and administrative assistance. She also compiled the firstie section and did the final editing which is no small job. Her role for the ' 88 Howitzerwas important. Thank you. Roger Pettengill, our professional photog- rapher, became an important asset at the end of first semester. When we couldn ' t get author- izations to take photos, Roger was there. His or- ganizational skills were indispensable. Mr. Jim Lester, our publishing consultant from Walsworth Publishing, was also indispen- sable. He helped with creativity, cost effective- ness, and organization. He was willing to adapt to our wierd working hours. (Even if that includ- ed a strange rendezvous at a snowcovered exit somewhere in New Jersey to pick up the last pages of the ' 87 book.) Who knows how many pages Jim took home and fixed or finished him- self? I think his assignment to West Point was a little more than he bargained for. As he tries to streamline our operation, 1 wish him luck. Finally, I wish to thank COL Johnson for his support. We wouldn ' t have gotten the few au- thorizations we did without his efforts. That ' s about it for the regulars, but there are many who still deserve a thank you. To every- one who helped out the staff with support and active interest, to those CIC ' s who complied with the deadlines, to the many members of the Class of ' 92 who have no vested interest in this book but dedicated their weekends to its com- pletion, I extend sincere thanks. When times got rough, it was you whom we kept in mind. I hope I have succeeded in explaining my position to those whom 1 have offended. Call me in twenty years to see if you still feel the same way. The position of Editor was challeng- ing, frustrating, and enlightening, and some- times even fun. I know I wouldn ' t have traded it for the world. Sincerely, Francine Gagne ACTIVITIES 345 Drill Team Striving For Excellence Front Row: Bob Thompson, Tim Hall, Kel- vin McLendon, Chris Doniec, Eric Nieto, Kevin Creiffendorf. Second Rovi ' : David Santo, Mark Eichelman, Ken Gonzales, Stephen Moore, Mark Keck, Roger Casil- los. Amy Bennet. Back Row: James Payne, loseph Jackson, Todd McClure, Stuart Goldsmith, Rich Morales, Tom Weisen- fels. Pipes Drums In 1974, a small group of cadets joined together to form the Pipes and Drums of the Unites States Corps of Cadets. Through the years, the band has grown to be- come the well known, cadet-run extracurricular activity that it is today. The band has provided pleasure and entertainment for both viewers and performers ever since. The Pipes and Drums are a reg- ular feature at the tailgates before and after Army football games. They perform at a variety of com- munity functions, both civilian and military, such as parades, for- mal dinners, class reunions, and the Annual USMA Holiday Ball. In 1985and1987,the band visit- ed Scotland to train with Pipe and Drum units of the British Army. In April of each year, the Pipes and Drums plan, organize, and host the Annual USMA Tattoo. In 1986, several bandsmen be- gan studying Scottish Highland Dancing, the traditional dances of Scottish warrior of old and still done today in the Scottish Regi- ments. The band ' s dancers are now a regular part of the band ' s performances. During the Summer of 1985, the members of the Pipes and Drums saw their first use of the West Point Tartan. Through the efforts of many cadets and offi- 346 ACTIVITIES cers, the Pipers and Drum- mers now wear a distinctive tartan of Academy colors, black, gold, and grey, and a cadet Dress Grey or India White tunic. The Battle Hon- Members of the Pipes Drums per- formed for cadets and scouts at the West Point Scout Invitational. ors worn on the Drum Ma- jor ' s baldric and emblems on the drums commemorate the major conflicts in which Academy graduates have served. We of the Pipes and Drums of The Corps are proud to wear this uniform and perfom our music and dance for you. Front Row: Mr. Tom McTigue, Keith Thompson, Tom McTigue, Jerome Brock, Brian Fricdholf, Scott Morg,jn, Kathy Nj- granl, Mr. John Cox. Second Row: LTC John James, Steve Hart, Caroline Naleda, Robert Yow, Mork Loggins, Kevin Lingon, Jim Baldree, Eric Dutton, Paula Schalsber- ger, Pablo Ruiz, Leonard Reyna, Randy Petgrave. Back Row: Jenny Adams, Vicki Kost, Brian Pulford, Scott McKee, Myron Reineke, Doug Bryan, Betsy Berg, Scott Murock, Sean Keenan. The drill team dazzles the crowd with f their slow-moving march and precision drill. h I The inspection of a rifle seems to be the most arduous task for any soldier, but the standards mean little compared to that of a drill team. Playing a good ole ' Scottish Song is one of the entertainments provided by the Pipes Drums. Myron Reineke entertains a group of Army football fans during a tailgate. ACT IVITIES 347 -JStt COMMITTEES 88 CLASS ALLIED CADETS 89 CLASS I- ki Front Row: Jose Paterno, )ose Gomez, Jose-Ramon Lobaton. Second Row: Fran- cisco Dominguez, Jeremy Musyoka, Mehmet-Ali Agascioglu, Natee Wongis- sares. Third Row: Jamning Suksaeng, Se-woo Pyo, Oscar Raudles, Derya Ideman, James Tukpah, Nchidzi Thobane, Anton Pineda. Fourth Row: Mohammad Haque, Samuel Tabot, Johnson Opiyo, Ugur Dirim, Reginald Delva, Manuel Gir- bal, Essam Abuhanna, Jorge Agcaioli. 89 RING CREST 348 ACTIVITIES 90 RFNC CREST 90 HOP l P ' - ' f « t :f ;f : : : 90 CLASS 91 HOP 91 CLASS 91 RING CREST ACTIVITIES 349 ADEMJfig ACADEMIC BS L 354 Chemistry 356 Physics 356 Mechanics 358 Engineering 358 Enghsh 360 Foreign Language 360 G CS 362 History 362 Law 364 Math 364 DMI 366 DPE 368 Electrical Engineering .. 370 352 ACADEMICS CONTENTS Social Sciences 370 PAO 371 Library 371 Hellcats 372 Band 372 Keller Hospital 374 Dentac 374 DCA 376 AVIT 376 Cadet Hostess 377 Chaplains 378 Chapels 379 Barbers 380 ACADEMICS 353 Behavioral Sciences and Leadership a y ? . The Department of Behav- ioral Science and Leadership supports the Academy ' s mission by developing future leaders. The department does this primarily by providing a broad curriculum in the behavioral sciences, the cen- tral focus being leadership. Every course is geared tow ard leader- ship applications as well as tradi- tional educational outcomes. The goal of each course taught by BS L is to enhance the cadet ' s potential for leadership and enlightened service. The de- sign of the curriculum assists ca- dets in learning to understand and change human behavior-a vi- tal ability for military leaders. Two courses required for all cadets form the backbone of the department ' s program. All fourth class cadets take a core course in human behavior (General Psy- chology). This is followed by a core course in Military Leader- ship, normally taken during Sec- ond Class year. These foundation courses are augmented by a vari- ety of electives in four areas: Leadership, Individual Psycholo- gy, Human Factors Psychology, and Sociology. Front Row: Ms. D. Loiacono, Ms. R. Hollenbeck, CPT G. Watkins, MAJ ). Chase, LTC E. Doyle, Dr. R. Carter, COL H. Prince, COL L. Csoka, LTC B. Forsythe, LTC T. O ' Neill, LTC ). Beach, MAJ J. LeBoeuf, Mr. C. Hatch. Second Row: MA) S. Shamback, MAJ M.J. Sonntag, MA) R. Duringer, CPT D. Eyre, MAJ R. Black, MAJ M. White, MAJ R. Shive, CPT B. Batten, CPT D. Hancock, CPT P. Landry, CPT R. Cone, MAJ J. Picart, CPT C. But- ler, Ms. S. Woontner, Ms. P. Ncsbitt. Back Row: Ms. A. Blue, SSG W. Jenkins, CPT S. Snook, CPT M. McCuire, MA) K. Pamperin, MA) R. Chase, CPT A. Chmar, CPT H.M. Hughes, CPT C. Graves, MAJ D. Thompson, MAJ L. Shattuck, CPT P. Ruffin, LTC R. Pet- titt, CPT B. Dalton, Mr. T. Brunson. 354 ACADEMICS I ANALYSIS From the cadets view BS L observes then changes everything from the fourth class system to team motivation to academic study conditions, includ- mg all aspects of cadet training. ACADEMICS 355 Physics Front Row: LTC R.l. McCormick, LTC R.W. Dunn, COL K.R. Grice, Dr. J.M. Tanner, COL R). Winkel, COL L.G. Ailinger, LTC J.H. Stith, CLT J.G. Camp- bell, MAI I.E. LaSala. Second Row: MA| R.N. Cher- ry, MA| T.|. Rosener,CPT S.H. Heinecke,CPT R. A. Kehlet, CPT C. O ' Connor, CPT P.H. Martini, MA| W.M. Decker, LTC D.R Dinsmore. Third Row: CPT D.F. Bedey, CPT G.P. Ontai, MA| W.E. Ei- chinger, CPT E.L. Dottery, MAJ M.A. Hamilton, CPT L.S. Hergenroeder, CPT T.L. Flugum, Dr. C. Alexander, CPT G.M. Fechter. Back Row: MA| |.). Knapp, CPT P.j. O ' Reilly, CPT R.A. Wagner, CPT M.E. Krieger, MAI D.j. Frenier, MA| R.|. Bono- metti. The Department of Physics offers sore courses designed to give all cadets a basic understanding of physics. Our modern lives have been overwhelming- ly affected by the discovery of physics; it is through this remarkable science that we have come to understand the fundamentals of nuclear energy, semiconductors, lasers, fiber optics, the interaction of radiation with matter, and even the workings of the universe. It is through this basic understanding that applied scientists and engineers have developed and assembled the myriad of technical devices which are so much a part of modern life. The program in physics integrates all these phases of modern technology to develop a vari- ety of technical interests and activities in future years. The Department of Physics is staf- fed by thirty-one officers, one visiting professor, and nine Department of the Army professional civilians. Faculty graduate degrees have been earned from Massachusetts Institute of Tech- nology, University of California (Berke- ly), Georgia Tech, University of Virginia, and many others. These diverse back- grounds make possible the finest of in- struction in all areas described above, instruction presented by the eminently qualified to the highest of instructional standards. 356 ACADEMICS Chemistry Front Row: Dr. F. Guthrie, MA) T. Swaim, CPT G. Matis, MAj G. Isaac, CPT R. Root, CPT L. Rich, MAJ S. Bennett, MAJ M. Larrosse, MAJ A. Melvin, CPT N. Lorber. Second Row: MAJ J. Scovill, MAJ P. Lemley, CPT J. Nauss, CPT M. Collins, MAJ L. Shockley, LTC M. Mahan, CPT P. Wojciechowski, CPT J. Manley. Third Row: CPT R. Jordan, CPT D. Pursell, CPT D. Fulmer, LTC F. Smith, MAJ T. No- reen, CPT K. Dewitt, CPT B. Hill, LTC R. Morris. Back Row: LTC G. Jilbert, COL W. Hoff, COL H. Rennagel, LTC D. Springer. The Department of Chemistry pre- sents a two-semester general chemistry course to ail fourth class cadets. The purpose of this course is to contribute to each cadet ' s background those fun- damental principles of chemistry and modern experimental techniques which are vital to an understanding of man ' s external environment and inter- ' ' nal chemical process. The course is also fundamental for success in subsequent scientific and engineering courses, and necessary for continued intellectual growth and development as a profes- sional officer. Additionally, the depart- ment offers a variety of elective courses which support the chemistry field of study, the chemistry major, and the ba- sic sciences (life science and medical school preparation) field of study. ACADEMICS 357 Mechanics J Front Row: MA) Murphy, LTC Lenox, LTC Kiehne, LTC Nygren, COL Heimdahl, Prof Catalano, LTC Dull, COL Tezak, MAJ Asada. Second Row: MAJ Redington, CPT Sherrer, CPT Keith, CPT Dennis, CPT Lewis, CPT Estes, CPT Tanner, MAJ Bice, CPT Hruska, CPT Maitin, MAJ Findlay, MAJ Spasyle. Back Row: CPT Modlin, CPT Bos- tick, CPT Thomas, MAJ Zimmerman, CPT Speir, CPT Marble, MAJ Schrepple, CPT Whiteman, MAJ Goring, CPT Prall, CPT Cash. The mission of the Department of Mechanics is to educate all cadets in the elements of engineering mechanics, thermodynamics, and fluid mechanics essential to continued development in the study of engineering at the Military Academy and to their practical applica- tion in future service as Army officers. Inherent in this task is the necessity to provide instruction in theory and the application of theory to practical prob- lems, to provide experience in labora- tory and computer methodsand equip- ment, and to develop mental discipline and the faculty for logical thought pro- cesses. Additionally the Department is responsible for developing and main- taining an accredited course of instruc- tion leading to a degree in mechanical engineering. These processes are to be conducted in a manner most conducive to the development of those qualities of an officer of the Regular Army essential to an honorable, dutiful career of ser- vice to the country. The mission of the Engineering De- partment is to teach a sometimes un- willing audience the subtle intricacies of design and analysis. This is a difficult task that often requires the Department to; confine the engineering concentrator! to the bowels of Mahan Hall on Saturday mornings while his classmates enjoy long weekends. Encumbered by an ex- haustive format of design problems and gross simplifications, the firsties fought to overcome this last obstacle to gradu- ation. The Department offers courses supporting a Nuclear Engineering and Operations Research field of study, and both fields of study and optional majors in Civil Engineering, Mechanical Engi- neering and Engineering Management. 358 ACADEMICS Engineering I I T . Front Row: LTC E. Smith, LTC M. Fellows, COI F. Lamkin, Dr. R. Maurer, COL C. Arbogast, CW3 D. Smith, COL J. Grubbs, LTC T. Hand. Second Row: CPT S. Morrow, MAJ W. Olson, MAJ F. Bowles, MAI F. Nickerson, LCDR J. Kamen, MA) S. Mat- thew, CPT C. Allen, LTC J. Cochran, CPT P. Can- non. Third Row: MAJ W. Seymour, LTC D. McClellan, LTC R. Hoopengardner, CPT D. Her- genroeder, MAJ K. Kasprisin, CPT S. VanDrew, CPT S. Hirata, CPT J. Cross. Back Row: MAJ M. Donald, MAJ A. Jack, CPT R. Acker, MA) J. Brown, CPT J. Bradbury, LCDR A. Callahan, CPT D. But- tery, MAJ H. Leeman. i Cadets analyze structural forces on the Bear Mt. Bridge. ACADEMICS 359 English 1 ' I DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH. FRONT ROW: CPT T.A. Blakely, MAJ R.A. Strom, CPT S.L. Daniel, CPT M.E. Frisina, CPT J.M. Dubinsky, LTC ).D. Hart. SECOND ROW; MA] B.C. Hackman, MAJ R.M. Williams, LTC J. A. Calabro, MAJ R.H. DeJa-Cruz, MAJ G.C. Huesled, MAJ D.G. Bulinskl. THIRD ROW: MAJ V.P. Louis, COL J.L. Capps, CPT S.D. Merrick, CPT D.D. Drummond, CPT E.J. Ruggero, CPT R.M. Hill, CPT L.T. Hurt, MAJ P.P. Christo- pher, CPT A.W. Harriman. FOURTH ROW: MAJ M.T. Hillard, COL W.A. Mcintosh. FIFTH ROW: MAJ W.A. Schrepel, MAJ J.A. Vazquez, CPT T.J. Begines, LTC J.M. Webster, MAJ J.G. Kaufmann, CPT J.P. Whitman, MAJ G.S. Coleman, CPT R.M. Largent, CPT J.E. Marlin, CPT G.C. Sieminski. BACK ROW: MAJ H.E. Barton, LTC T.M. Freeman, CPT M.W. Palen, MAJ K.R. Fugett, MAJ F.E. George, CPT P.L. Stromberg, LTC E.R. Kelton, LTC J.L. Narel, MAJ W.A. Mastin, MAJ D.E. Morse, COL A.E. Hartle, CPT K.D. Shive. DEPARTMENT OF FOREIGN LANGUAGES. FRONT ROW: Prof. J. Chang, COL C. Nickisch, COLR. Doherty, Dr. S. Ackerlind, COL. J. Costa, COL W. Temple, Dr. D. Benseler, COL. A. Parr. SECOND ROW; MAJ S. Gray, Mrs. B. Fairbanks, Mrs. P. Heim, LTC U. Lannes, LTC D. Lierville, CPT F. Alonso, Dr. S. Saldivar, Dr. R. Quinn, Mrs. B. Sanders, Mrs. J. Sneed, MAJ L. Best, CPT A. Man- uele. THIRD ROW: MAJ R. Pevoski, CPT R. Ed- wards, Dr. R. Hennig, CPT R. Garcia, CPT H. Gil- len, CPT K. Crosby, MAJ K. Grunwald, LTC J. Mad- ison, MAJ P. Minez, MAJ R. Garcia, LTC E. Oliver. BACK ROW: LTC J. Mikula, Mr. J. LaCroix, CPT P. Gery, CPT E. Gonzalez, MAJ T. Heinemann, MAJ CC. Lynn, MAJ T. Oetjen, CPT D. Buchanan, CPT B. King, Dr. J. Haggstrom, CPT M. Murphy, MAJ T. Potter, MAJ S. Stacey. The Department of English con- tributes to the Military Academy by ac- complishing three objectives: (1) teach- ing cadets to organize their ideas effec- tively and to express themselves clearly, (2) providing cadets rewarding ways of reading literature and nurturing their imaginations, and (3) making cadets sen- sitive to the value of leading an exam- ined life by developing in them an un- derstanding of basic philosophic con- cepts, especially the language, argu- ments, and methods of moral discourse. 360 ACADEMICS Foreign Languages The Department of Foreign Lan- .Juages offers the opportunity to devel- !l)p sound foundations in anyone of sev- •ral of seven foreign languages: Arabic, Chinese, French, German, Portuguese, vussian, and Spanish. The Department if Foreign Languages offers a field of :tudy in any one of the seven languages ; r any two combined. It also offers a sin- ie-language major in French, German, ussian, or Spanish. Anyone of these lay also be combined with a second language as a double-language major. Building on the foundations of the core language program, language skills are developed through a rich variety of electives in literature, language of the media, culture and military readings. Additional electives on the geography, history, and politics of relevant coun- tries and regions are also available to round out the cadet ' s knowledge of people and their surroundings. iglisii coo- [emybyac- i;(1) teach- ideaseffec- ivesclearlfi ingwaysoi ufing theif cadetssw g an exam- iiemanii " " Jdiscoo ACADEMICS 361 ' 1 HI - i i ! HH» " ' Tm r 5 i S f i t vB jc ■T K I L K9sl B ' bP M 1 1 1 H H 1 i 1. f - • • ■ ■ i ' sft |B £ BH »: B|| H Hr« ' - H Front Row: LTC Clegg, MAJ Bilodeau, LTC Hamm, LTC Dallen, COL Kirby, COL Thompson, COL Reynolds, LTC Kelly, Prof. Sorenson. Second Row: MA] McFarley, CPT Hays, CRT Reyenga, CRT Lazarus, MA] Kidder, CRT Moye, CRT Pong, MA) Sarigianis, CPT Ruocco, MA] Anderson. Third Row: MAJ Lane, CRT LaMoe, CRT Ramseur, MA] This year has again witnessed con- tinuing progress for the Department of Geography and Computer Science . . . progress which has both directly and in- directly increased the quality of your educational experience. For example, the department officially established the Office of Artificial Intelligence Analysis and Evaluation, providing of- fice and laboratory facilities to support, foster, and stimulate cadet, staff, and faculty research in " A.l. " In so doing, it introduces the latest technological ad- vances in Al, including the hardware and software available, and integrates these assets into classroom instruction. On the other side of the depart- ment, your Geography and Mapping, Charting and Geodesy (MC G) instruc- tors have, likewise, remained at the cut- Jiaptiies.b cal fields 01 tended b( Asyoi oreerintt ' itooe-clad packd id own " piece «ny midr compoter StiyPoi foyrclosec Willis, MA] Loy, CRT Ralka, CRT Swanson, CPT Lavoit, MA] Horn. Fourth Row: MA] Richbourg, CPT Hatch, CRT Polk, LTC Cox, CPT Resseler, CRT ting edge of their field to bring you the Gaetzke, CRT Hoffpauir, CPT Welch, CPT Bowers, CPT Liebennow. Back Row: CRT Kuchar, CRT Kelleher, SFC Meeler, LCDR Gary, CRT Ray, MA] Williams, CRT Davis. 362 ACADEMICS most current information. Whether it concerns Glasnost in the U.S.S.R. and new technologies in China, or recent climactic studies on remote glaciers in Alaska and the latest computer mapping packages, a lot went on behind the scenes in preparation for the school year. All things considered, we sought to give you a well-rounded perspective not only in regional and physical geo- l»llWillso( lat relies iimd hence l eanwliiie, f eearihc 1 1 opera ' fWwliicl, r " " " 8niprc , . ' s lead !i ' e,weh ' y to u, sesofpo ' ' yind: nesied coit patlmeniJ kience.. ectlyandiit ility of m or examiiii eslabiisliei Intelligeoti roviding oi ' iiosuppol It, slail, a« ' liodoinji ' lologicali le bardw« i mp ' ' itiitructic ihedeP ' " graphies, but also in the diverse techni- cal fields of automation, all of which are bonded by our MC C program. As you embark on a new military 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 carry with you ' 3 firm educational foundation . . . your own " piece of the 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 jday night land navigation exersise at iBuckner ... all of these experiences will be fundamental resources from which iyou will soon have to draw. In a world Ithat relies on automation, the Army, and hence you, are at the forefront. IMeanwhile, the basis for understanding |the earth on which the army officer jmust operate requires a personal rap- bort which, with experience, becomes an integral part of the military leader ' s |thought process. ,U|pgii»j As leaders on call to serve any- , jclioij where, we have a professional responsi- . jQUjk ' loility to understand the underlying ' jrauses of political, social and military in- ] tability in diverse regions of the world. .(jatthet- tfhetlie ' ia,or ' e« ' ijglacie ' ' 00f History Front Row: LTC Blake, LTC Johnson, LTC Wheeler, COL Hamberger, COL Doughty, Prof. Ferrell, LTC Brower, LTC Goertemiller, MAJ Wyatt. Second Row: MAJ Hickok, CPT Lamm, MAI Hall, CPT Jacoby, MA) Gabbard, CPT Gillespie, CPT Carafano, MAJ Kolton, MAJ Treadwell, LTC Rainey. Third Row: CPT Patrick, MAJ Veleker, CPT Henry, MAJ Weinstein, CPT Breckenridge, CPT Gravlin, CPT Romer, CPT Jacobsmeyer, CPT Gamble, CPT Scalard, MAJ Keirsey. Fourth Row: CPT Bonn, CPT Bolger, CPT Taylor, MAJ Ghormley, CPT Dou- bler, MAJ Wright, CPT Betrose, Chaplain Ceehan, CPT Snell, MAJ Martin. Back Row: CPT Camp, CPT Engelheardt, CPT Weddle, MAJ Muhl, CPT Quirici, MAJ Medley, CPT Niedrin- ghaus, CPT Nowowiejski, MAJ Schifferle, CPT Fischer, MAJ Haith. jpeiipef " " T ihyiicalS I Your education in regional, cultural and physical geography is just a beginning. Assess what you have been taught and cultivate it as you serve across the seas. At the same time remain tuned to criti- cal benefits of computer automation; it won ' t be long until computer networks extend down to the company level. Maybe someday, your own networking will eventually lead you back to the top floors of Washington Hall where you to can help to prepare others for their journeys. Congratulations to the Class of ' 88. As COL Kirby would say, " You have the opportunity to become renaissance men and women. " The Army affords you the means to greatly expand your horizons, not only in learning more about the world around you, but, just as importantly, learning more about yourselves as professional officers. The mission of the Department of History is to impart to all cadets a knowl- edge of modern and military history fundamental both to a liberal education and their professional development. The department accomplishes its mis- sion by offering core and elective courses in modern history and the his- tory of military art. As the basis for un- derstanding the pluralistic society of the United States and the varied peoples of the nations with which American mili- tary officers must deal, modern history helps cadets master the essentials of the historical experience of their own and other cultures. The history of the mili- tary art provides an appreciation for the historical use of violence, the evolution of the art of war and the military profes- sion, and the place of the military in so- ciety. Both branches of the departmen- tal program build respect for knowl- edge and sound scholarship, develop reasoning, writing, and speaking ability and emphasize the value of history in coping with the problems and rapid changes in the modern world. ACADEMICS 363 As the nation begins its celebration of the 200th birthday of the world ' s oldest living con- stitution, the Law Department led over 1200 Cadets into a new awareness of that same con- stitution. While senatorial debates raged and court cases dragged on, it began to dawn on students that the Constitution was not a thing dead and forgotten — it is a process happening all around them; and they discovered even ca- dets have constitutional rights! Fired by socra- tic zeal, the P ' s fought sleep-deprived minds, SS papers and EN projects, even presidential parades to pass on a glimmer of the fire of their concern for the law. Cadets, propelled by an equal drive, battled sleep, obscure classroom methods, and WPR ' s worthy of the Inquisition only to find out that they had given up more rights than they knew they had. Despite the efforts of some of the finest attorneys in the Judge Advocate General ' s Corps, many stu- dents found themselves sharing the observa- tion applied to a similar situation by Robert Penn Warren; " And in the end all they do is ask you those crappy little questions. " Front Row: CPT Burgin, COL Hunt, CPT McClelland, COL Handcox, LTC LonR, CPT Wright. Back Row: CPT Hutson, MAI Morgan, MA| Cillctt, MAI Kclleher, MAJ Miller, MAI Parkerson, MA) Gibson, CPT Cooley, CPT Bridges, PROF Haughney, MAI Johnston. 364 ACADEMICS ! tklV ' . " % Mathematics u X r I Front Row: LTC H. Reed, LTC R. Kolb, LTC L. De- wald, COL F. Giordano, PROF B. Fusaro, LTC ). Ed- wards, MAJ D. Arney, MA) ). Robertson. Second Row: CPT J. Cheatham, CPT W. Sandbrook, CPT S. Forster, CPT D. Rameden, CPT W. Price, CPT B. Smith, CPT R. Sinclair, CPT M. Lowery, CPT C. Krahn, MA) R. Chung, CPT M. Vozzo, CPT ). Di- gangi. Third Row: CPT E. Franklin, CPT B. Fiedler- Prinslow, CPT ). Gallo, CPT M. Wroth, CPT K. Snook, CPT V. Marucci, CPT D. Anson, MA) B. Osterndorf, CPT H. Alguire, CPT W. Bayles, CPT R. Rush, CPT G. Mitroka, CPT W. Chellman. Fourth Row: MAj R. Houle, MA) S. Huxel, MA) ). Clouse, LTC R. Schuma- cher, CPT S. Searles, MA) A. Manganiello, CPT R. Ball, MA) W. Rue, CPT L. Alston, MA) ). Leake, CPT C. Kennedy, CPT ). Myers. Back Row: MA) B. Porter, CPT E. Bowers, MA) R. Hernandez, MA) W. New- man, CPT M. McCinnis, CPT ). McMahon, CPT ). Hickey, MA) K. Beatty, CPT K. Beam, MA) R. )ohn- son, MA) D. Kirk, CPT P. Conway. The mission of the Department of Mathematics is to provide each cadet the mathematical education essential to pro- gressive and continuing professional growth as an officer of the Regular Army, with emphasis on achieving intellectual discipline, mastery of reasoning, strength of character, understanding of mathemat- ical concepts, skill in practical applications of mathematics, and knowledge of the role of mathematics in the military. ACADEMICS 365 Department of Military Instruction From Reception Day to Graduation Service Orientation Course as well as Day, the Department of Military In- the OPMS specialty and initial assign- struction (DM1) helps train and educate ment selection procedures for the all cadets to meet or exceed the re- graduating class. quirements for an Army commission The responsibility for military train- and to prepare for a career of military ing conducted during Cadet Basic service. Training (fourth class summer), Cadet Oriented on leadership qualities Field Training (third class summer), and and skills, the progressive four-year mil- for monitoring cadet advanced military itary instruction curriculum provides training (second class summer) falls un- personal and professional development der the purviews of DMI. DM1 is also training and instruction during the sum- charged with coordinating a profes- mer and academic year. sional development program to ensure DMI is responsible for core curric- all cadets receive instruction on the ulum courses during the year in: Intro- duty concept, alchohol and drug abuse, duction to the Military Profession, Map and human sexuality during the four- Reading and Small Unit Tactics, Com- year military training experience, bined Arms Operations, and Army Each summer, DMI sponsors the Systems Management and Public Royal Military Academy Sandhurst Speaking — totaling eight credit hours Competition which provides cadets an in the Cadet Four Year Military Instruc- opportunity to demonstrate skills in se- tion Program. Additionally, DMI is re- lected military tasks in a competitive en- sponsible for administering the Army vironment. %!s Lchtt ' 1 y " i ' Q a I 366 ACADEMICS Front Row: LTC Farrenkopf, LTC Roberts, LTC Munch, COL Butzer, COL Turner, M SG White, MAJ Smith,j MA] Zee. Second Row: MA) Donivan, MA) Finch, MA) Dubyel, MA) Walling, CPT Carr, MA) Simons, SFcl Williams, CPT Engstrom, MA) Brooks. Third Row: MA) Kiggins, SFC Hernandez, CPT Witcher, SFC Sheffield, )eanne Grau, Anna Desrato, Suzanne Herrera, CPT Reed, SFC Gauthier, CPT Dow. Fourth Row: CPT Wright, CPT Voslcr, SFC Sump, Carolyn Giunta, Tommie Bello, Aprell Bradford, CPT Russell, CPT Stafford, CPT Crupp. Back Row: MA) Rhay, CPT Stark, CPT Brown, CPT Sniffin, MSG Rose, CPT Small, CPT Koval, SFC Webb. RANGER TRAINING In the end 16 young men were proud to pin on the coveted black and gold tab and join the ranks of the few who have graduated from the best leadership course the Army has to offer. Robert L. Huffaker ADMINISTRATION 367 Department of Physical Education Front Row: Mrs. M. Rockwell, CPT B. Cardinal, COL A. Rushatz, COL |. Anderson, Dr. E. Shea, Dr. T. LHorne, Mrs. M. Horodyski. Second Row: CPT K. Latsha, MA) M. Le- Boeuf, Dr. L. Tomasi, L. Butler, MAJ R. Harrington, MA) ). Munday, MA) R. Farquhar, CPT )ohn Curry, N. Crosley, CPT G. Brannon. Third Row: MA) V. Cwiazdowski, CPT D. Chepauskas, CPT F. Palkoska, Mr. R. Wood, Mr. M. Sit- ler, MA) S. Walker, Dr. M. Welch, MA) D. Prewitt, CPT T. McWhorter, Mr. H. Kroeten, Dr. R. Stauffer. Back Row: CPT R. Barone, CPT ). )ancek, CPT G. Winton, CPT N. Hager,CPT S. Parlier,CPT M. Brown, Mr. ). Lemper le, Mr. L. Alitz, CPT K. McCaffrey, Mr. H. Veix, Mr. B. Permakoff, CPT M. Guthrie, Mr. D. Forbes, Dr. ]. Peterson. The mission of the Department of Physical Education is to provide a level of physical development for the cadets based on the physical fitness demands placed upon Army officers. These in- clude a requiremnt for physical fitness and the technical knowledge to set and maintain standards of physical excel- lence for soldiers. This mission is accomplished through a four-year integrated program directed toward solidifying the founda- tions of physical fitness, developing sports skills, and providing leadership training opportunities; a concomitant four-year physical fitness development and evaluation program; and a multi- level athletic program. The program begins with an inten- sive physical conditioning regimen dur- ing Cadet Basic Training. During the ac- ademic year cadets are exposed to a va- riety of individually oriented physical and classroom activities such as: boxing fundamentals of physical fitness, self- defense, gymnastics and swimming During the next three years the pro- gram builds on the skills learned in th( first year. Close Quarters Combat anc wrestling are introduced. The develop ment of leadership and teamwork ar enhanced through mandatory partici pation in intramurals, intercollegiate athletics or extracurricular club sports Quantitative indications of a cadet ' physical fitness level are provided by ; series of fitness tests that each cade performs during the four years. The physical development pro gram at West Point contributes appro priately to USM A ' s mission of educating and training officers for exemplary ser vice to the Nation in that it is this pro gram which prepares the graduate to be a physically active and physically fit armv leader. 368 ACADEMICS N n CLASSES, TESTING, INTRAMURALS ACADEMICS 369 Electrical Engineering Front Row: LT Rice, LTC Rolfes, LTC Oristian, Dr. Gross, COL Reinhart, COL Litynski COL Barber, LTC Rapisarda, LTC James. Second Row: MA) Siomacco, MA) McClung, CPT Hess, CPT Smith, CPT Roberts, CPT Bibby, CPT Hayne, CPT Kwan. Third Row: MA) McHenry, MA) Luk, CPT Gault, MA) Partridge, MA) Ice, MA) Riddle, CPT POavlica. Back Row; CPT Tupper, CPT Bowman, MA) Long, CPT Patterson, CPT )anis. Oeci ■ diy fc " t ISpen iidDCn ilk kifonj, ■ftinji ' every, lfoni, ilileele, fcewfi, 370 ACADEMICS Social Sciences MAj Doug Macgregor teaches SS202. This course is the one which he has taught most frequently. MAJ Doug Macgregor teaches SS202. This course is the one which he has taught most frequently. Electrical Engineering — the de- partment which encourages you to start your day with a dose of its brand of " Juice " to compliment your morning OJ. Spending long hours analyzing AC and DC networks, you eventually had to ask the question, " Is there life after ' Analog and Digital Circuits ' ? " Weil, you could take " control " , or, if you en- joyed wrestling with new ideas, you might even want to get " physical " — electronics, that is. The Electrical Engi- neering Department offers something for everyone. Traditionalists could take electronics and computer engineering, while electro-optics were the choice of those who " saw the light. " With options from " DC to Light, " you could virtually design your own program. In fact, it has been said that JUICE could really " SPICE " up your life. The Department of Social Sciences teaches courses in the interrelated fields of international affairs, politics, government, economics, and anthro- pology. Each course is designed to give the students an understanding of the subject matter, to present methodology for handling problems in these critical areas of knowledge, and to make the student aware of the relationship be- tween the subject matter and his duties as an officer. Corps courses in politics, govern- ment, and economics are taught to all third class cadets. Second class cadets take a course in international relations. The department offers field of study and optional majors in American Poli- tics, international relations, and eco- nomics. The department also partici- pates in the inter-disciplinary fields of Foreign Area Studies, National and Pub- lic Affairs, and Management. ACADEMICS 371 USMA BAND, HELLCATS, Photos by SSG Gregory Alley 1 The United States Military Academy Band is commanded by LTC Brian Shelburne. The officer-in-charge of the )azz Knights is MAJ Thomas Dav is. And the Hellcats are directed by CW3 Luther Murphy. SSG Cole Wetzel marches in the band ' s halftime show during the homecoming game. 372 STAFF FACULTY ssc f " ! " )s:f. 4 r JAZZ KNIGHTS SSC Bryson Borgstedt, member of the Jazz Knights, gives a solo at Eisenhower Audi- torium. Piccolo player SSG Bill Treat performs with the band at a football game. In addition, most band members serve in several per- forming groups. The Hellcats provide the music for the march back from Lake Frederick. It is tradi- tion that the Hellcats support the Corps of Cadets by playing marches to keep the ca- dets in step. STAFF FACULTY 373 k RUB MEDDAC H The MEDDAC works both at the Cadet Health CHnic and at Keller Army Hospital. Intramural athletics, especially football, flickerball, and lacrosse, is the leading cause of cadet injuries. 374 ACADEMICS Military Dentists I Military dentistry commands a very special niche in the hallowed history of West Point. Archival records indicate that an active duty soldier was perform- ing dental operations on West Point ca- dets in the 1860 ' s. However, West Point Special Order 63, 1872, officially placed the first active duty soldier prac- ticing dentistry at the United States Mil- itary Academy. Hospital Steward William Saunders was the soldier placed on orders as a dentist in Special Order 63. Saunders was born in England and came to New York as a young man. In February of 1856, at age 20, while living in New York City, he joined the Army. Saunders re- ceived his dental training in New York City in a preceptor study program. Hospital Steward Saunder ' s first dental clinic was located in the Soldiers hospital that was constructed in 1851. That hospital was located where the Field House stands today. In 1872, the Academy moved the dental facilities to the cadet barracks in the area of the Old First Division Tower. In 1888, William Saunders retired from active duty but was authorized to continue furnishing dental services for cadets and staff at West Point. It was not until 1901, when the President of the United States signed a bill authorizing 30 contract dental sur- geons, that Saunders would be joined by another dentist at West Point. This was a historic event because now a corps of dental surgeons was officially a part of the United States Army. The entire Army would now be entitled to dental services similar to those which Saunders had routinely provided at West Point for 43 years. No other army in history had ever so recognized the dental profession. William Saunders died on 3 August, 1906, and was afforded the honor of be- ing buried at the West Point Cemetery, an honor bestowed on few retired non- graduates. Dentistry has flourished at West Point since the historic era of William Saunders. Today, the United States Mil- itary Academy is served by three mod- ern flental clinics operated by the United States Health Services Com- mand — the Saunders Clinic in the Ca- det Health Clinic, the Oral Surgery Clin- ic in Keller Army Hospital and a satellite dental clinic at Stewart Army Subpost. All clinics are appointed with state-of- the-art dental equipment and are ser- viced by a superb staff of highly-quali- fied military dentists supportd by out- standing civilian and military auxiliaries. Beginning with a staff of one in the 1860 ' s, to the present dental staff of nearly forty-five, the practice of den- tistry at West Point is an example of health care contributing to the well-be- ing of the soldier, his family and his country. We salute the very special rela- tionship of the birthplace of military dentistry etched in the hallowed history of the United States Military Academy. Front Row: SSG Campos, CPT Parsons, Mrs. Las- towski. Back Row: COL White, COL Madden, CPT Freeny, COL PauL ACADEMICS 375 ciSBI Directorate of Cadet Activities Front Row: MA) G. Melton, Mr. W. Cosby, Mr. R. Smith, Mr. A. Cochran, Mr. K. D ' Onofrio, Mr. W, Yost, Mr. D. Milburn, COL C. Johnson. Second Row: Mrs. H. Lawson, Mrs. D. Janson, Ms. M. Durnin, Mr. D. Buchanan, Ms. W. Wright, Mr. F. Allen, Mr. C. Witenko, Mr. R. Craziano. Third Row: Ms. T. Vignini, Mrs. M. ' Chambers, Mrs. E. Christopher, Mr. D. Marchione, Mr. C. Goscicki, Ms. C. Gibbons, Mr. V. Pellegrino, Ms. D. Oswald, Ms. Laraine Spears. Fourth Row: Mr. W. Youngberg, M. W. Johnson, Ms. Clair Trice , Mrs. B. Sanders , Ms. S. Hatton, Mr. J. Wassman, Mrs. J.J. VanDuzer, Mrs. A. Walker, Mr. C. Watkins. Back Row: Ms. S. Roberts, Ms. B. Sarft, Mrs. R. Vereen, Mr. R. Herring, Mr. R. FHassler, Mr. W. Robertson, Mr. G. Keegan, Mr. J. Vlsconti, Mr. A. Dunham. The mission of the DCA is to man- Army officers. Cadet activities provide age an organized, comprehensive lei- cadets an important outlet to ensure a sure-time program for the United States healthy and proper balance exists be- Corps of Cadets (USCC), which provides tween duty and leisure activities. Addi- for entertainment and extracurricular, tionally, cadets are exposed through recreational, cultural, and social activi- their involvement in cadet activities to ties and for the operation of cadet res- cultural variety which further promotes taurant facilities. Cadet activities con- their personal growth. The services that tribute significantly to the leadership DCA provides are essential to the mis- ability, self-confidence, and physical sion of the United States Military Acad- and mental toughness of our future emy (USMA). ( Directorate of Cadet Activities: COL Charles Johnson 376 ACADEMICS I leslobnion The Audiovisual Instructional rechnology Division (AVIT) is the focal Doint of all audiovisual activities taking olace in support of USMA ' s mission. A short tour around West Point reveals the extent of AVlT ' s involvement in the everyday life of each cadet, staff and fac- jlty member, and the community as a Tvhole. AVIT is responsible for planning ind producing audiovisual products to nclude television programs, motion ind still pictures, audio recordings, graphic aids, training devices and sound einforcement; for maintaining the cademy ' s audiovisual and communi- :ations equipment; and for providing ludiovisual loans. Many of the produc- ions aired on West point ' s closed cir- :uit educational television system (CCETV) are actually created within AVIT. The operation of the CCETV it- self, ranging from obtaining and sched- uling academic films shown in support of classroom instruction, to purchasing the equipment necessary to operate the system, is a responsibility of AVIT. The large displays seen in academic build- ings highlighting departmental courses or Plebe Parent Weekend also fall with- in AVlT ' s charter. Perhaps the single most important responsibility of AVIT is to document visual and audio images as events occur, so that they can be view- ed, evaluated or studied at another time, perhaps in another way, and by more people than originally saw or heard them. Front Row: MAJ P. Sidle, LTC J. F. Kehoe, LTC R. S. Lowe, COL D. E. Bartolomew, LTC R. A. Kaiser, LTC A. R. Levy, CPT H. C. Rottner. Second Row: Mr. F.G. Macri, Mrs. J. Kehl, MA) R. A. Kirsch, MA) H. Jenkins, Mr. L. Boselli, Mr. R. A. Miller, MA) D. W. Keeling, Mrs. L.R. Wallace. Third Row: Mr. M. Fusco, MA) B. A. Tollifte, Mr. K. P. Devine, Mr. P. Scalone, Mr. C. Ruscelli, Mr. R. W. Nelson, SSC B. Dunn, MA) D. R. Kennedy, Mr. C.A. McCormick. Back Row: CPT ).E. Hafeman, MA) R.L. Coxe, CPT D.R. Connell, MSC ).A. Collins, MSG L. Sutton, MSC E.I. Edelstein. ACADEMICS 377 CHAPLAINS Front Row: CH (LTC) Kenneth K. Davis, CH (MAJ) Kenneth Leinwand, CH Richard P. Camp, Jr., Msgr John ). Cunniffe, CH (MAJ) Haynes W. Dugan, II, CH E. Robert Geehan, CPT Drew Willard. Back Row (L-R): Rev. Robert Drummond, Rev. Alton Harpe, CH David R. Pitt, Dr. John George, Rev. Robert Rose, Rev. Fred Niedfeld, CH (MAJ) Andrew Hagen I. ' 1 378 ACADEMICS ACADEMICS 379 BARBERS Front Row: Patrick Etri, Maria Olauarria, Arthur Talasco, Ralph Demasi. Back Row: Rodney Campbell, Billy White, Val Weygant, Joseph Annunziata, Joan Oslund, JaAnne Pascal, Linda Theiss, Miguel Reyes, Ricky Serrao, Edward ( " Big Ed " ) Langston, Catino Cacciola, Rosemary Yanson. 380 ACADEMICS i ACADEMICS 38T it EAR IN REVIEW fond ad.eu to th.s past year, let us pause and remi- n.sce about the events that made 1987 a year to Zldt ' :- ' ' " ' T ' ' ■ " ' ' " " g -d bustling world that we do, ,t is very easy to lose track of the current events that occur in our society to day. These events not only make history, but also moid the future for the upcoming leaders m our world. And what better place to begin than here at West Point, where new second lieu- tenants on the 27th of May entered the ranks of our nation ' s new leaders? With their graduation, the class of 1988 as- ' ■ ' ■ sumed the leadership positions at the Academy. On May 17, a terrible blow to t Americans occurred. The frigate Stark patrolled the international waters Its radar detected an Iraqi jet approach- ing; ninety seconds later two Exocet ' missiles slammed into the ship In the aftermath, 35 of the 37 crew members were killed and their bodies brought back to Dover Air Force Base for a hero ' s burial. The U.S. accepted the Iraqi pilot ' s apology, while the captain of the Kirby Puckett and Jeff Reardon of the ' Mmnesota Twins celebrate their World Stark was found negligent and relieved of his com- mand being allowed to retire at a reduced rank. These men died unsuspectingly in service to their country. In June Margaret Thatcher won her third straight election to become the first British Prime Minister since 1826 to take three in a row. Singer George Michael came close to setting a record of his own by having his song, " 1 Want Your Sex, " banned by 75 radio stations. Two months later, how- ever, it hit the number two spot on the charts. Kurt Waldheim, President of Austria who was formally banned from entering the United States because of his World War Two links to the Nazis, paid a contro- versial visit to Pope John Paul II. Unfortunately, June was not a month without its trials and tribulations. The AIDS hysteria peaked, epitomized by the vandalism and malice displayed toward a family who tried to enroll their three hemopheliac sons in a local school in Arcadia, Flori- da. After receiving death threats and watching their house burn down, the family left town and tried to relocate in Sarasota. On 1 July the class of 1991 made their debut. More than one thousand students became New Ca- dets, embarking on a new and challenging career. While these people were being grilled in the hot July sun, one man was being grilled in a hot, tension- filled courtroom. The man: Oliver North. The sub- ject: the Iran-Contra hearings. Six days of intense questioning captivated 55 million television viewers and rocked the nation into " Olliemania. " The key issues at hand were: Should the President have sold arms to Iran in exchange for Americans captured Fred Astaire, who epitomized Holly- wood ' s elegance for 25 years dancing in top hat and tails, died of pneumonia in )une at the age of 88. Jackie Gleason, the rotund " Great One " who got laughs and riches as a blustering bus driver in the television show " The Ho- neymooners, " died at the age of 72. Lome Greene, who for 14 years played the firm but gentle father to three sons on " Bonanza, " died in September at the age of 72. YEAR IN REVIEW 385 by Tehran-backed terrorists? Who was ultimately accountable for the channeling of profits to the Contras? When it came time for a verdict, however, the nation laid aside all the glamour of this affair and declared that North had indeed broken the law. On the 3rd of August Mr. Inouye made the following closing remarks: " the story has now been told . . . I see it as a chilling story ... of deceit and duplicity and arrogant disregard of the rules of law ... It is a story of how a great nation betrayed the principles which have made it great and thereby became hos- tage to the hostage-takers. " When all was said and done, the Iran-Contra Committee ' s report was published, stating that " the ultimate responsibility for the events in the Iran- Contra affair must rest with the President. If the President did not know what his national security advisors were doing, he should have. " Also in July, Los Angeles and New York toasted the 50th birthday of Snow White, a Disney box of- fice winner and a true favorite of people of all ages. While celebrities carried on, riots raged on in Mecca as Iranians raided the annual Muslim pilgrimage kill- ing 400 and injuring another 650. Demonstrators in Panama sowed the seeds of unrest as thousands demonstrated against the gov- ernment of General Manuel Antonio Noriega. The United States reacted by suspending $26 million in aid. This incident set the stage for further concern for security in this area. Tensions increased in the Persian Gulf. On the 24th of July, only three days after the Kuwaiti- owned Bridgeton was ref lagged with U.S. colors, the 4,000,000 ton supertanker plowed into a World War l-type mine presumably laid by Iran. No casualties resulted, and the ship managed to limp back to port. The saga does not end here. In September authorities caught the Iranian freighter, Ajr, seeding the gulf with mines. To this point. Western peace-keeping forces had few minesweepers in the gulf. One month later an Iran- ian missile hit the American-flagged tanker. Sea Isle City, wounding the captain and 17 crewmen. The U.S. wrecked an oil rig with which Iran was using to stage speedboat attacks. 1987 brought fame to baby Jessica. Her story captured the hearts of Americans. For two and a half days little Jessica experienced a living hell, trapped beneath the earth in a damp and dark Midland, Tex- as well. Rescuers toiled into the night to free the 386 YEAR IN REVIEW LTC Oliver North testifies before the Iran-Contra Committee. YEAR IN REVIEW 387 , H ' v«. " - « ' i % r ■ 1 3 III A • 1 • ' 5 P rs { « z3 % ' V 388 YEAR IN REVIEW ■■Tf The Dow Jones industrial stock average dropped 508 points, the largest drop in history, on Monday, October 19. ; % A 24-day strike by the NFL Players Union ended in mid-October when it capitulated and went to court instead of trying to fight the club owners at the bargaining table. YEAR IN REVIEW 389 The President and Nancy Reagan wave to well-wishers from the South Portico of the White House. Reagan escorted his wife back to the White House from Bethesda Naval Hospital where she un- derwent breast cancer surgery. toddler. And rescue they did. Workers finally pulled a dirty and bruised Jessica out of the well and barri- caded it to prevent future life-threatening acci- dents. Another baby that was in the limelight was known simply as " Baby M. " Her case, however, was far from simple. Mary Beth Whitehead-Gould bore Melissa under a surrogacy contract with William Stern. After the birth, Whitehead-Gould decided that she did not want to give up the child. Her deci- sion prompted a court case regarding surrogate mothers and legality of the surrogacy agreement. After Mr. Stern and his wife won custody of the baby, Mrs. Whitehead-Gould ' s visitation rights were severely limited. In the latest chapter of this case, a New jersey court granted broad visitation rights to Mrs. WhiteheadGould. But she has been barred from public dis cussions that would infringe on the baby ' s privacy and barred from selling movie rights to the case, much to the Stern ' s liking. The air was not the best place to be in 1987. Twenty-eight died when a Continental airlines jet with 81 on board crashed during takeoff in a De- cember snowstorm at Denver ' s Stapleton Interna- tional Airport. Another tragic crash left a young child orphaned. Cecilia Cichan, only four years old, was the sole surviv- or of a Northwest Airlines crash dur- ing takeoff which claimed the lives of the other 154 pas- sengers. Not only crashes but also mid-air collisions occurred, including one involving a Presidential heli- copter. A small In an effort to keep the Persian Gulf open to navigation, the United States began in July to escort vessels to protect them from Iran. Miss Michigan, Kaye Lani Rae Rafko, a nurse who shook up the talent competi- tion with a Polynesian dance, was crowned Miss America 1988. 390 YEAR IN REVIEW The Senate rejected President Reagan ' s nomination of Robert H. Bork to the Su- preme Court by a 58-42 vote, which ended a contentious debate over a judge alternately portrayed as a brilliant jurist and a dangerous extremist. plane came within 200 feet of the President ' s aircraft while he was flying to his ranch in California. 1987 had its share of high quality sports compe- tition. The Edmonton Oilers foiled the Philadelphia Flyers ' comeback by winning game 7 of the Stanley Cup playoffs. Gretzky and company had skated and checked their way to a title for the past three out of four years. Certain drawbacks accompanied a competitive and exciting year in sports. Football was not the same. In fact it almost was not — period. If not for the replacement teams playing the first three weeks while their primadonna counterparts negoti- ated, the season would have been lost completely. Going from the gridiron to the diamond, the Min- nesota Twins defeated the St. Louis Cardinals by a score of 4-2 in the last game of the series. Twins ' pitcher Frank Viola ' s performance earned him the Most Valuable Player of the series. A new face broke into the women ' s tennis circuit ' s number one spot, upending such names as Martina Navratilova and Chris Evert-Lloyd. Steffi Graf won 45 straight matches and eleven out of thirteen tournaments to capture this coveted position. 1988, the Olympic year, had finally arrived. Be- fore the Games began, however, colleges and pros were finishing seasons of their own. The Miami Hurricanes dominated the Oklahoma Sooners to capture the National Championship in football. Tim Brown from Notre Dame ran away with the Heisman Trophy while his team suffered a disappointing loss to Penn State. In professional football, the Washing- ton Redskins destroyed the Denver Broncos in just another Superbowl that was not so super. YEAR IN REVIEW 391 The Golden Gate Bridge in San Francis- co celebrated its 50th birthday. About 250,000 people jammed onto the bridge for an anniversary walk across the span. Another 500,000 packed the bridge ap- proaches but were denied access be- cause the engineers feared the span could not support the weight. Once again, two traditional giants, the Boston Celtics and the Los Angeles Lakers, battled on the court for the NBA championship title. When all was said and done, the Lakers emerged victorious. Now what we ' ve all been waiting for: let the Games begin. The XV Winter Olympics opened in a flourish of style and grace. The opening ceremony was superb and was followed by dedicated athletes performing marvelously. Bonnie Blair skated her heart out and won the gold medal in women ' s speed skating. This gold was one of a only a few for the American teams. Tragedy struck American speed skater Dan Jansen both on and off the ice. His disappointing loss came just after an even greater loss: his sister ' s death from leukemia . The world saw high drama in the contest between Debi Thomas and Katarina Witt: a confron- tation of the " Dueling Carmens. " Both skated to the same music, each putting her whole self into the routine. Witt, the insidious and sensuous Carmen, stole the show. Receiving fierce competition from his hometown favorite, Finland ' s Matti Nykaenen became the first ski jumper in Olympic history to win both small hill (70 meters) and big hill (90 meters) golds in the same Game. As snow fell on the Olympic Games in Canada, Mother Nature wreaked havoc elsewhere. Califor- nia experienced a version of " shake ' n ' bake " when the worst earthquake since 1971 hit the state leaving six dead and more than one hundred injured; fol- lowing the quake, a hot spell sent the thermometer up to 108 degrees. A twister ripped through Sara- soga, population 185, a remote town in Texas, killing 30 and injuring more than 100. Concerning the heat: after five days of intense probing of Mr. Bork ' s judicial philosophy, 57 sena- tors put the slam on the Supreme Court Nominee. Douglas Ginsburg was next on the senators ' chop- ping block. His hopes for the Supreme Court went up in smoke when he admitted to using marijuana many years ago. Judge Kennedy survived the scruti- ny. t..«SB8i;i " ,ik,- .. " - " • 3 W ' 392 YEAR IN REVIEW On " Black Monday, " the Dow Jones Industrial Average fell 508 points. This plunge was preceded by a 108.36 drop the previous Friday. The market fell on receipt of apparently good news which meant bad news. Unemployment dropped from 5.9% in November to 5.8% in December. To bond traders, lower unemployment meant faster growth, more inflation and higher interest rates. It all added up to a drop in bond, which triggered the drop in stocks. The increasing trade deficit and fall in the value of the dollar, however, were the primary sources of the crash. While stocks crumbled on Wall Street, spirits soared at West Point. West Pointers, staff and students alike, put on their best shoes and brass in order to welcome President Reagan to the Acad- emy. The President arrived on the 25th anniversary of McArthur ' s moving " Duty, Honor, Country " speech. Various women became popular in politics, al- though they themselves were not politicians. Fawn Flail and Donna Rice created waves which helped tip key figures from their public perches. Ms. Flail served as LTC North ' s secretary, while Donna Rice put a damper on Gary FHart ' s hope for a White Lee Marvin, the gravel-voiced Oscar win- ner who died in August at the age of 63, was remembered by colleagues as an actor who really was among the good guys al- though he often portrayed the hard-as- nails rogue. John Huston, who directed such films as " The Maltese Falcon " and " The Treasure of the Sierra Madre, " died in his sleep in August at the age of 81. YEAR IN REVIEW 393 House career when reports were disclosed about his sea cruise with the young sales representative. Paradise was lost in the idyllic world of the PTL. Jes- sica Hahn tempted the Reverend Jim Bakker with the lascivious allegorical apple. He succumbed, tak- ing a bite big enough to dethrone the televangelist who has since been living nomadically in borrowed Malibu beach houses. He and his equally repentant and pathetic wife await a federal investigation for tax evasion and fraud. Bakker was not the only televan- gelist to take a plunge. Revelation of the same sins sent another shock through the world of TV evan- gelism. After publicly purging himself of his sins — with a little prodding of course — Jimmy Swaggart disappeared to his luxurious 14-acre estate. Conflict continued to mount with Panama as an attorney in Tampa, Florida announced indictments of Noriega for drug trafficking and money launder- ing. This was not the only incident dealing with drugs. " If you are a casual drug user, you are an ac- complice to murder, " were the harshly spoken words of Nancy Reagan in response to the biazen assassination of New York City rookie cop, Edward Byrne, age 22. What ever became of the Iran Scandal? Con- gress indicted four men, including Reagan ' s former national security advisor. Rear Admiral John M. Poindexter and Lieutenant Colonel Oliver North, Liberace, the glittering showman and pia- nist who captivated fans for four decades died quietly in his home at the age of 67. whom the President once called a " national hero, " for fraud. President Reagan, in response to a " significant cross-border excursion " by the Nicaraguan army, ordered 3200 combat troops to Honduras. Violence broke out on the 7th and 8th of April in response to the seizure and extradition to the U.S. of a Hon- duran suspected of drug trafficking. A large crowd of students attacked office buildings that serve as annexes to the U.S. Embassy. This action prompted President Jose Azcona Hoyo to declare a state of emergency in two major cities. Although no Ameri- cans were injured, four men and a young girl were killed. At least ten people were injured before po- lice could effectively disperse the rioters. The po- lice had to use bullets, beating, and gas to restore order. In April, not many things were going well with respect to U.S. foreign relations. A Kuwait Airways ' Boeing 747 was hijacked by gunmen who were de- manding the release of seventeen pro-Iranian pri- soners who were convicted in Kuwait of involve- ment in the 1983 bomb attacks on the American and French embassies. Kuwaiti officials adamantly re- fused to give in to the hijackers ' request. The jumbo jet was hijacked while enroute from Bankok to Ku- wait with 112 passangers aboard. First it was diverted to Iran, where 57 people were freed. A few days lat- er it was flown to Cyprus where the hijackers killed two people and freed 13 others. Unfortunately, this tale ended up a victory for the hijackers. They were allowed safe passage out of Algeria under an agree- ment that freed the remaining 31 hostages, thus ending a 15-day siege. More than likely, the gun- men were flown to Tehran or Beruit. Algerian offi- cials refused to disclose details of the arrangement, but directed such comments towards the U.S. that " any attempt by third parties to interfere with the agreement would be counterproductive. " On the other hand, Kuwait still has its prisoners. Elsewhere, the United States Navy clashed with Iranian forces in the southern half of the Persian 394 YEAR IN REVIEW President Reagan talks with Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev during arrival ceremonies at the White House. Gulf. The attacks began when six American ships de- stroyed two Iranian oil platforms in retaliation for the damage incurred by one of our Navy vessels the previous week. The attacks on the Iranian oil plat- forms, ordered by President Reagan, set off a series of attacks and counterattacks. The U.S. did not come away unscathed. Neither did the Iranians. The Pentagon said that one American Cobra helicopter was missing along with its two-man crew. The Irani- ans lost a good part of their navy. The Soviet Union began a withdrawal of troops from Afghanistan, perhaps because they felt the sting of the Stinger. The U.S. Olympic trials were held for many sports during April, with several ca- dets competing for places on various teams. YEAR IN REVIEW 395 VISIT FROM THE COMMANDER-IN-CHIEF HIGHLIGHTS THE 87-88 ACADEMIC YEAR The attacks began when six American ships destroyed two Iranian oil platforms in retaliation for the damage incurred by one of our navy ves- sels the previous week. The attacks on the Iranian oil platforms, ordered by President Reagan, set off a stepped-up series of attacks and counterattacks. Unfortunately, the U.S. did not come away unsca- thed. The Pentagon reported the loss of one American Cobra helicopter with its two-man crew. Back on the home front, the United States also initiated attacks within its own borders. The phrase " Just Say No " grew from a catchy line to a national movement. This anti-drug sentiment re- sulted in a congressional proposal to begin an in- ternational anti-drug force. Along with the rising anti-drug tide, those against smoking also strengthened their position. More and more places are being restricted from smokers lighting up. Smokers continue to fight these bans citing their " right " to smoke while non- smokers counter with the threats of passive inha- lation. Scientists told the world " we told you so " when test results showed that the Earth ' s ozone layer is deteriorating at a rate six times faster than 396 YEAR IN REVIEW what was expected. Their message: stop the use of chloroflorocarbons, or suffer from the stifling air of the greenhouse effect. In politics, the upcoming presidential elec- tions sparked clashes between Democratic hope- fuls Jesse Jackson and Michael Dukakis. The Re- publican contender George Bush, struggled in- tensely over his choice for vice presidential run- ning mate. Nancy Reagan is suspected of consulting an astrologist for assistance in planning her husband ' s career. Her belief in the story of the stars is so in- tense that the President ' s schedule has actually been changed to accommodate the wishes of the heavens. The US military is pulling its highly heralded Ml tanks out of Europe and replacing them with the new MIAI ' s in an attempt to counter the So- viet Union ' s production and use of reactive ar- mor. Coming around in a full circle, we now find ourselves again in May, where the United States Military Academy graduated 939 new second lieutenants on a cold and rainy Wednesday after- noon. YEAR IN REVIEW 397 w l - ) l ASS HISTORY 400 € »•• Jt »j 9 c i -. CLASS HISTORY CONTENTS Beast 402 Plebe Year 406 Buckner 408 Yearling Year 414 Cow Year 416 Beast Revisited 419 Firstie Year 422 ' n 401 402 CLASS HISTORY MORE THAN 1000 CIVILIANS LINE UP AT THE GATES OF THE CADET GYM- NASIUM, AND EACH WILL GET A CHANCE TO Report to the 1 cadet in the ft RED SASH We came here for many reasons. Some chose to come; some were ordered by an omniscient, vast bureaucracy or by parents; others came for reasons unknown to all. For many of us arriving was the most difficult task we had done in our lives. Breaking away from our parents and loved ones was just as traumatic as meeting that ominous man in the snow white hat and red sash. The " R " in R-day, it seemed, stood more for ridicule than reception. We endured all the tortures of beast barracks. The grimy swear, the sore feet, and the bad breath of our masters pulled us, as a class, closer and closer together. We so- lidified to such an extent that soon there was nothing we as a team could not do. Thus, it was fitting that we adopted the mot- to " No Task Too Great. " We soon found out that West Point had many events whose names did not accurate- ly reflect there outcomes. We were cast into " Reorgie Week. " The confusion was tre- mendous as we stormed about like so many chickens minus their heads. How could any- one see the organization in that melee? Our blood pressures rose with our stress levels as most of us skated down the wrong side CLASS HISTORY 403 404 CLASS HISTORY WE LEARNED BY THE END OF THE DAY HOW TO MARCH— EVERYWHERE CLASS HISTORY 405 406 CLASS HISTORY i " THE DAYS, " " THE ALMA MATER, " DELIV- ERING PAPERS AND MAIL, ARE BUT A FEW OF OUR LEBE DUTIES KNOWLEDGE of a Yerkses-Dobson curve. Prayers went out to the Dean for academia to commence. The tide of academics came in quickly; and many of us found that we could not swim. " ROCK " swimming, unfortunately, would not provide the answer. Few of us would escape the torments of Plebe year; neither physically, (swallowing an Olympic size pool, a gallon at a time, bleeding profu- sely on a canvas mat, burning the skin off our hands on a thirty foot rope,) nor mentally, staggering desks, taking boards, or Joan Di- dion.) We would in the end, however, per- severe. Air Force and Navy fell by the way side as our Army team dominated the field, and " Smiley " subs ruled the air. We were grant- ed a temporary reprieve from our austere way of life and for two weeks the only thing that seperated us from upperclassmen was a stereo and the prefix " Sir. " Term end exams- they were our first, and for some the last. The Black Knights also experienced a first for that year, a bowl game. How fitting that it was the Cherry Bowl. After we returned from a needed CLASS HISTORY 407 Finally! After an entire year of Plebe Life, we were ready for the " real army stuff. " 408 CLASS HISTORY ' pf --..-: ' - ■ AFTER THIRTY DAYS OF LEAVE, IT WAS TIME FOR THE Best summer of our lives Christmas break, we found out the true meaning behind the gloom period as our surroundings turned a stark gray; the sky, wails, uniforms, and snow were all gray, it seemed as if our minds were also gray. The gloom months rolled by with a painful slowness until March arrived bring- ing with it our parents and yet another re- prieve. As the upperclassmen killed brain cells and encouraged skin cancer, we awed our loved ones with tales of woe and old war stories of the past semester. Our time with our parents and classmates that week sped by all too soon. The upperclass returned to add a small bit of excitement that our lives ' had lacked for an entire week. We trudged slowly but steadily through the next two months and suffered our sec- ond week of term ends. We introduced ourselves to our former nemeses and pre- pared to shuffle off. We would meet again at the old summer resort up the road. Our second year began; we returned cocky, ready to show everyone how good we were and how much we knew. Camp Buckner proved to be nothing less than a sobering experience. Instead of upperclass- men, we were hazed by privates and SP4 ' s. " Army Blue ' s " sobriety never showed its face in Barth Hall. In the hills of New York, in the summer of 85, we changed our motto to " No Slug Too Great. " We gleefully tested our new authority on the class of 89 during our second " Reorgie Week " . We assumed duties which held awesome responsibility like account- CLASS HISTORY 409 J " PFiT J " ! lijiSili 410 CLASS HISTORY WEARING BDU ' S, ROAD MARCHES INSTILL THAT Fighting SPIRIT ability clerk, assistant guidon bearer, and of course — CCQ. Soon, however, we slid into the traditional roles of the Yearling, basking in the fact that we were no longer lowly plebes. We experienced, first hand, the classes we had heard so much about in our plebe year: MS 200, " dirt, " and " probably STAR. " Some even tasted the most infamous misno- mer at the Military Academy — " art. " We ground through a third semester of aca- demics and prohibition didn ' t help TEE ' s go any faster. CLASS HISTORY 411 i 412 CLASS HISTORY p EARLY MORNING TRAINING BUILDS Physical strength endurance The Commander and Chief ' s Trophy found another home, but we participated and won yet another Bowl game. To be a ca- det was indeed " Peachy. " Christmas came and went, and along with it so did a few more of our classmates. Attrition, so far, had not done us any favors. We took shelter in our little gray cells eager- ly anticipating each break in the gloom peri- od. Yearling " Blazer " weekend came first, followed by a fun filled Yearling Winter Weekend, and finally, for many, our first Spring Break. Myrtle Beach, Daytona, Ft. Lauderdale, South Padre Island, and all oth- er points south of Woo Poo would never be the same. CLASS HISTORY 413 414 CLASS HISTORY YEARLING YEAR P LAY IT AGAIN SAM We returned like those before us had returned, triumphant yet a bit over done. Life was good for we would soon be cows. Some of us practiced how to be cows and others took time to memorize the drill roles to learn the up coming yearlings ' first names. Another Grad week full of drill was just around the corner. We were cows and it was time to find out what the army was really all about. Some of us became drill cadets, others " third " lieutenants. The idea behind the entire or- deal was to provide us with enough infor- mation to make an informed decision on whether or not to walk into that first day of class at the beginning of the academic year. Commitment is a frightening concept which some of our classmates chose to ab- stain from. On that fateful day in late August, however, those of us who re- mained, were welcomed into the profes- sion of arms. Once summer was over we slipped into the infamous nine months of limbo which all cows must endure. Yearlings are happy because they not plebes. Firsties are happy because they have their rings, cars, privi- leges, and only one more year left. We, however, were miserable. We had two more years of West Point to go. Plus, we had just inherited the big " C " (commitment.) The reason plebes are miserable is because CLASS HISTORY 415 te i 1 416 CLASS HISTORY i DOWN TO AND INCLUDING Front rank squad leaders the cows are miserable and take out their frustration on them. Academics as a cow leaves something to be desired. Thermo, Juice, and Cow En- glish are but a few of the stumbling blocks which lace the path of the second class year. Most of us managed to endure, however, living from week to week during the first se- mester of tail gates and very little sleep. Sec- ond semester we triumphed simply on very little sleep. Collegiately we enjoyed a banner year. The Commander and Chief ' s Trophy came home with us and Kevin Houston showed us how to play round ball. We drifted through our five hundred nights and one more sunburn until we were chomping at the bit to take charge of this fine establish- ment. Ready or not, we got it. Three years have come and gone, and now we run the place. Or do we? The face of change came to West Point during our last summer. The nature of the change was more debridgement than graceful aging. In- fantry week at Camp Buckner became a tac- tical exercise and intramurals replaced beer as the mainstay of motivation. Beast Barracks seemed to change for the sake of change. " Beast " was verbotten. Abasement was re- placed with ice cream and boat rides. De- CLASS HISTORY 417 .1 ' I 1 5 vi! | ■ • • 1 1 1 • r. ■ - 1 »! !!! ' lii 111 !!! ■ ■ III •• ill III til II ; I " l j 1 ' M§9 i 418 CLASS HISTORY THE FINAL CHAPTER Beast revisited veloping cohesion in a class was no longer or mission; creating individuals and premo- donas was our task. True to our motto, how- ever, we accomplished the task set before us — not without a few blood lettings at our expense, mind you. We remained ever pa- tient, knowing that the green to gray ratio would not remain similar to the upperclass to new cadet ratio for long. Reorgie week came and the taste of revenge was sugar sweet. We donned our coveted rings and were given the most privileges of any class to date; in return, we gave the Academy the smallest graduating class in almost ten years. We were treated like responsible lieuten- ants. We had to go to bed at twelve o ' clock every night during the week. We could leave on FCA ' s and miss meals on a whim (provided you had that whim three days in advance). The first class club was open every night to provide a soothing, quiet atmo- sphere in which firsties could relax and en- joy a beer and good conversation with friends (T-Bone Stankus). We had unlimited weekends to get away from West Point and did not have to return at call-to-quarters like the underclass unless the Supe had something to say to us. The burden of responsibility was laid wholly upon our shoulders. Most of us would handle our new privileges well and the juggle between freedom, academics, CLASS HISTORY 419 420 CLASS HISTORY OUR LIVES CHANGED WITH The new cadet schedule and chain of command conflicts would cause no problem. Some, however, would slip and and fall victim to the perge, thus re- ducing our number even more. Academia began again for the last time, with a new schedule permeating our lives and leaving little time to reflect or absorb. Law, art, engineering and capstone courses, intermingled with a multitude of leadership problems became the mainstay of our aca- demic day. A multitude of lead ership prob- lems interspersed with Law, art, engineer- ing and capstone courses became the main- stay of our academic nights. The slack cre- ated from three years of book knowledge was dissipated quickly by ignorance in the problems of leading peers. Fortunately, suc- cess or failure in leading cadets does not correlate with success or failure in leading soldiers in the army. We tallied an impressive victory record over Navy throughout our tenure as cadets, defeating the middies three out of four meetings on the grid iron. The victory was bitter sweet, however, because the ultimate prize, the Commander and Chief ' s Trophy, CLASS HISTORY 421 422 CLASS HISTORY THANK GOODNESS FOR First class privileges eluded our grasp once again. Term end exams were superseded by a " green " ver- sion of a table-board, and once again we were judged to be fit or unfit to continue our profression into the army. In a blink of an eye, a show of thumbs and the day of the Dean came and went, exacting yet another toll upon our dwindling ranks. All that re- mained now between ourselves and our goal was only five more short months. We dove head long through One hun- dreth night and into our final Spring Break, waiting patiently for a New York spring that would never come. Time passed quickly, and with it so did the memory of our class- mates who no longer accompanied us as members of the Long Gray Line. Neverthe- less, we overcame and endured until finally our dog ' s day arrived. Nine hundred and seventy-nine of us remained from a class who numbered more than 1,350 on R-Day. Of that 979, fewer than 960 received their parchment on the 25th of May. Through all the trials and tribulations we endured, through all the joys and satis- factions we shared, we remained a class united. We remained loyal to one another. The father of a classmate, Mr. Bob Scherer, had expressed our devotion to one another and to our country in a very fitting poem. The poem is entitled, A Tribute to the Class of 88. 1 saw no footprints on the West Point Plains But footprints are imprinted on the memory lanes A tradition of sacrifice that is foreign to most An allegiance instilled along the Hudson coast To Duty and to the Long Gray Line CLASS HISTORY 423 424 CLASS HISTORY THE QUESTION FOR THE YEAR: How DO WE MOVE THE SUPE ' S BOX? Four years of indoctrination with seldom pause Adherence to principlesand immolation to a noble cause Integrity accepted with an unreserved and compliant will A patriotic profession with a dedicated ob- ligation to fulfill To Honor and to the Long Gray Line Bless America and her sons and daughters so true Who rally to the defense of the red white and blue Liberty justice and freedom they pledged to defend Even if unfeeling fortune indicates the ulti- mate end To Country and the Long Gray Line History legends heroes and battles that were fought Names seldom heard of in books that you bought Peleliu Shuri Yonabaru are but words that rhyme Soon to be forgotten with the passage of time But not by the Long Gray Line CLASS HISTORY 425 426 CLASS HISTORY Leaders of . h the corps MUTUAL RESPECT GREW AMONG THE When tyrants are demanding and their ransome great And freedom is threatened and the hour grows late When diplomacy fails and we hear the drum and fife And the dread horsemen are forming on the fields of strife They call to order the Long Cray Line A toast with love and respect to the Class of 88 May your accomplishments be many and no task too great To peace and tranquillity and with God ' s grace divine May your mission be successful and your spirit sublime To the Class of 88 and the Long Gray Line We leave as we become united to one another CLASS HISTORY 427 RAD WE FINAL EXAMS ARE OVER! GRADUATION WEEK BEGINS. PARTIES, PARADES, QUIET MOMENTS WITH FRIENDS AND FAMI- LIES BRING OUT THE HAPPINESS, THE JOY, AND EVEN THE SAD- NESS OF OUR HEARTS. FOR WE HAVE GROWN TOGETHER AS A CLASS, AND SOMETIMES IT IS DIFFICULT TO EX- PRESS TO OUR FAMI- LIES WHAT WE DONE TOGETHER AS A CLASS, HOW WE HAVE BOND- ED AS FRIENDS, AND WHAT WE HAVE AC- COMPLISHED AS INDI- VIDUALS. BUT WE RE- MEMBER, FOREVER. •ty ' :- n» Photos by Gregory W. Alley t ' H i Hv fiJ li ul H mH m ' - vNl IHfff Sk ' ' B ' F ■ B d. Fl --- ' ;? 7 ?9 D tSlV ' , o£ M " f 3x ue 8, 956 986 tY e Vie st oi C ' i- ss 10 t e l e ttOoe ts oe at tie nds ' fO i It a otv c.ite T( Ot to tVv- v e ?: .b e t ,d 3- r-e: ite .ov YO i it ,, acco ?.t,V covi ° °dvWc tacV at t ' tit Vt c0 it to cvx- tV a VJ toe ©e Ipe t e St vjis - tot w: an i it i suc ce ss a vjo es- but det tld- TT GRADUATES Abramson 446 Backus 450 Caddell 463 Dahl 475 Earls 484 Fabrizzio 488 Gabriele 494 Haack 503 lannitello 518 Jackson 520 Kaffka 523 Lacksen 532 I I CONTENTS Mackin 538 Nagl 553 O ' Brien 557 Paarmann 560 Rabb 568 Salas 574 Tamulaitis 591 Ulrich 595 Valentzas 595 Wallace 597 Yaussy 605 Zamora 606 JEFFREY ALAN ABRAMSOM 1-5 Coram, Piew York Lieutenant Abe ' truely loved West Point. Laid back, mel- low, yet intense, he was always cool under fire. Abe thrived in the trenches of the 13 study room, and was consistently victorious against the Dean s forces. His rare ability to get along with people will take him as far as he wants to go in life... A dependable friend, we Polar Bears will never forget him. I usic Seminar 2. 1; handball Team 3. PATRICIA ANN ABT D-1 San Antonio, Texas Captain Patty has always been one to keep us on our toes. She ' s proof that hard work and determina- tion yield success. The competitive spirit on and off the tennis court challenges us to follow her lead on a daily basis, her dedication to work however, by no means overshadows her com- mitment to the people around her. Patty ' s friendly nature makes ' gloom period " an old corps phenomenon. Tennis 4, 3. 2. 1; Media Club 4, 3, 2. 1. EDWARD FRANCIS ACEVEDO Q-1 Miami, Florida Captain Ed will remain in our memories as the most hu- man of all the Greeks. His easy-going way was marked with a natural sense of humor. This, combined with a keen insight into the workings of the world, will serve him well in any area he applies himself. Ed, we will miss you and your reflection of the good in all of us. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Ger- man Club 2, 1: Sport Para- chute 2. 1. KEVIN HENRY ADAMS I-l Indianapolis, Indiana Lieutenant Kevin t1. Adams known as Kev, Kapps, Kappa, K KA, isa man of few words. And, along those lines, would prefer all memories ofhim to be left up to those who desire to reflect upon good or bad. CAS 1. 2, 3. 4; Gospel Choir 1, 2. 3. 4; Mechanical Engineer- ing 3, 4; Flying Club 3. JOAQUIN DAGUAY AGSALUD G-1 Queens, New York Lieutenant Butch came to Woops from Queens. He was streetwise and booksmart. We II never forget his antics as the " Minja ' during a study break or two. Butch was always there to provide a cheerful smile and help his classmates even in the sticki- est of situations. Good luck Butch, we expect great things from you! Finance Forum 4; Spanish Club 3, 2. ANTONIO ALZONA AGUTO, JR. B-4 Mahwah, New Jersey Lieutenant Tony, every bit a true " BufT, was always avail- able no matter what kind of fun you were looking . for. Whetherpullingall-nightersforan " aero " de- sign or blowing one off, he could always find an excuse to take a break. Mo other cadet alive has done so much and done so little at the same time for four full years. Keep on enjoying life, Tony. Hop Committee 1. 2, 3: Glee Club 3; Catholic Choir 1, 2, 3, 4: Ski Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 446 Graduates i MAYNARD CHARLES AHNER, 11 1-2 Palmerton, Pennsylvania Captain When you needed him to call your minutes as a plebe, take CCQ for you as a yearling, or do any favor for you as a cow and firstie, Maynard was ALWAYS there. This fact probably explains why he got along famously with everyone even though he was a star geek. Yet Chuck still found time to have both a number of memorable girl- friends and a great time in his fine tuned auto- mobile. Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, 1. DAMIEL SCOTT ALBERT I-l Orchard Park, riew York Lieutenant Danbo, as known by his friends was master of extracurricular activites and the infamous bench system. Dan constantly had a large amount of Buffalo chicken wings for all of us in II at tailgates (sponsored by Mom). Look out Army, Dan will be stationed from the beaches of the 25th ID to the Alps of FRQ. Band 3. 2; Cadet Chapel Choir 2. 1: Glee Club 3. 2: Rabble Rousers 4; Rifle 1; Russian Club 2; TAG 3, 2, 1; MERRITT EDWARD ALBERTI D-5 Lincoln, Alabama Lieutenant On weekdays, Merritt could be found in bed do- ing homework.. On weekends, he hustled down to riYC. At optional breakfast, he remained in an infinite do-loop circling the poop-deck for anoth- er sitting. But as much as we all loved Merritt he did have weaknesses: he was a Bama fan and he saved his confederate money. CPRC 2,3,4: Arts Seminar 2,3: Model U.n. 4: BSU 1,2,3,4. A-2 CARLISE EUVONNE ALBERTY Jacksonville, riorth Carolina Lieutenant Lisa really belonged to two classes-she does things two at a time! She made friends quickly with ' 88 because she ' s a great friend to laugh with (and at) and toshare the experiences of Fir- stie year with. It s hard to say what she 11 be do- ing in ten years, but you carl be sure she II be at a computer with two smiling faces near her. QO TELL THE SFARTAHS! Rabble Rouser 1, 2, 3: Gospel Choir 1. 2, 3: Contemporary Affairs 1, 2, 3: Ring and Crest Committee 1, 2, 3. DARREN WAYNE ALCH Q-2 Baton Rouge, Louisiana Lieutenant Darren has the uncanny ability to scam " his way out of trouble almost as quickly as he can jump into it. Always laid back and looking for fun, Darren finds new ways to have a good time in any situation. He is a great friend and the path of his life is destined to be filled with money, power, and a trail of broken hearts. Golf 2, 1: French Club 3. 2: German Club 3, 2: Catholic Choir 1: Sunday School Teacher 1: Special Olympics 1: TEC 2, 1; MICHAEL STUART ALEMAN, I 1-2 Neptune City, New Jersey Lieutenant riando. Rock, Maverick, and Jersey were appro- priate nicknames for the " King of Spirit Mis- sions. " From Michie Stadium to the top of the Supe s house, from running for class president to spearheading the Academic Council Report to the Supe; he displayed his energenic spirit. With all his ambition, it would not be suprising to see him President some day. Cadet Academic Council 4, 3, 2, 1: Domestic Affairs Forum 4, 3: Media Club 4, 3, 2, 1: l a- rate Club 4, 3, 2. Graduates 447 j T GREGORY JOHN ALLEM Ml Tacoma, Washington Lieutenant Qreg will always be remembered as " The Mighty tocamo. " As captain of the rugby team, found- ing member of the Hawg Team, and holder of the silver shovel, Qregs ultimate goal in life is to find the perfect bar. Searching from the dar- kest train station to the bowels of Philly, he will someday own this elusive bar, no doubt named ■The Zulu Warrior. ' LETS GET MAKED! Rugby 4(captain). 3, 2, 1. JOSEPH KENTON ALLEN Q-2 Kennesaw, Georgia Lieutenant Kent is someone that everyone should get to know. He is outgoing, exciting, and just down- right friendly. Me has always bent over back- wards to help others out and in return has ear- ned the gratitude of eveyone who has come into contact with him. He is also a true sportsman who can be found skiing or playing tennis when- ever he gets a chance. We are glad Kent became one of our closest friends. french Club 3. 2. 1; Spanish Club 3. 2: Aviation Club 3; Tennis 2, 1; JOHN MARTIN ALVERMANN 1-3 Clinton, New York Lieutenant Alvy was the luckiest man he knew, and we were all lucky to know him. Always there to provide a laugh whether it be that time he spilled a beer or when he crashed his car. Lets not forget Alvy ' s many wonderful qualities whatever they were. Actually, Alvy was and is, as he never lets us forget a real man. |! JOHN WILLIAM AMBERG, II El Lal ewood, Colorado Lieutenant You can call him Jack, you can call him Jamber, you can call him Black Jack, but don t ever call him a Hotel Uniform. Well known for his quick wit which in turn often gets him bit, he really likes to spit, but hell take the hit. He ' s very ener- getic, on the border of being Hyper, but he ' s an old man and never late. In the end, well call him " The voice of Army Sports. " Catholic Choir 1, 2: WKDT 3. 4; Sandhurst Support 2, 3, 4. CRAIG JAMES AMNOTT C-5 Georgetown, Massachusetts Sergeant From the shock and trials of Plebe year, to the incessant tedium of Yearling year, to the awak- ening of Cow year to the final grind and exulta- tion of Firstie year, I hope to retain two things. First, I hope to always " walk my talk, secondly, 1 hope I never forget or lack the intestinal forti- tude to ask. What does it look like? ' . " Cadet Band 3, 2, 1. GREGORY JOHN ANDERSON C-4 Cornwall, New York Lieutenam From the shores of Long Island to the beache: of San Diego, Qreg never let upon hisrelentlesi quest for a party. Although slowed down slightl; by the loss of his ' Tf " during firstie year, he wa: never at a loss for reasons for a good time. Qrec will leave the academy with his car top down anc a smile on his face, but a beer on his mind Squash 4, 3, 2. 1; Honor Com- mittee 1: Hunting and Fishing Club 2. 448 Graduates • ' ' espiiieo ' •asnoi:;. JAMES DAVID AMDERSOFi D-3 West Point, new York Lieutenant Whether it was a last second call to his sister or a mad dash to the sign in book, the Dalli Lama himself made it with one demerit to spare. The Ultimate Cadet, J.D. had nearly 200 hours and ' itie.j j just as many parties. Whether you are at his " ifwif. house, hilltop, or Benny ' s, you were always in for a good time. Dave was Born to be Wild! i Squash Team 4, 3. 2. 1; King r and Crest Committee 3, 2, 1. ! CFAF 1. 2. 3; Art Seminar 2. 3. MATTHEW REID AMDERSON Q 1 West Des Moines, Iowa Lieutenant Matty Boy, that easy-going lowan, could always be found working hard, whether he was busting out on the wrestling mat or pushing the mop for his favorite B.P. This connoisseur of water and " big guns " is always willing to use his BS L background to help a friend. Wrestling 4, 3, 2. 1; Freestyle Wrestling Club 4, 3, 2, 1. STEVEM PAUL AMDERSOM 11-4 Carol Stream, Illinois Captain Steve personifies the meaning of the word devo- tion, his aim is to get things done the way they should be done, tie always worked with a kind of contagious fury which is a source of motiva- tion for all who know him. From passing Plebe Math to becoming a starter on the 150 " s team, Steve always made higoswamis own luck. " Qo Hogs! 150 lb Football 2.3.4: Fellow- ship of Christian Athletes 3.4. iori ■ j()o«iisli5 iiopdow ntiis ' ' ' GERALD HOWARD AMKEMY 11-5 Baltimore, Maryland Captain Nobody ever accused Jerry of being at a loss for words. He, a quick wit, will be best remembered for his love of the Math Department and DPE, his calm behavior at sporting events, his work in re- ducing the worst aspects of interservice rivalry, his broad taste in music, and his love of the his- tory of the South. Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4.3. CHRISTOPHER LEE APiSTEAD Q 2 West Palm Beach, Florida Lieutenant Chris was the politician of company Q-2. We all joked around with Chris about his political views, but we know that someday he II be a very influential figure in politics. Chris always helped others when he could and was a good friend to everyone who knew him. Chris s firstie year best exemplified his drive to have fun. Chris was nev- er one to pass up an opportunity to take leave, even In the face of the Dean. French Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Span- ish Club 2. 1: German Club 3; CPRC 4. 3. 2: AIAA AUA 2. DOUGLAS PERRY APPERT D-3 Davis, California Lieutenant Doug came to West Point full of enthusiasm and with a desire to do well, he is one of those few who accepted Acadamy life with only minor complaints. After a poor academic showing plebe year, he committed himself to doing bet- ter and steadily worked his way up in the class. Always willing to help others, he became a valu- able resource to cadets in need. Tactics Club 4, 3. Graduates 449 ■■ HOWARD EDWARD AREY, IV F 3 Randolph, Massachusetts Lieutenant Scot came from Massachusetts with an insatia- ble desire to have fun. You can always count on him to liven up a party, either through his envi- able exploits with the ladies or his youthful ex- uberance. ' But Scot also has a serious side. He approaches his responsibilities very profession- ally, and he seeks perfection in all that he does. Scuba Instructor 2, 3, 4. BRETT WADE AVAMTS F-4 north Little Rock, Arkansas Lieutenant This " Arky " was well known as the company his- tory librarian, whose assistance proved invalu- able to those Frogs who didn t want to go to the library to pull out their Mil Art papers. Also known as " Yngwie, " Brett is a good friend, a member of the 27o club, and a dedicated tread head. We all wish him well. Nilitary Affairs Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Armor Club 3. 2; Protestant Sunday School Teacher 1. ANDREW WAYNE BACKUS A-1 Wilton, Maine Lieutenant From the mountains of Maine, Andy truly epito- mized his states definition of " Maineiac. " Lead- ing the company with his determined spirit and poise, Andy is a steadfast and true friend. An ac- knowledged lady-killer throughout the Corps, Andy is always capable of attracting the girls. We wish him the best of luck and much happiness as he proudly begins his career in the Army. Boxing 2, 1; Sandhurst 4. 3. 2. 1. DOUGLAS ARTHUR BADEN D-3 Kalispell, Montana Captain Doug came from the north country of Montana (what state is that in?), and I doubt many of us to this day know exactly where he grew up. Doug always seemed to be on a Glee Club trip to somewhere, or else he was hiding in the com- puter room working on one project or another. Stick to singing Doug and stop trying to tell jokes! 0 ee Club 2, 3, 4 LANCE TAYLOR BAGLEY A-4 Vicksburg, Mississippi Captain Bags, a friend to all, was known as " One man in Mississippi, " " Plebe Man, " and ' The Streak. " This good ole boy could be seen with his cow- boy boots, big belt buckle, and a dip. His social life was a public forum, brightening everyones Monday by his weekend tales. Laughter fol- lowed this field soldier, and there is no doubt he will end up on top. football 4; ACS 3, 2, 1; Span- ish Club 2: Domestic Affairs Club 1; ADDIC Council 3. 2, 1. JOSEPH MICHAEL BAGONIS B-5 Brookhaven, Pennsylvania Sergeant At the conclusion of Bags first semester, he was informed he would be afforded the opportunity to spend his next two summers as the Dean ' Si special guest. He quickly rebounded never to be bothered by the books again. There is no ques- tion that Bags considers personal integrity above all else. He would have served well under King Arthur as a Knight of the Round Table. Baseball 4, 3. 450 Graduates V: flJS Lifiiie- ' ! Qngitiegiris, CURTISS MERKEL BAILEY, JR C-4 Reno, nevada Lieutenant Curt came to us from the frontiers of freedom and the nCO Corps. We immediately crowned I him Sarge and turned to him with questions of bore size, 5o iet weapon systems, or the latest " Command Guidance. ' Sarge has always been the paragon of equality and a champion of the integrated army. The paradigm of professional- ism , Sarge will go far with the ground pounders. Vive le Monk! German Club 4, 3: Ph sics Club 1. 2. JAMES EDWARD BAKER, JR A-2 Auburndale, Florida Lieutenant Whenever Bakes vsasn t spending time with his wife, Debbie, you could be sure he d be invoK ed in company affairs. Whether you needed a 138 lb. bo.xer, a guitar player for your band, or a Sandhurst radioman. Bakes was always avail- able. Classic times and sayings, such as " pound for pound, ' and Reids early morning inspection with Bakes standing erect will always be remem- bered. GO TELL THE SPARTANS! ' Sandhurst 1, 2. 5. 4; Cross Countr} 1, 2. STEVEPi ALEXAMDER BAKER C-3 Columbia, Mar ' land Lieutenant Don t let it be said that Bakes was one to try to get over. I lany people are still perplexed as to how he made the Strength Team or better yet the W omen s Volleyball Team, but both got him out of drill. Starting with chocolate mousse and moving to B3, one of Steves biggest dates was Airborne School, where he earned his wings. We love ya. Bakes. Lacrosse 2, 1; ADDIC 4, 3. 2; Strength Team 4, 3. IS 6-; 3 Sergea mestet.hew heopiiiii asitieOeaii ' ! led never 10 bt ereisnoqte m inlfSiil! vedwllur ourtTaNe, I JAMES STANLEY BALDREE H-2 Lynchburg, Virginia Sergeant " Baldy, " 155 pounds of twisted steel and sex ap- peal, affectionately crept into our hearts from the first time he popped off with the " Baldree Poop. ' His lo e for sleeping in dress gray , blow- ing off his homework to visit his fiancee, John Lennon eyeglasses, playingbagpipes, and wear- ing a kilt made Jim an 88 original. Whocouldn t love this friendly and caring family man? We cer- tainly do! Ring Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1: Pipes Sc Drums 4, 3, 2. CHRISTOPHER LAWRENCE BALLARD 1-2 St. Louis, Missouri Lieutenant Cadet Ballard had a somewhat rocky transition from being a Midwestern, Bible-thumping farm- boy to being a fast-paced, cosmopolitan West Point Man. ! e er one to forget that Regulations are to be used only as guidance, Chris continu- ally tested the elastic limits of " The Initiative ' and boldly went where no cadet had gone be- fore. He will be remembered for his dry wit and unparalleled cynicism. JERALD CHRISTIAN BANGERTER, JR B-1 Kailua, Hawaii Lieutenant i ew Supe or not. Banjo never seemed to have a schedule for anything. The epitome of Athen- ian, Jerter never missed a moment s rack and refused to be a socially responsible human be- ing. Although a true ladies man, he always had time for the guys. His antics will help us all sur- vive in the serious worid long after graduation. Go Scrum. Graduates 451 PAUL FREDRICK BARBER, II C-1 West Point, riew York Lieutenant Ofllcially quiet and mild-mannered, Paul pos- sesses an inner intensity that can take the world. Whether helping others with his in-bred Juice ability, wargaming the Mazis into a WWII victory, or just listening to his mild " assortment of mu- sic, he always gives his all. not a person you d like to compete against but a great person to have as a friend, Johan had it right: Paul Baba knock yo sock off! " Scusa 4, 3; Military Affairs Club 3, 2: Sunday School Teacher 2. 1. MICHAEL GEORGE BARGER 1-4 Juneau, Alaska Lieutenant Rico is the shining example of a light infantrym- an. He goes only as far as he has to with as little as he needs to take along. The most loyal of Army fans. Barge never missed a rally or a chance to save the world. This Mil. Art major has numerous Combat Models (K.B.) at the end of his bed. International Affairs Forum 3: Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2; Pointer 2. RUSSELL BARMES B-4 Parma, Missouri Lieutenant It was apparent since R-Day that Russ the COM- PUTER WHIZ from Missouri would be a true friend to everyone he met. After Beast, Russ spent four years as a typical " Buff " . Throughout this time Russ has been Mr. Gadget: Qamewatch (Beast), Typewriter (Plebe), Zenith (Cow), Fiero (Firstie). Even though he loved these toys, Russ never forgot the most important things in life friends. Good Luck. Gospel Choir 1, 2, 3: CAS 1. 2, 3: BSU 1, 2: OCf 1. 2, 3: CPRC 2, 3; ACM 2. WILLIAM CLYDE BARFIES, JR. f-1 Florence, South Carolina Captain Sonny, or any of fifty other names, graced the halls of F-1 with his distinct and glorious South- ern mannerisms. Although his blood pressure was always a little high, Sonny was a blast to par- ty with. Mever failing to go that extra mile, he led the company both in example and with his hilar- ious remarks. We all knowthattheArmy will wel- come him. Finance Forum 4, 3; French Club 4, 3, 2. THOMAS ALAN BARNETT F-4 Danville, Indiana Lieutenant " Barnes " believed that by sleeping twelve hours a day, it would only take two years to get through West Point. Well rested is well tested, because Tom excelled at everything he did. Everyone knew Tom as the founder of the F4 two-percent club. Tom will make an excellent officer be- cause he always strives unassumingly to do his best. navigators 3, 2, 1: hunting and Fishing Club 4: FCA 3, 2. ROBERT JAMES BARRETT E-4 Fairfield, Ohio Lieutenant As the rest of the world rushed past his door, Rob could always be found singing away the blues and playing his beloved guitar. A hopeless romantic with a knack for getting by, Rob may leave this place as a changed man, but his love for music, his life, and the girl of his dreams will never change. Olee Club 2. 3. 4; Russian Club 3. 4. 452 Graduates 1 DUnCAN LAWREnCE BARRY C 2 Selkirk, Mew York Lieutenant The Circus will remember Duncans rapier wit and fiery temper. For those fourth classmen whose lives he touched, this unreformed Brooh- lynite will haunt their nightmares as an eternal nemesis. On the leave front. Dune s uncanny ability to attract the live ones led to many good times. Most of all, though, we will remember Dune for his true generosity and his doggedly loyal friendship. MICHAEL KEITH BARSELLA Q 4 Baldwin, New York Sergeant During the four years that Mike spent here, he accomplished many goals, from busting out to dating freakazoids. Mike s casanova qualities are innumerable. Fortunately, he has a good head on his shoulders and should be successful in his quest for the presidency. Above all, he is somebody I can say is a true friend. " Destiny awaits us. " Band 4. 1; Track Team 3, 2: Model U.n. 2: Oospel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1: CAS 4, 3. 2. 1. ROBERT GERARD BARTHOLET D 4 Omaha, Nebraska Lieutenant From the Great Plains they sent one single thought, one sole idea. Go Big Red! Rob is a true officer and gentleman. Honesty, generosity, and personal honor were only the greatest of his traits, tie was admired so much that a golf tour- nament was named in his honor. The Skull daz- zled us with his body, but we loved him for his heart. Go Dukes! Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3. 2, 1: CPRC 4. 3. 2: Spanish Club 2: IEEE 4. 3. DANIEL DONATO BARULLI C 3 Las Vegas, Nevada Lieutenant straight off the streets of Vegas, ' Baruls " came to the " Fighting Cocks " lacking the confidence to tie his shoe. He leaves, after four years trans- formation, a leader in all respects. His devotion to Qod and Country, and his unyielding com- mittment to duty and honor will serve our nation well. Thanks for the years and for your example. See you in Ranger School. Hua!! Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. 2: OCT 4, 3. 2: navigators 2: Church of Christ 2, 1. MICHAEL ERIC BASSEL, JR D-1 Gunnison, Colorado Captain Eric had three passions in life, academics, win- ning and food. His passion for grades earned him stars, while his desire to win could be seen in the weight room. Eating was perhaps his greatest passion, any duck will tell you that. He was also a good friend, that we all could count on. Shi Club 4. 3: Domestic Affairs Forum 2. 1; Fowerlifting 4. 3: Finance Forum 4- Sandhurst 2, 1. RICHARD ALAN BAUER A 4 East Peoria, Illinois Lieutenant Rich strolled into A-4 as a plebe, bright-eyed, bushy-tailed. ..and late. Four years later, he ' s just as bright-eyed and bushy-tailed. His opti- mism and good spirits encouraged those around him. He could always be heard singing down the hallways and he never stopped smil- ing. Rich always had time for anyone. He lives for the important, not the urgent. Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1: navigators 4, 3. 2. 1: OCF 4. 3, 2: Judo Team 3. Graduates 4.-i3 ..( Oi PATRICK MICHAEL BEARSE A-2 St. Petersburg, Florida Lieutenant Pat is one of those people who always succeeds in life despite people pointing out his shortcom- ings, like mental capacity or natural abilities. One thing all of us who know Pat are sure of, though - he is a great friend. Pat is always ready for another trip to the Club, or another roadtrip. We all know Pat will be successful in life, and have a party doing it. GO TELL THE SPARTAnS! Dialectic Society 1. 2. 3, 4; Team handball Team 2, 3, 4. RANDALL JON BECHTEL D-4 riewburgh, New York Lieutenant Carpooling with the Mess Hall waiters from the Jewel of the Hudson, the Old Man quickly adap- ted to the life of a rocket scientist. This member of the " dynamic duo " was very familiar with burning the midnight oil . Methus was always in rare form getting up the morning after IMFB. A true friend. Becks will fly far with Aviation. Go Dukes! Football 150 ' 1. JAY FREDERICK BECKERMAN Q-4 Garden City, Kansas Captain! When one speaks of Jay the word " Hog " immedi-| ately springs forth, a nickname he eamed for his; voracious appetite, one spawned and nurtured in the worlds breadbasket-Kansas. Fortunately for starving third world nations. Jay s lustful quest for food has been subdued by the love attention, and energy he relishes on Moe his fli ture wife. Fencing 4. 3, 2: German Club 3. DAVID CHARLES BEHRENS HI Preist River, Idaho Captain Dave will be remembered for his quiet, yet thor- ough announcements at formations, no one quite knew what to think of this blond-haired kid from backwoods Idaho, but he sure made a quick impression with his strong opinions and determination to better himself. His quick wit and ready smile will be sorely missed. May the Infantry God smile on you in the Army, Dave. Baseball 1; Domestic Affairs Forum 4. WILLIAM JOSEPH BEITZEL C-2l Bemidji, Minnesota Lieutenant Bill was a musical boy who ventured out of th€ chosen land, Bemidji, east to new York. His body made it, but his mind was elsewhere Beebs always seemed to be involved with some obscure and fascinatingly meaningless pas time. He was the consummate dancer with £ magnetism for beautiful females. Bill has c fresh, perhaps whimsical outlook on life thai has and will gain him many friendships. Glee Club 4. 3: Cadet Band 2. 1: WKDT 4, 3: MICHAEL JOHN BECKMAN C-2 Bloomington, Minnesota Lieutenant Becks was an immovable force when it came down to Aero designs, 150s, Chocodiles, or CADDYSHACK. His devotion to Bill Murray was second only to his ability to lose more weight in five hours than most people could in two weeks. We II always remember Mike as the only Aero type who learned absolutely nothing in four years of trying. .. " Qeez, its our MAJOR... ' Football 150 " 4. 3, 2, 1: Cath- olic Choir 2, 1: Class Commit- tee 2, 1; 454 Graduates JOMM MICMOLAS BEMDER E 2 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Sergeant Bender. Ben-dor. Silver depository. Riding the llama. Selfless service to the addic council. Un- cle Fester license. Colonel ninushka. Cujo the Car. Pig Ambition. Iron City Pollock. Area Rock- et. Silence, Dork! Duh. Squat Press, nothing more needs to be said. Rugby 1. 2, Addic Council 4. 3, 2: Finance Foium 2: Catho- lic Choir 1 JOSEPH AMTHODY BENEVEMTO C-3 Essex Junction, Vermont Lieutenant Benny, one of the most well traveled cadets in the northeast area, basically found a home wherever his free and fun loving spirit would lead him. A master of supply, his best work was done at Camp Buckner. Hopefully, one day his ship will come in and hell be at the same port. " I Love Spain. Thanks Mom and Dad, ' Love Ya Hakes! " Handball Club 4, 3. LISA MARIE BEHITEZ M-3 riewburgh, riew York Lieutenant By making the 35 minute cornmute (rom I ew- burgh to join the Long Gray Line, Lisa B. missed out on the total West Point experience since she spent most of her time at home while her moth- er did her laundry. When she wasn t refolding her bedsheets or perfecting her SAMl, she could be found with the Strinedog. Always putting her friends first, she made it through and will be a great asset to the Army. Cross Country 4. 3, 2, 1: Track 4, 3, 2. I: Track (Indoor) 4. 3. 2, 1: Gospel Choir 4: CAF 4; Astronomy Club 2. DAVID MARK BEMMETT H-1 Moses Lake, Washington Captain What? A Hawg with stars? Yes, Dave beat the Dean; the rest of us prayed for proficiency. Dave was the undisputed master Hawg of many things; pull-outs, foreign languages, and Puerto Rican relations. Whether in English, German, Russian, or Spanish, Dave always had kind words of wisdom and friendship to share with us. He will go far in his constant battle for " the easier right over the harder stupid. " Protestant Sunday School Teacher 1; Shi Patrol 1. PAUL BEPiTO Q-1 Harrison, new Jersey Lieutenant Whether it s reading classic literature, convers- ing in Portuguese or French, challenging the I Y Times crossword puzzle, saying what s on his mind, partying with the fellas, or playing Army soccer, Dos knows how to mix work and plea- sure. From the shores of Sarasota to that won- derful home in Harrison, I J, both Paul and his family helped to make our four years here more rewarding. DAVID LEE BERDAPi E-2 Allen, Texas Lieutenant We ve all known Dave by many names: Wrench, Drip, Dog Tags, and other unmentionables, just to name a few. But whatever name you call him, you have to give Dave his due - he s got style. I guess that s why there are so many pictures of him around. Aside from that though, Dave is a hell of an athlete and will always be, above all else, a friend for life. Varsity Football 2, 3. 4; FCA 1, 2. 3. 4. Graduates 455 -laoi DEANNA LOUISE BERMARD A-3 Raleigh, Piorth Carolina Sergeant need to find Deanna? She can usually be found running around post, playing lacrosse, or cheer- ing on the rugby team. When she ' s not busy staying in shape, playing " awesome D " , or going on leave, she can be found in other Harry situ- ations. Deanna always works hard in all that she does. If you need to find her now, she II be at Fort Bragg continuing on her road of success. Women s La 1,2.3,4 WALTER WILLIAM BERG 13 Sapulpa, Oklahoma Lieutenant Walt was a young man who set his sights very high. He envisioned West Point as an " Ivory Tow- er, " and was disappointed when it merely turned out to be a hollow ivory tusk. Once here, the Dean gave Ster many battles which convinced him that performance is the key to success. We will never forget Walt; the Polar Bear " Vogurt Gnome lives on! TAO 4, 3; Ring and Crest Com- mittee 4. 3, 2, 1. ROBERT MICHAEL BETCMLEY, JR H-2 Yorktown Heights, Fiew York Lieutenant Robert was a friend to all who knew him. Lacrosse 4. 3, 2, 1. icniit ttoiiM itaiisH Karea, ijllieM idiadiK m.i PETER BROCK BICKFORD Q-1 Woodstown, riew Jersey Lieutenant Bick came to the Greeks from Cowtown and was indoctrinated quickly with two outstanding squad leaders. Sweet-Pete experienced a com- plete metamorphosis from the " ted " plebe year to " anything but " firstieyear. Pete will be remem- bered for many things: midnight sound effects, the Bickasaurus, Buusch, Pooh-belly, the streak, wall-to-wall carpeting, and most of all, his unequalled sense of adventure that kept us all on our toes. GEORGE ROBERT BISKER F-4 Diles, Ohio Lieutenant Geo befriended half the Corps while acting as Training Officer. A strong proponent for enfor- cing standards, he was as friendly after call-to- quarters as he was in the morning. He would go out of his way to brighten someone s day by ask- ing the question, " What do you want me to do, sing a song? " and would always motivate the Corps to help Rock Mavy. nsps 4, 3. RILIAI Mas; liiteu MS ' 01 m ' p, .wlean ilM SUSAN ANN BIELSKI Q-1 Kearny, New Jersey Lieutenant Sue made the tough choice of turning down Rut- gers for West Point. She adapted well with pink streaks in her hair while returning from Thanks- giving plebe year. She then joined the Lake Po- polopen midnight swim team and became a life member of Club 1. Sue was a VISA ranger, north Jerseys " 1 defender, and a great friend and Greek, always ready to lend an ear or a smile. WhDT 4, 3, 2. 1; Ring 6t Crest Committee 4, 3, 2. 1; Sl i Pa- trot 4, 3, 2, 1. 456 Graduates MICHAEL ALAn BODEM B-2 Milford, riebraska Lieutenant Mike is one of the youngest members of the Brewcrew and the Corps. Jethro will always be remembered for his music and study habits, which can be described as " different. ■ Well, actu- ally he is hard to describe. His uniqueness was always a source of wonder and kidding in B-2. He took all our barbs about riebraska in stride and continued to be a cheerful presence in B-2. Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2, 1; Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1: JV Baseball 1. RUSSELL DIETER BISSIMGER D 3 Livermore, California Lieutenant He could have a good time no matter what the circumstances, even if walking seventy hours on the area, having three design projects due dur- ing the week, or surrounded by great company and racing his Scirocco. He still had a good time. Cadet Band 2, 3, 4: German Club 2. 3. 4. WILLIAM PHILIP BOHNAKER Q-2 Charlotte, north Carolina Sergeant Bill Bonehacker, at 6 3 " a man of great length, had many interests in life. Known as the Guru, he could expound on subjects ranging from nu- clear physics to skiing. But his true calling was professional women s wrestling, into which he put much time learning the ins and outs. Wher- ever Bill was there was something to be learned, even if he didn ' t want you to find out about it. Rine I: rrench Club 3. 2, I.- Spanish Club 3. 2. 1: Finance Forum 3: Hunting Fishing Club 3. 2. 1; Catholic Choir i, CPKC 3. WILLIAM LAWREMCE BOICE HI Dallas, Texas Lieutenant Bill likes to battle the odds: double century man, dean s " other " list and Dad s shadow. Cowboy boots, jeans, and a little pinch enhance his tough wrestler s image, but no matter how hard he tries he can t hide his sincere caring for the people around him. With his thirst for adven- ture, Texan blood, and Jill by his side, nothing will stand in his way. Wrestling 4. 3. 2, 1. VIMCENT AMTHONY BONO E-4 Stoneham, Massachusetts Captain " Ace " Bono (The Cat) was one of the most popu- lar of the Elephants. Trom all the women who recognized him as captain of the hockey team to the ever present Vinny Bono Fan Club, " Bones " always had time for a laugh with friends. The Elephants will miss his easy going style and, most of all, his friendship. By the way Vinny, " I ' m the f ingl " Well all miss you. Hockey 1. 2, 5. 4 (Capt). RICHARD KIKUO BOND B 4 Berkeley, California Lieutenant Rich ' s first words on R-Day " Sir, my name is Bond, James Bond " are hereafter inscribed in our class annals. Ubiquitous, optomistic Rich vj be missed by B4 and those in A4 that knew him. We will remember Rich the most because unlike most cadets, he actually enjoyed his ca- det years. We II always greet BOnD with a smile and remember that he prefers his vodka martin- is shaken, not stirred. Scoutmaster s Council 1, 2. 3, 4; Gospel Choir 3. Graduates 457 JEFfREY RAYMOND BOONE F 2 Capay, California Lieutenant If you cant find Boone-Dog sleeping, then he is scaling the nearest mountain. He is a true out- doorsman. In fact his liking for the wild is only surpassed by love for his future wife, Joann. The Zoos Bull may face trying times but Booner will always come out on top, California Style. QO ZOO BOOMER! Ski Patrol 3, 2; Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2; Finance Forum 3, 2; Mountaineering Club 2, 1. BRENT DAVID BORDEN B-4 Tustin, California Captain Brent was our man from sunny California. Al- though he was always displeased about West Point winters he was a true cadet and a great: friend. Brent led us into battle firstie year as our company commander. While he didn ' t have 9 1 2 yrs. of service he never let us down. Part of the infamous Buffs, we are sure the Army is gaining a great leader. 1 JSOIb Football: Math Forum: Cadet Chapel Choir: SAME: Mechanics Club, Finance Fo- rum. CRAIG CHARLES BORCHELT 1-4 St. Louis, Missouri Lieutenant Craig came to the I-BEAM from St Louis. When he wasn t boasting about the Cardinals or teaching Sunday School, he was performing in his unofficial capacity as the Brigade S-2. Look- ing hither and yon for tidbits of information to change the outcome of world affairs was Craig ' s specialty, and he II probably carry it into the po- litical arena. The Point rarely finds such a re- sourceful man. Sunday School Teachers 4. 3. 2, 1: ACS 1: Domestic Affairs Club 4. 3, 2.1: Flying Club 3.2. JAMES GRISSOM BOSWORTM G-4 Fort Lewis, Washington Lieutenant Jim, A.K.A. Bos, was a seasoned Army Brat be- fore R-day. From the beginning. Bos was a bea- con of stability and common sense. His advice, ideas and coffee are part of what makes Jim a lifelong friend. Despite his feeble shoulders, Jim employed every issue and non-issue gadget available to his advantage. 20? Yes! Thanks for everything Jim. And then there was Dawn... SCUSA 1 STUART KRANECK BORN D-1 Lander, Wyoming Lieutenant Stu-Boy likes to think he s the mellowest guy around and he can take joke. His love for run- ning and skiing show his physical intensity. He loves the outdoors probably because there isn t much indoors in Lander or maybe because he spent so much time indoors 1st semester Firstie year. This wasn t due to his finely tuned BMW was it? riordic Ski Team 4, 3, 2, 1: Me- dia Club 4, 3. 2. 1. HUGH FRENCH BOYD, IV D-2 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant ' Hugo " , an irony in itself. He loved kids, but nev- er failed to join in tag-teaming a bonehead. Hugh tried to do SAML but SAMI did not do Hugh. He chose to play football, but his body didn t play along. Hugh hated all-nighters, but he chose to be a mechanical engineer. He was a totally dedicated Protestant, but got entangled with a stubbom Catholic girl. Sun School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1: Mech Eng Club 3, 2, 1: Ger- man Club 3. 2, 1: OCF 4, 3. 2. 1: Football Team 4. 458 Graduates JAMES MEriRY BRADLEY E 3 Mansfield, Texas Lieutenant Jaybird will be a career man for sure. He II have to be to pay for the helicopter he smashes while craning his necis to sec some freulein. Jay s lucK with vehicles and women is reKnowned. These learning experiences (a euphemism for things excruciatingly painful) have made Jay think safe-hopefully! WI DT 2, 1; CPRC 1: Class Committee 2. 1: ADDIC 4. 3, 2. SCOTT ALLEn BRADLEY Q-2 Charleston, Illinois Sergeant Scott will graduate from West Point a combat veteran. After four years of constant warfare with the Dean the title is well deserved. " Scooter " will always be happier in the gym than in the class- room. His zest for athletics will serve him well in the Army. Good Luck Captain Judo (the Mad- Dog Lover)! SCUBA Instructors 1: Judo Club 4, 5. 2: GARY DARNELL BRAnCM Q-4 Fayetteville, rHorth Carolina Lieutenant Gary has been an asset to G4 since he arrived from the Prep School. His sense of humor has brightened many a dark moment. Gary Do, the Guppy Athlete of the Decade, has been a model cadet. There are broken hearts throughout the country where he has travelled. Yet. he is a breath of fresh air in Quppyland and a good friend to all. Gospel Choir 2. 1: Contempo- rary Affairs Seminar 4, 3. 2, 1. MARK WARREN BRANTLEY G 3 Covington, Louisiana Captain Mark Brantley is a man of predictability. He Is predictable in that no one, to include himself, knows what he will do. He never ran from duty or responsibility, nor did he let a regulation stand in his way. This superb record was only marred once. He showed his true grey color on ring weekend with his engagement. 365 means more than a year. LAWRENCE MICHAEL BREDE F 1 Honolulu, Hawaii Lieutenant Larry, our resident Hawaiian, was never one to hold a grudge. His long " temper kept him from destroying an unreasonable amount of the barracks. Referred to as " Ranger " his flrstie year because of the black and gold on his left shoul- der, he spent most of his time hoo-yaaing any- where and everywhere except where his books were. " Ranger " will always be a true buddy. Water Polo 4. 3. 2. 1: Sunday School Teachers 2. 1: French Club 4, 3. JAMES FRANCIS BRENNAN, JR 1-2 Swarthmore, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Jim, Jamie, Wadd, Brown— Whatever! Jamie will be remembered for his good looks, his athletic ability, his terrific personality, and most of all for his sincerity and ability to make friends. Once Jamie ' s luck turns to his favor, instead of against, there is nothing that can stand in his way to a life of greatness. Jamie will be remem- bered as one of West Point s finest. Media Club 4. 3. 2, 1: Math 2. I: Class Committee 3, 2, 1. Jf tM Graduates 459 THOMAS MICHAEL BRENNAN A-4 riorth Massapequa, new York Lieutenant Coming from new York, Tom was a true " Gray Hog " at heart. His love of West Point and his de- votion to duty will carry him far in his military career. Most importantly, Tom was always there when the Dumbjohns and Ducrots needed him. Hell be the one to watch in the future because or First Sergeant will go far. Tactics Club 3, 2, 1: Armor Club 3, 2: Class Committee 4, 3. 2. 1; Sandhurst Team 4, 3, 2. 1. TIMOTHY PATRICK BRERETOM A-4 northport, Mew York Lieutenant Tim can best be described as a " friend " with tal- ent and class. He could always be counted on, whether it be for fun weekends, his girlfriends cooking, or a cruise in his " Porsche. " Even though Tim was an outstanding ski instructor, he needed more practice when it came to real sports (Racquetball). Although the Academy will lose a " born leader, " the Army will gain an outstanding LT. Soccer 4: Football 15(y 3: French Club 4: Ski Instuctor 4. 3, 2 ,1; American Culture Sem- inar 4, 3, 2: Sandhurst Team ,-3,2. idF ' , JEAMME ELISE BRITANISKY M-2 Smyrna, Georgia Lieutenant We didn ' t think she would make it, but after hard work and pure determination Jeanne has pulled i herself through these four hard years. While academics may not have been her forte, Jeanne could always be counted on for a friendly smile and an encouraging word. Keep up the good i work kid! Your spirit and dedication will raise i you straight to the top. Swimming 2, 1; BSC 4, 3, 2: Jewish Chapel Choir 1. m ILEAM KIMBERLY BROOK 1-2 Huntingdon Valley, Pennsylvania Lieutenant " Big I, " alias Wilbur, will always be remembered as the ultimate pounder. It all started Plebe year when she pounded every single day at track practice. And then Cow year, I. B. became the pounder on the swim team. And then one night, Brooksie pounded a few too many, and found herself pounding central area for a while! We love ya " I " ! Cross Country 4. 3: Indoor Track 4. 3; Outdoor Track 4: Jewish Choir 4: Swimming 2, 1. CHARLES EDWARD BROADUS, JR A-2 Mobile, Alabama Captain Although Chuck started a little shakily here, he soon found that he could - and does - succeed in academics, athletics, and in leadership. Yet he still finds the time to be a great friend and share crazy times with his buddies, as all of us can remember doing something slightly out of the ordinary with him. With Southem instincts firmly entrenched. Chuck will take the worid by storm. QO TELL THE SPARTAF S! 150 lb. Football 1, 2: Baptist Student Union 1, 2, 3. 4: AMSE 3. 4. AARON WILLIAM BRODY Q-1 St. Marys, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Erodes came to us from a fine family in Pennsyl- vania. His storytelling ability, quick wit, and f olksy ways are just three facets of his likeable character. His difficulties in math and chemistry were offset by hard work. Brodes could usually be found listening to Hank Jr. or socially devel- oping his roomates. He was, is, and will remain a great and loyal friend. 460 Graduates I I JAMES EARL BROWN, III G-4 Woodbridge, Virginia Captain Only Jim s closest friends knew him as " The Wa- ter of Life. " That name, however, gives no justice because Jim gave encouragement, smiles, and backrubs to everyone. A synical comedian, Jim excelled in most areas. Women, however, came in spirts because Jim is a true perfectionist. If you don t believe me, glance at h is hair. ..per- fectly rotating concentric circles! Don t give up Jimmy. . .she s out there! Basketball 1: 150 Football 4,3.2: Spanish Club 4,3,2; CAS 4.3,2,1: SCUSA 4,3: ACS 4.3.2: DAr 4,3,2: Gospel Choir, FAF 4 KERK BAXTOR BROWN H-3 Lompoc, California Lieutenant Whatever motivated ' BAX " to leave the sun, surf and women of California to become a Hurricane at West Point, we ' ll never know. BAX will be al- ways remembered for his never ending smile, his A plus athletic abilities, his many skill badges, and his passion for OiriOO BOIHGO. A talented man with a great outlook on life, the road to success will be an easy one for him. Cross Country 4: Track (In- door) 4: Dialectic Society 4, 3: Mountaineering Club 3: Tac- tics Club 2: Domestic Affairs Club 2. HOWARD EARL BROOKSHIRE, III D-2 Boone, North Carolina Lieutenant The Cadet who was almost forgotten until the drinking scandel ushered him into notariety last Spring. Hot only did it bring him fame and mis- fortune, but a 35-80-2 as well. Oh well, everyone needs a little excitement, especially for those excrutiatingly long drives home to the Mrs. navigators 2, 1: Society of Physics Students 4, 3. TIMOTHY JAMES BROWN A-2 Anderson, Indiana Lieutenant Tim, an import from the enlisted ranks, came to West Point with a typical Moosier love of basket- ball, among other things. Usually sleeping dur- ing the day, Mr I octumal " could usually be found prowling around late at night. If he was not engaged in wargaming, then he was study- ing the only subject he liked -Military History. His presence will make a patriotic difference in the Army. GO TELL THE SPARTAl S! Military Affairs Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Sport Parachute 1. KATHLEEN MARIE BRUCKER F-3 Wakefield, Massachusetts Lieutenant Kathie is known by her friends as fV T. She ' s a very sweet and vibrant person. KAT always has time for her friends and is easy to talk with. When people remember Kathie, they will re- member her bubbly personality and million dol- lar smile and her desire to find a good party on l ew Year ' s Eve. French Club 1, 2: Catholic Chapel Choir 1, 2: King and Crest Committee 1. 2. 3, 4. DAVID PUTNAM BRUNER HI Council Bluffs, Iowa Lieutenant From the skies of Georgia, to the shores of Pana- ma, to the halls of West Point, the Army will nev- er again experience the likes of Dave. He never let reality spoil a good time. Like all hawgs, he survived the post Mongo (Mongol table?) era. Good luck Dave, and thanks for helping main- tain sanity in the midst of hell. WI DT 1, 2: Volleyball 2, 3: As- tronomy Club 1, 2. Graduates 461 tUM ERIC BOUVIER BRUMS H-2 Houston, Texas Lieutenant " Bouv ' brought from Houston a style for clothes that caught everyone ' s eye. If ERAC wasn t on the dance floor, he could be found firing up the nearest plebe (or yearling), fie could be the best of friends when he wasn ' t dancing, drinking, or hazing. " Bouv " was an unselfish and reliable friend. He knew what he wanted in life ■■ he then went out and charged it. Oospel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1: Drill Team 4, 3, 2: Contemporary Affairs Seminar 3, 2, 1; Fower- lifting Team 4; Hop Committee 4.3. 2 KAREM CHERYL BURGIN D-4 Charlotte, riorth Carolina Lieutenant Destined to attend both a Women s College and this fine institution, KB made the transition like everything she does, calmly and with a smile. Karen even took West Point in stride: she made everything from Physics labs to running a mara- thon seem easy. Like her bookshelf quotations, this lady has much courage and wisdom. Qo Dukes! Hop Committee 4. 3, 2, 1; As- tronomy Club 4, 3: Lacrosse 2, 1: Russian Club 2. 1. STEPHEN ALOIS BURK El Moses Lake, Washington Captain It is not to say that Stephen marched to the beat of a different drum, rather his drummer just knew a few more songs! He will be remembered for his innovative ideas, physical prowess, and occasional deviation from the norm. Always will- ing to try something new, Stephen will excell in the greener pastures. Swim Team 1; 4. Triathlon Team I idtspi iilm equich ' ' milt WILLARD MCKENZIE BURLESON, III D-4 Richmond, Virginia Captain Poohbear, " CO, and resident stress case was known for being the model ADDIC rep. The origi- nal Party Animal made his mark at Airborne School and Rutgers, where he lost his shirt and tossed a little bit more. Studying BS and Loafing, " Burl " always had time for PT. December Cow year, Bill met his match with the red rose of Tex- as. Qo Dukes! rootball 1: ADDIC Council 4. 3. 2. NORVIN DEVERIL BURRUS A-3 Minneapolis, Minnesota Lieutenant During his four years at West Point, Morvin showed a strong sense of duty and self disci- pline. His academic prowess made him well known by his instructors. By West Points stan- dards, Horvin has developed into a leader of men. Nevertheless, we all know that Morvin nev- er changed and he has always been a leader of men. TROY DENWARD BUSBY H-1 Spokane, Washington Captain Before leaving Spokane, people asked Troy " Dick " where he was going to college. His reply- ' Some military school in the East. " He came as a naive young boy, willing to conquer anything in his path. Boy was he in for a surprise. His little kid smile and happy-go-lucky attitude has been key to his success. He has everything going for him-Dena especially. SCUSA 4: Marathon Team 2, 3: Cross Country 1: Indoor Track 1: Army Crew Club 4: Triathlon Team 1, 2; Hop Committee 1,2. to rail iJbrijht ' " .Iliad ' ftlWj: 462 Graduates ,raii!l 9 LEO PHILIP BUZZERIO B-3 north Bergen, riew Jersey Lieutenant Like Sinatra, Lotnbardi and LaRusso before him, this Italian Jerseyite knew how to command re- spect. Even though he always got his last choice on his preference sheets, Leo found a way to make every experience a true experience. He could pound a squash ball as hard as he could pound a beer, and he never gave in when chal- lenged. Thanks for the memories, Leo! Squash 3. 2. 1; CTAT 4, 5: ACS 2, 1 ROBERT DENmS BUTLER C 4 Millsboro, Ohio Lieutenant Rob came to us from the party-mecca of the free world; therefore it was difficult for him to adjust to the spartan lifestyle of the military academy. But somehow he managed, and helped to make all ofour livesa lot more fun in the process. With his quick wit and sharp smile, Rob always man- ages to make us laugh in any situation. Keep on smilin pal. Bottoms up! German Club 3: CrAF 3: Hop Committee 4, 3. 2, 1. WINDSOR SHANE BUZZA F 4 Chico, California Sergeant Shane arrived at West Point with a clear sense of how everything should bedone-perfectly. He worked hard during the weeks here and even harder on the weekends. He was a friend we could all count on, whether hanging out in the dayroom or cruising around in the most impres- sive car among the Frogs. Shane created many unforgettable memories. Class Committee 4, 3. 2. 1; navigators 2, 1: OCF 2. 1: Cy- cling 1. LYLE JEFFERY CADDELL 1-4 Houston, Texas Lieutenant Lyle came to the l-Beam from Houston with a Texas-sized heart. Answering to just about any nickname, Lyle was always ready to offer pro- phetic advice to anyone in need. His every word was an orchestration, and we always waited for his next syllable with restless anticipation. We II miss the big guy, but can look forward to his Pu- litzer-Prize winning historian letters in the fu- ture. BSU 4, 3, 2, 1: Football 2, 1: Class Committee 4. 3: FCA 3. 2, 1. JEFFERY GAYLORD BYINGTON E 3 Idaho Falls, Idaho Lieutenant With a bright red head of hair and a jovial atti- tude, Jeff pursued his primar ' goal of having a good time. However, his stem look demanded immediate attention and respect. Jeflf unfortu- nately had the absolute worst P s that consis- tently bombarded him with abuse. Through all this, Jeffshowed amazing patience for his vulgar roommate and always applied common sense to solve problems. Ski Patrol 2: Cycling Team 3. 2. SCOTT JOHN BYRNES A-5 Huntington, L.I., New York Lieutenant Who is Scott Byrnes? Renaissance Man of today? national Championship Skydiver? Hero from the latest Louis L ' Amour novel? Future World Emperor? Sought after expert on any and all matters? no one seems to know for sure, primar- ily his latest future " Mrs. Byrnes. " But one thing is certain, comfirmed whenever the cloak of his green girt is lifted, Byrnesy will live fast and die young; forever. Graduates ' i ' ' JEFFREY SCOTT CAIM B-3 Clinton, Illinois Lieutenant The road to ruin is paved with the skulls of those who have failed. Crom casts out those who fail. We must not fail. Powerliftlng 4: Strength Team 4, 3. 2. 1. JACQUELINE MILLER CAIFS A-4 Fairfax, Virginia Captain Known for her humor of the absurd, Jackie will best be remembered for the unique friendship she provided us. Oftentimes, in spite other ho- mework, Jackie would help her friends at their homework. She is efficient, organized and a per- son of integrity. We will always remember her as a good person and great friend. Swimming 4, 3; Cadet Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2: vn 4, 3, 2. 1: TEC 2. 1: rCA 4. 3. 2, 1: B5C 2, 1: honor Committee 2, 1. ALBERT ANTHONY CALA Q-4 Mialeah, F lorida Sergeant Although Al appears to be a laid back, " ate up " Colombian, deep down inside he is an aggres- sive and caring person. He is always taking new challenges, as if being God s gift to women wasn t enough. Whether it be running a mara- thon or being an aero-martyr, he has always proven (at least to himself) that he can do any thing he wants in life. Trench Club 1, 2; Spanish Club 4, 3. 2: M.E. Club 4.3. HUGH SCOTT CAMPBELL H-2 South Bend, Indiana Lieutenant Huge " was always there to brighten even the gloomiest of days. Always ready to listen to a problem, he was never seen without a smile upon his face. A connoisseur of fine beers, fast cars, and fine women, Hugh could always be counted on to provide the best parties and the greatest times. He epitomized dedication, confi- dence and style. Hugh, we will love you always. Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1: Con- temporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1; Class Committee 2, 1; 150 lb. Football 2, 1. ROBERT DANIEL CALDERON 1-3 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant Rob has come to be known as a legend in his own rack. One of tSI Paso ' s native sons, he brought to us Pace, Chris-muss, and the true art of pullout from across the Rio Grande. If he com- bines his Knowledge of napoleon campaigns vnih his penchant for sunamiing coffee tables, he II far surpass the exploits of Montezuma, Santa Anna, and Yosemite Sam. Class Committee 4, 3. 2, 1. DANIEL CANALES I- Miami, Florida Lieutenan An avid and outspoken Jets and Mets fan anc " Qoat-Engineer " player, Dan was one of th( most loyal people we all knew. Although thos teams rarely seem to win, Dan s energy and pos itive attitude were always winning. This native new Yorker (turned Miamian) wantstobea tank er, probably so he II have a vehicle to carry al those books he s acquired for four years. Armor Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Spanish Club 2, 1; TAG 1: Modelers Club 4: SCUSA 4, 3, 2; Eques- trian Club 2. 464 Graduates WILLIAM JOSEPH CAPRIO F-2 Portland, Maine Lieutenant Capperdog came to USMA from Portland, Maine and assumed control of the rumor COC. Known as Safari Sam to those who went through many a summer training with him. Capper was always one to " get a little and take a little. " Charlie-two- one-fife will be tying the knot with his hometown sweetheart, Beth Ma.xwell, after graduation. Qood luck Bill, Go Zoo! Ski Patrol 2, 1,- Rugby 3, 2. 1; Domestic Affairs Club 4, J, 2; riying Club 2. 1. MICHAEL AFiGELO CARLiriO F-4 Wakefield, Rhode Island Lieutenant Although in his first two years Lino was a basic, everyday cadet, his whole attitude on life changed after CTLT in Panama, tie came back with two goals to achieve-to make Dean s list and complete Ranger School! fie passed both tests with flying colors. I ike is one of the most dedicated individuals there is. This trait will car- ry him far, both in the military and in life. Volleyball 2. JOHM MARTIN CARLISLE F-4 Spartanburg, South Carolina Lieutenant Jake came to West Point as a good ole southern boy and left just the same way. He was never one to let his friends down whether it be partying or in the classroom. West Point had a clear path set out for Jake, but he often found himself in the woods. Jake took away all West Point had to offer and somethings it didn t. honor Committee 4, 3; Fi- nance Forum 4: Domestic Af- fairs Forum 2. 1. KENNETH RICHARD CARLSON Q-4 Wilmette, Illinois Captain As one of the smartest cadets at West Point, Ken might be considered a geek. But those who know him, know this is not true. Always willing to lend a supporting hand from academics to athletics, this beautiful stud is a rock foundation for his friends. With his dashing charm and good looks he is a menace to the female population in and around all Army installations. Finance Forum 4. 3. 2: Phi happa Phi 4, 3: Sigma Pi Sigma 4. 3: Class Committee Rep 4, 3, 2: ASIA Ski Instruc- tor 4, 3. ALVIN BERNARD CARROLL A-1 Greenville, South Carolina Lieutenant Laid back is an overstatement for this Y.e;.! From the friendly field of Freddy-burg, A.C, could make light speed journeys to and from the ho- meland. One of the only cool Juice majors Ive ever met, Alvin gonna go places. I hope I never have to go these places, but I m sure you ' ll have a good time Al! See ya in Q-town! Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2. 1; Domestic Affairs Fo- rum 3, 2, 1: Finance Forum 3, 2: Lacrosse 4, 3. KEVIN MICHAEL CARROLL II North Easton, Massachusetts Lieutenant no stereotype or cliche could ever describe our infamous " K.C. " K.C. e, celled everywhere from the classroom to the gym to the dance floor, but nobody can deny he was at his best outside the gates on any one of his numerous " Party Safar- is. " flis dynamic character and intense desire to " rage ' introduced the " Taps Treat " and " " 9 1 2 weeking. ■ K.C. is living proof that nothing is im- possible. Squash 1: French Club 2. I.- Spanish Club 2, 1. Graduates 465 Tsr BRIAFi ALEXAMDER CARSON D-3 rayetteville, north Carolina Captain Brian BC is one of the world s greatest jugglers. From investing money to shooting basketballs intricately balanced with " juice " labs and week- ends with multiple dates, BC lived life to the full- est. Mis weekend " war " stories and lifelong friendship are cherished items. By our 10th re- union, BC will undoubtably have millions of dol- lars and just as many friends. Gospel Choir 1: Basketball 1, 2: Domestic Affairs Seminar 1, 2, 3, 4; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 3, 4. PETER MURPHY CARTER 13 Eastport, riew York Captain Pete hailed from Long Island where he threw parties at the Surf Club which none of us will ever forget. The Random nickname Generator loved French, computers, and Airborne School, and was loved by all the new cadets in CBT 87. Although he was a little psycho at times, Pete was a true leader of the Polar Bears and will be missed by all. JEFFRY THOMAS CHAPICEY C-2 Las Vegas, new Mexico Lieutenant Apparently for the Chancemonster, crossing the Mississippi River the first time (eastward, that is) and coming to West Point was not a hard thing to do. As a member of the legendary Flying Cir- cus, Jeff devoted himself to excel in academics as well as to enlighten clueless plebes. Those of us who knew him well will certainly remember him for his sincere friendship. Karate Team 4, 3; Spanish Club 2. 1; American Culture Seminar 2, 1: ACS 4, 3. 2: CPRC 1: I 1: KATHLEEN TERESA CHANDLER B 1 Stillwater, Minnesota Captain Always one of the boys, ever ready to espouse the virtues of empire, lost militarism, the Pan- zerliedand the strange, mournful mutter of hob- nailed boots. The rear echelon s gain is armor ' s loss, but somehow we cant help but feel that someday your Panzer will come, as will the elu- sive spark. It s the spark you stirred in all of us that we wall always treasure. German Club 3, 2, 1. DAVID PATRICK CHAPMAN C 3 Anderson Island, Washington Captain Well known throughout the Corps as a great toastmaster and an irrepressible wit, " Chaps " will long be remembered for his astute leader- ship and sterling e.xample as president of the 2% Club. Even at his age. Chaps was wise beyond his years and nothingshort of Uncle Jack ' s Rum was capable of impairing his otherwise sound judgement. So here ' s to you Gramps -thanks for the memories. Orienteering Team 4, 3, 2, 1: Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1: Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2. 1. MARK ANTHONY CHARETTE C-1 Hartford, Connecticut Captain Mark is the kind of friend that is hard to find, al- ways quick with a joke and even quicker with his women. His efforts on the football field were the complete inverse of his efforts in the classroom, but he still managed to make the Dean s List. He is as spontaneous as they come, but he can always be counted on as a friend. Football 4, 3.2, 1. 466 Graduates JOSEPH MCCLELLAND CHATFIELD M-2 Woodbridge, Virginia Captain Joe will be best remembered foi his ears, not be- cause of their shape, but because he could sift through the world s burdens with them and then pour out a wisdom which was astounding for such a young man. Of the many things he did while a cadet, Joe will best be remembered by this one word. Friend. " Tejm Handball 4, J, 2: Hunt- ing and Fishing Club 2: Ger- man Club 2: Mountaineering Club 2. BRIAN EDWIN CHEE Q-4 Tulsa, Oklahoma Sergeant Always smiling, a Kind word, these are the things well remember most. In class, on the court, run- ning that extra mile, or on the dance floor, if B- Chee was doing it, it was being done right. " WORK HARD, PARTY HARD, " that s Brian. Yet, his honesty and sincerity made him, " extra spe- cial. " B-Chee, B-throwof El hombre, there s one thing he II always be called, a friend. Chinese Club 3, 2: Class Com- mittee 2, 1: Contemporary ' Af- fairs Seminar 4: Finance Fo- rum 4. MICHAEL WILLIAM CHENETTE r-3 Quincy, Massachusetts Lieutenant Anyone who knows Mike considers him a friend and knows that he will stop at nothing to get what he wants. Qretsky, as he is known on the ice, has a unique way of flattering women and normally has a different one every weekend Me is probably best known for his uncanny love for cake. He eats cake 24 hours a day, whether he is shating on his new 301 s or driving his saki- burner. Best of Luck, Buddy! Hockey Team 1. 2, 3. 4, ALAN ALEXANDER CHENEY B-2 Canoga Park, California Lieutenant Plebe Year, I really felt sorry for this guy from the San Femando Valley who gave up UCLA and the warmth of Southern California only to spend his first winter freezing miserably in new York. Al outlasted the weather though, and went on to do quite well at West Point. His friendliness and hard work will undoubtedly reward him later in life. Thanks dude- MJQ. JV Baseball, SCUSA PAUL JAMES CHEVLIN Q-1 South Holland, Illinois Lieutenant Hailing from somewhere in the vicinity of Chica- go, Chevy first became known for his uncanny ability to worry about almost anything. This still did not hide his easy-going attitude or his knack for making friends wfith everybody. Paul was al- ways willing to share whatever he had with his colleagues (as evidenced by 500th Might), and could often be found helping out those in need. Gymnastics 2, 1. STEVE SANG CHI 11-3 St. Paul, Minnesota Lieutenant Steve " Chiman " first came to us as the calm head minute caller during reorgy week. ..Holy Chit. He was noted for Saturday morning guitar sessions, his pursuit of the Dean in all areas per- taining to the Engl ish language, and his me- chanical aptitude. By the way, where are your britches? We will remember him as a hardwor- king friend ready to share his time, a laugh, or even his Moms soup when we needed it. Well miss you. Chinese Club 3, 2, 1: Domes- tic Affairs Club 2, 1. ■ =5: - = Qraduates 46 DAVID PAUL CHRISMER C-4 Stryker, Ohio Lieutenant Mo one could ask for more in a friend, but what less would you expect from a Buckeye. Daves easygoing attitude and will to survive kept him one step ahead of the Dean and that other guy. . . CPT Who? After Problem Stats Chris believes that all things are a 50% probability; either it will happen or it won t! Well Chris, it happened-- You made it! Arabic Club 4; Volleyball 4; German Club 3: French Club 5: Karate Team 3. 2, 1. GEORGE NORMAN CHRISTENSEN, III E2 Ely, Nevada Sergeant George... Chris. ..Whats-his-Mame... has suc- cessfully overcome the natural disabilities of be- ing born 250 miles from nowhere to become the Captain of the team that wears those goofy boots and funky pants. His numerous attempts to escape from West Point by parachute Plebe year have also been overlooked. The one thing that will not be overlooked is his contributions to E2, as a friend and as the source of our Dog mascot outfit. Thanks Chris. Parachute team 4; Equestrian team 2, 1 (Captain); BENSON LUCAS CHU C-2 Poughkeepsie, New York Lieutenant Chuman traveled all the way from Potown and into the welcome arms of the Circus. He will be remembered as a true friend who gave it his all at everything, whether it be in his annual battle with the Dean or on the intramural field. His na- ture made his name well known all over, and his house was a home for anyone who knew him. The donuts are in!! ADDIC Council 3, 2, 1: Chi- nese Club 3, 2, 1: Catholic Representative 1. ™ $0 jidelJ " ' ' DAVID MYUN CHUNG B-4 Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Dave, affectionately known as Donger to most of his friends, is a person with whom it is easy to get along with. He is the most motivated Air- borne, Jungle Expert I know. After his Rabble Rouser try out in the room it is a wonder he did not make the team. PAUL MICHAEL CIMINO C-2 Rotterdam, New York Lieutenant A man of numerous talents, Paul especially could talk - it was thought that he could win an argument with God. Papa was never one to start an Aero design early, but he could be counted on to stay up into the wee hours for a pullout. As a man who lived way beyond his means, there was only one thing greater than Paul ' s debt total - his love for Dani. He will be impossi- ble to forget. Baseball 1; Cadet Public Rela tions Council 4. 3, 2, J; AIAA 4, 3: WKDT4, 3; CHRISTOPHER JOHN CLARK 1-2 Coxsackie, New York Lieutenant Junior needs no introduction. This man is eRi- cient; who else gets up at 8:00 A.l . Sunday to do Aero? Whether it be just hanging out, through athletics or academics. Junior was the one you could count on. Look out for this man because West Point cant produce much finer. 150 lb. rootball 1: AIAA 3. rtauiai Wlibli iH sadl tatuai Wneve tuhlim In Cult 468 Graduates ROMALD PATRICK CLARK D 4 Leesville, Louisiana Lieutenant Ron came to Delta-4 from the Bayoii of Louisi- ana and promised us that West Point would nev- er be the same after he left. A noted scholar on the Dean s other list, and proclaimed " ladies man, the Dawg will best be remembered as a great friend and keystone of " the Five. " Success in the land of sobriety and slow promotion is as- sured for this DuKe. Qo Dukes! Football 150» 4; Scoutmasters council 4; WKDT 4.SCUSA 1: CAS 1. SCOTT DOUGLAS CLARKE CI Tullahoma, Tennessee Lieutenant Scotto knew how to have fun, whether it was the C-1 parties, Tony s, Ike, or Spring Break (What ditch?). But if you wanted to find him, his room was not the place to look, because Scotto liked to socialize (What homework?). Character- Scotto had a lot of that, almost two centuries worth. But no matter what he was doing he al- ways had time for all his friends and will be mis- sed by all. Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2, 1: Squash 4(Captain). 3. 2. 1. DAVID RAY CLOMTS B-2 Hacienda Heights, California Captain Dave entered this illustrious institution as a young, impressionable boy. Initially a geek, he eventually forged himselfintoa charismatic per- sonality, tlis tenacious approach to life s aca- demic, leadership, and social challenges made him a great cadet and even better friend. With his B.S. L. theories in tow, Dave will surely ex- cel along the road which lies ahead. Class Vice-President 3, 2, 1: Cadet Band 4: Cadet Chapel Usher 4, 3. 2. TIMOTHY JOHN CLOUSER C-4 Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Sergeant Tim, a man with a big wheel but still no spokes, ran a 17 block better than anyone, but his hands went sadly unnoticed. Whether playing the Showboat or twirling his ring, the quest for big food never ended, flis passion for Kitt will no doubt turn to a passion for Bambi and tanks. Even Cutty Sark couldn ' t hold this man back. Ram 6! rootball 4. 3, 2. 1. .JflMM MELISSA SUE COCHRANE El Johnsonville, New York Lieutenant Missy is the type of friend that everyone consid- ers as a best friend. She s always happy unless it s the day returning from leave or if she hasn ' t seen M.M for more than 3 hours: and she s al- ways on the go from four-wheeling in her jeep, to racing past you on the slopes, to walking the area. Her family and she made life at West Point easy with tailgates and visits filled with food, drink, and love. Catholic Chapel Choir 1. 2: German Club 1. 2: Team Handball Team 1, 2. 3: Ski In- structor 1. 4. WILLIAM JOHN COFFIN 1-1 Maiden, Massachusetts Lieutenant A true cadet. Bill s sure had his full dose of the cadet e.xperience. From being " marked " as a plebe, to being slug-ridden as a yearling, to be- ing " married " to grey as a cow, to being XO as a flrstie, " Cadet Billy " is living proof that theres nothing wrong with playing hard as you work. A talented man, with a great outlook on life, the road to success will be an easy one for him. Civil Engineering Club 4. 3, 2: German Club 2, 1: Spanish Club 2, 1: Trench Club 2, 1. Graduates 469 DAFilEL PATRICK COLASAriTO, JR. Q-3 Rye Brook, new York Lieutenant A true Phcr, just give Danny the Yankees, a hockey stick, a weight room and a target rich en- vironment. Mever one to zone out, Dan lives by the principle that the weights will always be there no matter what. When it comes to com- mitment to friendship, no burden is too great for this Army Powerllfter. We II never forget him. hockey 1: Ponerlifting 4, 3. OSBORNE MCCORMACK COLLINS M-4 Valparaiso, Florida Lieutenant The one word that describes Ozzie is " devoted. His devotion to his friends, his goals, West Point, and the Lord was unquestionable. He was al- ways cheerful, concerned about others, and there when you needed him. A true hog, Ozzies presence will be missed by all in t14. however, what H4 loses and the Army gains is a true lead- er, dedicated to serving Qod and country. Cadet Band 1.2. 3 A: Class Committee 1.2.3.4; Arabic Club 2.3.4; navigators 1.3; Tactics Club 2: Scoutmasters Council 2.3. SCOTT EVERETT COLLINS D-2 Bartlesville, Oklahoma Lieutenant " El Cadete " is known for his " TED-like " study habits, but wishes he had " " TE;D-like " grades. We will remember him by his hard rock music, qui- etness, and good attitude. Scott s favorite pas- times are trying to finish everything on the table and " pulling out " finals and papers. The cock- roaches don t even bother Scott at 3 A.N. A " two- percenter " , he II marry his lifelong sweetheart, Marty, in May. ADDIC 4. 3. 2. RAYMOND CARL COLUCCIELLO, JR. 1-4 Scotia, New York Sergeant We all will remember Ray for his neat, meticu- lous ways. Kay s legacies will always remain with US; " What are you doing? " and " " Mo Slugs. " The Unholy Trinity will remember Ray for their slugs, but justice prevailed and Ray was a firstie pri- vate. Ray Is a friend who can always be counted on for a f avor. Thanks for everything Ray. MC Club 3,4. GARTH BARNEY CONNER H-4 Areata, California Lieutenant Old " barney halls from California, and when he first came to WOOFS, he brought along a wres- tling legacy that will never die. Throughout all those months of near-star-vatlon, coupled with the myraid jaunts to Maine " for the wife, " Barney endured and will prove to be an asset to the Army. " Always remember, " he says, " Existence precedes excellence. " Qo Hogs! " ADDIC 2,3.4; Wrestling 1.3. WILLIAM CHANCE CONNER H-3 Houston, Texas Captain A good friend to all that know hiin. Chance s success seems certain, his hard work in aca- demics led to the Dean ' s list and his dedication to Army football made him a great player as well as a team leader on and off the field. But Chance will be remembered most for being a faithful friend always ready to listen and willing to help. rootball 4. 3. 2, 1; Big Brother 2: Portuguese Club 2. 470 Graduates TIMOTHY PATRICK COrinORS F 2 Cleveland, Ohio Lieutenant Tim was proud to be from Cleveland and proud of his Irishi heritage, and we were proud to have him in the Zoo. Tim was never one to miss a par- ty, and was usually the last to leave. He was a whiz at academics, and many a Zooster relied on his assistance. He was always MO-tivatedand will mal e a great officer. GO ZOO Tim! DAT 4. 3, 1. LEAH KAREN CONSER Daly City, California B-2 Captain riea has been known for her hard work and dedi- cation to all challenges here at West Point. She has always tried to be the best " (GO BULL- DOGS). Even after taking a smashing blow to the head with a clipboard " series, plebe year. Flea drove on to ma.x her chem TEE. That was pretty sCAREY!! Elea made a great adjustment from being a CAL BABE to a West Pointer. Team Handball 4. 5. 2, 1; Committee 3, 2, 1. Hop WILLIAM DALE COnWELL M-2 Clarkston, Michigan Lieutenant We saw " The Prince " transform from plebe spaz to one of the most unforgetable personalities in Hound history. Known for his progressive mu- sic, nuclear physics, and blunt comments. Dale was a great friend. Whether studying, partying, or just getting crazy. Dale was always willing to help someone in need. Dale, we won t forget you. All hail The Prince! Sunhal Games Club 3, 2: War Games Club 3, 2. CHRIS TERRELL COOK 3 Baltimore, Maryland Sergeant Chris gives the appearance of a quiet and re- served individual, yet his presence has always instilled confidence in those around him. Whether it be during the dreary days of plebe year or the rush of firstie year, Chris could be counted upon when needed. A man of few words, he will always be remembered as a true and loyal friend. Class Committee 4 RHONDA KAY COOK D 4 Dighton, Kansas Lieutenant Rhonda came all the way from Kansas to take on the challenges of West Point as well as unrol- ling socks for Women s Basketball. However, Rhonda left managing the Lady Knights her se- nior year for managing the e -Dukes instead. And, she took the First Sergeant business seri- ously enough to earn any " Red Sonja " label. The " Evil Cookster " will always be one of the best. Go Dukes! Basketball 4, 3, 2: Lacrosse 4, 3. 2. 1: 100th night Show 1. ANTHONY CHARLES COFELAND C-4 Knoxville, Tennessee Sergeant " Copes " came from the hills of Tennessee ex- pecting nothing but two free years of education. But plebe year convinced him that West Point was the perfect place for him! He was a friend to everyone (except people he didn t like). His fa- vorite pastimes were running into gymnasiums, cleaning his rifle, going to Joan Jett concerts, lis- tening to " Metal Shop " or simply doing another Copeland Rocket!! " Honor Committee 2. 1: Phi happa f ' hi 2. 1: CPRC 2,1. Graduates 471 T rtil MARK WILLIAM COPLEN H-4 Tyler, Texas Lieutenant " Copes " charged into WOOPS fresh from Aggiel- and: Tyler, Texas. Like any noble Texan, he al- ways appreciated the BIGGER things in life. Ex- cursions to Greenwich Village in the BIG CITY helped make life rnore bearable for this boot stomping cowboy. He philosophized one true law of nature: " The world revolves around the rack. " " Go Hogs! " Cycling 1,2,3,4. ROBERT MARTIN CORNEJO A-1 Reston, Virginia Captain The " Bobbr " has been a friend who made the " West Point " experience something approach- ing bearable. From the Army-riavy game and the Firstie Club, to all-nighters in History and Thermo, Bob has " led the way " both academi- cally and socially. Enough cannot be said here to do him justice as a man and as a friend. March to the sound of the guns. Bob! Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; Ca- det Cliapel Ushers 4, 3, 2, 1. Spanish Club 3. LISA ANNE CORNELL C-2 Kalamazoo, Michigan Lieutenant On the lacrosse field, classroom, and debate stand, Lisa was intense. She worked hard to ex- cel in academics and athletics, but she played hard too, never letting West Point or regulations get in the way. Herfriends won " t forget her sense of humor or her willingness to help when times got tough. Lisa lived life to its fullest and bright- ened the lives of those close to her. Cadet Chapel Choir 2, 1; De- bate 4, 3, 2; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1; Swimming 1; French Club 2, 1; German Club 2, 1; joEssoinrt ' „ili « lairiedwt lancfW i SEAN JOSEPH CORRIGAN 11-3 Yankton, South Dakota Captain He came from the unknown wilderness of Yank- ton with a mission to achieve greatness. Throughout the four years at " Woops " he did just that and more. From running the Marine Corps Marathon, to leading the Hurricanes, to excelling as the CO, Sean gave it his all. Throughout this he never lost track of his friends. Always willing to sacrifice himself for his friends, his undying selflessness and committ- ment to excellence has earned the respect of all those who knew him. Class Committee 1, 2, 3, 4; Catholic Chapel Choir 1. 2: Catholic Folk Group 3. 4; Do- mestic Affairs Club 1, 2, 3. 472 Graduates JOHN WILLIAM COURSEY A 2 Nashville, Tennessee Lieutenant Who among us in A2 can ever forget that witty and flamboyant Southerner, John (Coursekov) Coursey. When he wasn t with his wife, Kim, or studying for medical school, he was with all of his friends getting rowdy at tailgates, roadtrips, and navy games. Once John set out to do some- thing, it was as good as done. John has all of our confidence and friendship in the future. GO TELL THE SPARTANS! Cadet Chapel Usher 1, 2, 3, 4: Dialectic Society 1, 2, 3, 4; SCUSA 2, 4; American Chemi- cal Society 2, 3, 4. GLENN RAY COVER D-4 Cumberland, Maryland Lieutenant In 1984 a great rumblingaroseout of the moun- tains of Maryland. Standing six feet and seven inches tall, the giant of 88 tumed into the epit- ome of the FlPA machine at West Point. With his cool and collected manner, Glenn never wasted a moment of free time that could be spent en- joying the finer things in life. Go Dukes! Basketball 2, 1; Spanish Club 2: Math Club 3. nm Eiei) lliouj ' •■eutenant ; ' 3etherse„se GREGORY RANDOLPH COX Q 2 McLean, Virginia Sergeant Qreg, originally from Kentucky, is now a Virgin- ian. An extremist by any standards, he either does something all out or not at all. Small of stature, though not of heart, Qreg will be re- membered for his cowboy strut, his love affair with caffeine, and his firm resolution not to get married until his thirties. Pistol 3. 2. 1: Armor Club 1; Scoutmasters Council 2: ri- nance Forum 3; GEOFFREY ALLEN CRAFT B 3 Jefferson City, Missouri Lieutenant Crafty never let school get in the way of his edu- cation. He tried to rebuild the world one piece or girl at a time and was usually successful. Whether dashing in a plane or across the Plain, he was a low-drag type of guy, except when drag- ging out of bed. With fun as his goal, QeofT left his marK on the academy. ROBERT ALWORTM CRAIG B-1 Los Qatos, California Sergeant A true grey hog, Bob s bubbling optimism al- ways carried the day. Whether carousing in the fiesta van or quietly reflecting with Captain BlacK, Rob never lost sight of his goal, whatever it was. He was a true friend to all, with a kind word for everyone. Especially the Rabble Rous- ers. Brigade Reviews just won t be the same without him. Qo Scrum. D4 ifltiemoii " - iioiticepii- ;ici»asl«i Ikes! isi f ROBERT RAYMOND CRAIG G-4 Springer, New Mexico Captain Even though Rob has stood above his class- mates with his high personal, ethical, physical, and leadership standards, he still falls short and has to physically look up to his classmates. This short, fat Ranger is and always will be, consid- ered above all else, a friend to all. Thanks Rob. MARK STEVEN CRAVOTTA B-3 Grand island. New York Lieutenant Vots will always be remembered by those who knew him, and most everyone knew him. A true party animal during First Class year. Vots never let academics get in the way of having fun or keeping others from having fun. Yet, he pos- sessed the attributes which brought him both academic and athletic successes whenever he so desired. Only happiness and success lie ahead for Mark. Class Committee 4 JOHN CRAWFORD, IV A-1 Richmond, Virginia Lieutenant He s crazy! John sleeps too much. He is a friend to all. John lives in the dayroom. PT is a bird! He can supply anything. He always gives 110%. John sometimes gets too carried away. He loves free ice cream! More PT. - Your biggest misinter- pretation is your interpretation of me! Graduates 4 " " JOHN JAY CRAWFORD D 4 Florence, Alabama Lieutenant Coming to us from the South, Steph was never one to underestimate himself. Our " Dear John " received a lot of mall from his w omen. Sniffing the gases in Bartlett Hall, Jay spent many an hour pondering the human anatomy. Joe al- vi ays " coid-maxed " , except when he met Juliet at Airborne School. Cow rtavy and 500th Might, Steph really performed for the audience. Go Dukes! Shi Instructors 4. 3. 2, 1: WhDT 1: ACS 4, 3: Physics Club 4, 3; German Club 3. TORY JOri CRAWFORD HI Houston, Texas Lieutenant The majority of us will remember T.C. for his cross-country scoring runs every Saturday after- noon. However, to those of us who came to know and love this Texan, we will remember him as a true friend who was always there with a smile and a word of encouragement. His good friends will remember him for what he was, not what he played. Coips Squad rootball 4. 3, 2, 1. DOUGLAS CAMERON CRISSMAN Q-4 Fairfax, Virginia Lieutenant Coming to us from a military family, Qoo-man was the master of living the military life, never one to lose sleep over academics, Qoo attained his goal of never once pulling an " all-nighter. " He also had more fun than any " area virgin " we know. We in Quppyland will remember Doug ' s leadership and sense of humor and hope that they both last through winter Ranger School. Honor Committee 4, 3; Shi In- structors Club 4, 3. 2: CPRC 3 2: German Club 2, 1; Gymnas- tics 1. iC ;1 JONATHAN BRACKETT CROCKER B-1 Des Moines, Iowa Lieutenant We can all look forward to being staff officers for Commander Crocker on the next drive to the Volga. The strategist from Iowa always brought out the best in his colleagues. A true Panzer leader at heart, his soft spot for tanks might have something to do with his fascination for Is- raeli tactics. Always one of the boys, our friendships will ever endure. I arate 3, 4: Fencing 4; Military Affaris 4. 3, 2, 1: Spanish Club 3. 2. CHARLES TRENT CROSBY 11 Dumfries, Virginia Sergeant Chuck never claimed to be normal, and nobody disagreed with him on that. From his suave ap- proach to the girls at Cullum Hall to his recent research and development for beer companies. Chuck was all there. But then, Chuck was always an example of the extremes. From his reluc- tance to continue the Crosbys Grey Line to his Infantry mentality. Chuck will always ramble on. Crew 4. 3, 2, 1; flop Band 4, 3: Portuguese 3. ROBERT LUCAS GREGORY CROUCH 1-5 Qoleta, California Sergeant Cabos, the green room, R.L.G.VI. Mothers will name their kids after him. Hailing from S.B., he brought us ugly sticks, heinous routes, and Crotch-speak. Living like a caveman, he calmed the waters of Biscey. His history is Psychodelic. His legacy limitless. Greg will rival Fuller as the modern warrior, lycras, calmas, onid et. al. Mountaineering Club 3, 2, 1. (B ' ata; Wax ;i«liiiiie, ' mm. tsMnn Mandl 1 474 Graduates RICHARD ALLEN CRUSAN B-1 Miami, Florida Captain 1 was a Barbarian long before arriving at Woo- Poo. A Barbarian must be uneducated. I knew this and that is why I received 6 D s in high school. I survived plebe academics and finally made Dean s List. I was fortunately admitted to Killer Army Hospital but, unfortunately, re- ceived no knee surgery. So, what good became of all this: Kate. We shouldve beat navy yearling year. Class Committee 3, 2, 1: i Sandhurst 2. 1; Catholic Hep , 4,3. JOHN CHARLES CUriNIFFE CI Katonah, new York Lieutenant differ came to West Point already established, and with a little help from the wrong people, he has added to his repertoire of deviant acts. Whether enjoying some cold beer or partying with some young ladies, differ was always one to share. If differ becomes a General or a skid row bum, we are all sure that he will be the best at whatever he does. Lacrosse 4, 3. 2. 1. ALBERT KELKER CUSHON F-2 Tacoma, Washington Lieutenant " Coosh " (aka ' Applchead " ) made his mark on the Zoojust like Silicon Valley made its mark on the U.S.A. His user-friendly manner and techni- cal expertise helped many MPA gctover spazzes get their papers into and out of their computers. Always willing to help, and his can-do attitude will be fondly remembered by all zoosters that know him. Good Luck All GO ZOO! rootball 2, 1: Finance Forum 4, 3 : Computer Forum 2. SCOTT DAVID CUSTER E 2 Elmhurst, Illinois Lieutenant " Cus " always seemed to know where the good times were going to happen. Whether downing " boots " at the B-Inn or spraying Cadillacs in the " Windy City, Scott always knew how to have a good time. Me carried this enthusiasm into the classroom, but like many of his closest friends, this did not show up in class rank. He is a great friend and his influence will be remembered by all. Hockey 4, 3, 2; Portuguese Club 3, 2: West Point Hocl ey I League. Coaching Assistant 4. ERIK CARL DAHL C-3 Merrimack, New Hampshire Sergeant C-Man arrived here from the University of Wis- consin. His thoughts of food, women, and travel suppressed, E-Man couldn t be controlled. He worked diligently, shaping and molding his fine tuned body in order to please his " dieamgirl " . Whether this girl is found in Jamaica, Germany, Me.xico. or the U.S., E will surely be found healthy, wealthy and wise in Paramus before it s all over. Strength Team 4. WILLIAM EDWARD DAHLBERG C-1 Hockessin, Delaware Lieutenant Ed s a man of few words. Mis calm manner and rapier wit set him apart from all others. Ed lets nothing phase him, he s impervious to all trials and tribulations. Ed s stature and demeanorare also deceiving. His conduct on the Karate team shows that. Though he s a goat, Ed s common sense and keen insight are seldom matched. As a friend Ed is a bastion, unwavering in loyalty and support. Militar) Affairs 4, 3. 2. 1: Kara- te Club 3. 2, 1: navigators 3. K wL IBB Graduates 475 JOHM SCOTT DAILEY B-2 Brunswick, Maine Lieutenant Cadet Dailey strove for excellence in all of his endeavors. From his Qumby watch to his mode of transportation, Dails always stood apart, managing to impress all the right people. Dails will always be a deep thinker, and is destined for success in his chosen field of nuclear physics. " THEODORE JOSEPH DALEY G-1 Preston, Minnesota Lieutenant f rom the steppes of Minnesota came her favor- ite son -■ smart, eager, and willing to do what it takes to succeed. When Theo wasn t in the rack, he took advantage of the opportunities to go more places, meet more people, and do more things than he could have anywhere else. Ted will always remind us that the best leaders are first the best human beings. Glee Club 4. 3, 2: Catholic Chapel Choir 3, 2. 1; Russian Club 3. 2: Cadet Band 1: hinights of Columbus 4, 3. 2, 1. GAIL LYNETTE DART B-1 Cooper City, Florida Lieutenant I remember the times when Qail was not the con- fident and even tempered person we know now. " Zola " Dart was a little down on life early on (wer- en ' t we all) but she did not settle for the many imperfections here. She met many challenges during Cow and Firstie year and earned great re- spect as an outstanding Beast squad leader. Thank you for your inspiration. Team Handball 4, 3. 2, 1. lOSllI liiiiilio JOHN MICHAEL DAVIS E-2 Stockton, California Lieutenant John came to West Point because he thought that he better join up before he was drafted. WILLIAM CHARLES DEGUTIS F-4 Gunnison, Colorado Lieutenant Charlie came to the Academy as the epitome of a clean-cut all American kid. Known as Opie by his numerous friends, Charlie s ability to play tennis is only topped by his ability to drive borrowed sports cars. He is a very talented and determined individual. His ability and character will be a definite asset to the military and the na- tion. Tennis 4. 3, 2. 1. DANIEL VERZOLA DELEON B-4 Cerritos, California Captain Danny came to West Point from Southern Cali- fornia to serve his country, f eepinga low profile throughout his first three years, Dayroom Dan surprised everyone with his newly acquired " stripes. " Along with his stripes can an uncanny ability to escape demerits. He will be remem- bered for his insatiable quest for boodle, lei- surely reading material, and a game of basket- ball. His easy going attitude and sense of humor made him a true friend. Me, II IWRar ifilsgluei 1 during ieolice las xti Mils and tatirijIiB Mnj h SMitsOi iftoifi 476 Graduates SEAFi THOMAS DELLER Q-1 Baldwin, new York Lieutenant Who is this kid from Baldwin, Long Island? Dels came to us tall, thin and eager with an optimis- tic, yet crooked smile. He grew to shine in Te.x s eyes as he founded the Survival Games Club. Q- Is premier organizer, supplier, and neer-do- well partier was a high roller -- high area tours, many girlfriends, two cars, and an outlawed VISA card. The fellas will sorely miss a true friend who could brighten anyone ' s day. Survival Games Club (CIC) 4, 3, 2. 1. JAMES RAYMOriD DEMOSS A3 El Paso, Texas Captain Although Jim spent most of his time fishing for a clue " in the Juice Lab, he still managed to be an awe inspiring leader for all who came into contact with him at Woo-Poo U. Whether he was in the position of Battalion Commander or as a Sandhurst Squad Leader, he was always moti- vating those around him to excel. Good Luck Jim! Smile! Show off those teeth! Glee Club 2, 3. DOMMA LEE DENNERLEIN Q-5 Santa Maria, California Lieutenant Donna will be remembered as one of the most pleasent and dear friends in G-3. Mer persistent smiles were matched only by her persistence in academics. Despite her academic stiuggles she was always able to see a bright side to life, and always tried to spread this cheer to those around her. Her pleasent manner and some- times unexpectedly sharp humor will be defi- nitely missed. Class Hop Committee 4, 3, 2. I: Sport Parachute 1: Cadet Chapel Choir 1 LISA MARIE DEriNY A-1 Skokie, Illinois Lieutenant A STAR Ranger whose activities have included helping throw plebes in showers, spending nights glued to a glowing computer, desk-rack- ing during AMI, embarrassing herself under a pile of ice at I avy, and 3 academic boards. Lisas personality and commitment to her friends and all she sets her mind to will shine forth brightly whever she goes. Bowling Team 1. 2. 3. 4; The- ater Arts Guild 1, 2. 3; Catho- lic Choir 1, 2. 3, 4; navigators 4; Russian Club 3. BARRY GERARD DEPOT A-2 Attleboro, Massachusetts Sergeant Barry, the man of 1,000 imitations, could imitate anything from a dog to the Supe. A member of the 2% club, Barry always had em to the wall. Whether on a weekend jaunt to Vermont or out with the Spartans, Despotivich always had a good time. Yet, Barry always found the time to help a friend in need. Take good care of him Lau- rie, he s yours now. Well miss you both. GO TELL THE SPARTAMS! Glee Club 2, 3. 4: Company Hop Committee Rep 1, 2, 3: Flebe Catholic Choir 1. THOMAS JOSEPH DESPERITO D-2 Bedford, PHew York Lieutenant Despo was known to enjoy the basic pleasures of life. Ajugofwine (from his father ' s bar), a loaf of bread (his mother ' s homemade), and thou (take your pick) were words that Tom lived by. Tom worked hard also, at lacrosse especially. But Tom, most of all, was someone to trust and count on, all the time. We II remember him well. Lacrosse Team 4, 3, 2, 1. Graduates 47 HH DAVID WAYNE DETATA D-3 Los Qatos, California Lieutenant Dave will probably be best remembered for his outrageous food concoctions at the table and his odd study hours. We were never able to cure him of the former but the Supe put an end to the latter. A quiet man respected for his military achievements, Dave will be admired for his de- termination and ability to get things done in the nick of time. K flc 4. KEITH ANDREW DETWILER M-5 State College, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Good ole Twilly is most famous for his unchar- acteristic mental alertness during all academic endeavors. He is so alert, in fact, that prior to cow year, he easily earned his academic star. Truely, Keith s greatest accomplishment was his raising of the Viking Bikers to a mindset and spirit rivalling their dedication and ability to win. His reach was long, his drive hard. Vengean- ce. ..Always! Crew (Captain) 2. 3, 4; Class Committee ( Treas) 3. 4; Glee Club 2. 3: ADDIC 2, 3. 4: Rally Committee 3, 4. MARY CLARE DEVOE 1-1 , Orono, Maine Sergeant Throughout histoi " y there was " Typhoid Mary, " then bloody Mary and now. .. " Mary the Maine- iac! " Mary, a striper dog of a different sort, sought stripes, by not always her own. Mary lik- ed to party -anytime, anyw here, especially at her brothers place. She was busy; involved in every- thing from choir to cooking class to starring in the 100th nite Show! Go Dudettes!! 1 Catholic Chapel Choir 4,3,2, 1; TEC 3, 2, 1; Orienteering Club 1: Corbin Seminar 4, 3: CFRC 4, 3. 2. ELLEN SUE DEXTER El Springfield, Virginia Lieutenant ILllen, who was fought over by the soccer, bas- ketball and tennis teams, spent her years at West Point as an athlete, but also a scholar. She has a strong love for her family first off with ten- nis, apples, clothes and John Denver following not far behind. Many times, however, her room- mate wished John Denver to remain farther be- hind. Corps Squad Tennis 1, 2, 3, Captain 4; Ring and Crest Committee 1, 2, 3, 4: Corps Squad Basketball 1. 478 Graduates RICARDO FELIX DIAZ-JIMENEZ A3 Aguadilla, Puerto Rico Sergeant never give up until it s over; it s never over. AMY MARLENE DICKINSON E-3 , Merritt Island, Florida Lieutenant Hailing from sunny Florida, snow fiurries were something completely new to Amy. She adjust- ed well to the rigors of cadet life and was always ready to help others along the way. Amy will be | reinembered for maintaining her sense of hu- . mor, and making enough time to spend with | friends even during Thayer weeks. Be all you can be Amy, and Aim High! Team handball 1: Sailing Team 3, 2; Choir 4. APiTHOriY JOHM DINALLO, JR. Q-3 Mechanicville, riew York Lieutenant He is called Ant, Anthony, Tony and other un- publishable names. But whichever name peo- ple use, they all know him as the same depend- able, always willing to help " party animal. He s excelled in many areas from beer chugging to beer tunneling. So he s not in the top 90% of the class but he ' s always willing to learn. Q-3 will miss him dearly. Football 150» 1: Scuba 4. 3. 2: Hunting Fishing Club 4, 3: Portuguese Club 2; Strength Training Team 4; FCA 2. 1. DOUGLAS ALLAN DISmCER F-2 Columbus, Ohio Lieutenant Doug decided to join the Long Qrey Line instead of party at Ohio State. Doug s decision to come to West Point exemplifies his tendency to choose the harder right instead of the easier wrong. After playing Army Rugby and living in the Zoo for four years, Doug lightened up quite a bit. Doug will be remembered as a friend you could depend on. Good Luck Doug! QO ZOO! Rugby Club 5, 2: Glee Club 5. 2: Spanish Club 4. 3. 2; Prot- estant Chapel Choir 1: Class Committee 4. 3. CATMERiriE LESLIE DIX Q-2 Burke, Virginia Lieutenant Cathy started out being the shortest plebe girt in Q-2, but has climbed to great heights since then. Her outgoing personality has carried her through both design projects and surprise birth- day parties. We wish Ping the best of luck as she shares her friendship and optimism with all who are lucky enough to meet her. Women s Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1: Baptist Student Union 2, 1; » GEORGE KENPiETM DIXON A-3 Buffalo, New York Lieutenant ' George is the only two time graduate of West Point. After a succesful career in the Army, he returned on a special mission to determine the I state of the Academy. Despite his advanced I years he somehow managed to survive the gru- ' elling expenence twice in one lifetime. George is the only one truly qualified to say The Corps I Has. " IEEE 3,4 Military Affairs 1,2,3 German club 2 Flying Club 1,2,3 (never flew) JOHN THEODORE DLUZAK D-2 Hales Corners, Wisconsin Sergeant J.D. will always be remembered as an exem- plary cadet, from his flat top down to his spit shine shoes. He began his cadet career with an exciting and funfilled plebe year, and ended it as room orderly of the gym. His unique style of dress and transportation will not be forgotten. We all wish Johnny D. the best of luck in the fu- ture. Strength Training Team 3, 4. DAVID JOSEPH DLUZYN Q-4 Stow, Ohio Lieutenant Dave s final yearat West Point was a memorable one. After three years of corps squad, he spent his final year " in " the company. It was a good de- cision since he did more and saw more in one semester than he did in three years. Dave will always be remembered as the one who took the brunt of our jokes and somehow came out smil- ing. A7e 7 s Varsity Soccer Manager 3, 2, 1. Graduates 479 DEAN MORGAN DOCHTERMAN F-1 Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania Captain Doc arrived a naive, serious young man surely to be married, but friends and experiences have changed him. He remains hard working and am- bitious, however now he is always ready for a party and willing to try anything new. His desires to be financially successful are only surpassed by his quest for the perfect mate. Great leader and a great friend! 1501b Football 4, 1; French Club 4. 3,2.1. JAMES EDWARD DODSOM, 111 M-3 Femdale, Michigan Lieutenant The Great Dods from the Motor City and Home of the Motown Sound, Dods brought the music to the Point. Company parties rocKed with Jim s " party tapes " and often confiscated stereo. Jim set all time records with the women. How many did you propose to, Dods? Jim majored in style, fashion, and fun. Success is sure to follow the Great Dods in the Future! hop Committee 1. 2. 3. 4; Catholic Choir 1: Chinese Club 3. ALBERT F. DOMBROWSKI B-2 Oyster Bay Cove, new York Lieutenant Cadet Dombrowshi--maybe we should scratch the title and just say Dumbo -was a fine attach- ment to B-2, participating in intramurals when- ever possible, always showing his face at com- pany functions, and taking an active role in the development of his subordinates. Other than the normal model cadet stuff. Dumbo led the Strength Team to yet another undefeated sea- son, a remarkable feat by anyone s standards. Lacrosse 4,- Strength Team 4, 3. 2. 1 (Captain). STEVEM KENT DONALDSON B-3 Yorba Linda, California Sergeant Steve was a true cadet. He never let studying get in the way of a good time, yet somehow he man- aged to excel at everything he did. A die hard BS L guy, Steve introduced us to Donaldsons guide to performance oriented partying. He is a true friend who can be counted on always. Steve is destined for success, no matter what he chooses to do. BSC 4, 3. 2, 1 JENNIFER JANE DONNELLY C-4 Sagamore Hills, Ohio Lieutenant Jen was always involved in the activites side of West Point. When not planning a company party, performing on stage, or walking her semesterly 8 and 4, she could be found arguing women s rights or catching a classic flick. Her vibrant per- sonality and sometimes silly sense of humor made her loved by all those around her. Jen s hard charging attitude will ensure her success both in the Army and in life. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3. 2. 1: CFAF4. 3, 2: 771 4, 3. 2, 1; Corbin Seminar 2, 1; Sunday School Teacher 4, 3. CHRISTOPHER ANTHONY i DONOVAN E-3 Billerica, Massachusetts Sergeant Dono came to Woops with a deep love for the outdoors. Whether kayaking the Kennebec, climbing at I ew Paltz, or camping with Jen, he mastered the art of getting out on weekends. Even with two WPR ' s and a design due, taking leave prepared him best. We will remember Chris as a loyal Eagle and friend. Keep working hard, Dono, no matter how rough the rapids get. White Water Canoe Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Mountaineering Club 2, 1. 480 Graduates THOMAS TRACY DORAME r-2 Martinez, California Captain DORAME, a classmate from San Francisco, had a knack for getting all his plebe year friends booted. His attitude and 1st Class Board were the first step towards his Cadet Captaincy and Brigade Staff. Thomas learned very early how to adapt to the grey season: he won the league ev- ery year. His stoic smile and Poly Sci will be re- membered by all, or at least the chosen ones. GO ZOO Thomas! ROBERT LATMROP DORAM D 2 East Peoria, Illinois Lieutenant Bob is one the the most energetic guys ever to wear gray, and his presence will be sorely mis- sed here at the Academy. But most of all, we will miss his spirited carousing and two fisted poun- ding. We could always count on Bob for any- thing, but not always his money. Bob, if you can hear me, I hope you got your ring fixed. Hockey Team 4, 3. 2, 1; rCA 4. 3. 2. 1. TIMOTHY THOMAS DORAM A 1 Parma, Ohio Lieutenant Possessing the ability to see the optimistic side of every situation, Tim s smile and easygoing personality brightened even the gloomiest days. ISven with Karate and Philosophy, Tim al- ways made the time to help others succeed, will- ingly listening to any problems. But what sets him apart is his unchanging and evergrowing ideals. Tim never sacrifices those ideals, always standing up for what he believes. t arate 3, 2, 1. JOHN JAMES DORNEY G-4 Hopewell Junction, new York Sergeant John has long filled the halls of Q4 with melodi- ous harmonies. How were we to know that this quivering minstrel was the nephew of the illustri- ous " Scotty. ■ His uncanny ability to hibernate on command and his impish jesting kept us all in stitches. As he moves from one form of tyrany to another, we wish him well. Thanks Dorns! Catholic Choir 1; Glee Club 3. 2: Tracli 1 GRANT RUSSELL DOTY C-1 St. Louis, Missouri Captain The many facets of Grant are obscured by his mild manner. Hispursuit of life s wealth ise.xem- plified by his tireless performance as CI CO, by his intense interest in the world around him, and by his selfless devotion to friends and family. He s respected and admired by those who know him and his inner greatness will someday be recognized by those who do not. Orienteering 4, 3, 2: SCUSA 1: Finance Forum 3. SCOTT HOWARD DOUGLAS A-3 Morgan Hill, California Lieutenant " The world was going down the tubes, they needed a scapegoat... Dougs never allowed himself to be the scapegoat. That is how he be- came known as Slick. Just ask Weber, Szyman- ski, Wronskian, and Spanky. They all know that the action is wherever Transpo is at. By the way, I hear that Spanky is planning to go on a world wide tour soon! Graduates 481 MICHAEL EDWARD DOYLE B-4 liarrisburg, Virginia Captain Marathoner, mad-man, musician or just plain old Mike?? This guy defies description (al- though we do know that he is not innocent!!) But one thing is for certain: l ike is a guy who cares about people. Whether he s proofreading pa- pers, advising new runners or cheering up a bud- dy, he ' s always there to help out. With all the qualities he possesses, I 1ike will be quite an I .D.! Marathon Team 4, J, 2. 1: Ca- det Catholic Folk Group 4, 3, 2, 1: ACS 4. 3, 2: Volleyball Team 3: TEC 2, 1: Class Com- mittee 1. PATRICK O ROURKE DOYLE A-1 Kansas City, Missouri Sergeant Patrick O Rourke Doyle, is a man of many guises, a cadet of many talents. Whether defeat- ing an enemy on the fencing strip, or defending a fellow Irishman in barracks combat, he was perseverant, and sometimes even successful! It was obvious to everyone who knew O Rourke, that he sacrificed everything, including regula- tions, so that he could better internalize the ideals of Honor and Country. Fencing 4. 3, 2, 1: WKDT 4, 3: CPRC 4. DAVID ANDREW DROTAR El Yale, Michigan Captain Dave, from the backwoods of Michigan, is a man of simple pleasures: Rock and Roll, camping, and the " bike. " The " MSI: MAH " breezed through ABET Mechanical Engineering as easily as he breezed through the APRT...or a sixpack. Dave has a true Viking Spirit that will lead him onto achievement wherever he goes. As friends go, there are none better! See ya on the road. El- dammit. Theater Arts Guide 4: 150 lb Football 3.- SCUSA 3; Catholic Acolytes 2, 3 4; TEC 1, 2, 3. T ALAPl HUGH DRUM HI San Antonio, Texas Captain A proud son of the Lonestar State, Al s the me- ticulous organizer, never able to find things, es- pecially things he has " borrowed ' from you. He longs for that special relationship, and every week can be found chasing a new flame. You couldn ' t ask for a better friend, and with Al, you don ' t have to. ADDIC Council 4, 3, 2: Span- ish Club 3, 2: Chinese Club 2: Class Committee 4, 3, 2; Corps Squad Football 1; Hop Band Club 4. STEPHEN ROBERT DUEA F-4 Portland, Oregan Sergeant Steve came to West Point a rowdy westerner from Oregon and left us as a fine officer. A firm believer in the " eat good food and get plenty of rest " theory, he was initially one of the more flamboyant characters in F-4. We will remember Steve for his intensity (especially on the Rugby field), his loyalty and his selflessness. Kugby 4, 3, 2. 1. ROBERT LYNN DUFFY B-2 Fallbrook, California Sergeant The story about to be told is true. The name has not been changed because " Duff " has never been innocent. On the contrary. Duff has been an active member in the Brew Crew. His lively stories of football, girls and his unforgettable " eye-contacf has been a source of enjoyment for all. Willing to give of himself. Duff is a true friend and soldier with a very promising future. Football 4. 3. 2, 1; Sunday School Teacher 1. S«rii 482 Graduates ' E-1 i easily as hj " Wck, Da;, e ! him Or, JOMM MATTHEW DUMAMEL A-2 nashua, new Hampshire Lieutenant John was the Kind of guy that liked people. Whenever he was not blowing off homework or trying to figure out which disk to play next, you could be sure to find John with his friends. He will always be remembered for his valiant efforts on the racquetball courts, in the boxing ring, and at Ike flail. " Duey was a friend to all of A2. GO TELL TLIE SPARTAMS! SCUSA 2, 1: Physics Club 4, 3, ALBERT HARRISON DUNFEE r-5 Massillon, Ohio Captain Al is the original Party Buckeye who decided to stick to it here. His natural tendency being to party, he forced himself to suppress the Urge for four long years and study for maximum effect.... Humor, fresh at times, but unparalleled, often masks his committment and dedication to the greater things in life. He is a winner. rrench Club 1. 2. 3. GARY VAN DUNCAN A-1 Temple Mills, Maryland Lieutenant Dune was not only quick with his jab, but quick with that lovable sinile of his. Though quiet, Gary was a leader in the company, on the foot- ball field and in the boxing ring while he crushed his opponents. Academics were difficult, but never got in the way of his weekends with the homeboys. Keep " homing the rap, " Y.E. Football 4, 3; Boxing 2. 1: Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1. JAMES MICHAEL DURHAM 1-2 Kansas City, Missouri Lieutenant Athough " Mookie " originated from the boon- docks of " Massora, " hishicktown humor compli- mented the ever-dynamic Moose. His less than stellar academic achievement did not stop Mickey from making those occasional visits to Mama Bravas and the Firstie Club. Mickey ' s de- termination and mellowness will allow him to bound a bove those tremendous hurdles in the Army as he did at Woo Poo L). Glee Club 4, 3, 2; Protestant Cfioir 1. B-2 rtias«« iBlhasW rfofttaWe ,(cnjoitneiil puJisaWf lao CHRISTOPHER ANTHONY DURAND C-1 Argyle, New York Sergeant Hey, has anybody seen little Chrissy Bun Buns? What? Oh yea, you ' re right; it is after taps. God only knows where he is, or worse, whohe s with. Despite all this, we will never forget Chris s hon- esty (obnoxiousness) and sensitivity on all issues. Seriously though, you couldn t ask for a better friend. All who knew him will miss him. hop Commitee 4. 3, 2, 1. JAMES FRANKLIN DUSENBERRY, III M-2 Clemson, South Carolina Sergeant ' Duse " was always there when you needed him; all you had to do was shake his greengirl. This Southerner convinced many a girl that he was a gentleman while on Glee Club Trips, until one eventually caught him; but " Go Tigers, " gorilla imitations, and other wild traits still remained. Duse s enthusiasm and down home friendliness will take him far in the future. Glee Club 4, 3(Secretary), 2: Cfiapel Choir 1: tlunting and Fishing Club 4; German Club 3; Orouptones 4, 3. Graduates 483 COLLEEN ANPi DWYER B-5 Scottsdale, Arizona Sergeant What s an AF brat doing here? Oh well, their loss is our gain! Life always seems to be testing her - remember the time she... oh you know, some- thing about a 6-pack, and she always comes out smiling. Who else do you know that can solo an airplane but cannot drive a car? She is a definite bright spot in the drab grey world of Woo Poo. Creiv 4; Swimming 3, 2. PATRICK AMBROSE DWYER A-2 Wilton, Connecticut L ieutenant From the beginning, we knew that there was something different, something special about this guy named Dwyer. Perhaps that is the real reason his nickname was the " Great Tate. " Tate was a real SPUD when it carne to academics. Tate also led the way when it came to enforcing the Fourthclass System,- just ask the classes be- low us. And no one will ever doubt his abilities with the Sweet Potatoes. GO TELL THE SPAR- TAMS! THOMAS AQUINAS EARLS 1-1 Euless, Texas Lieutenant Known to friend and foe the world over as The Sweet. " Tom exemplifies all qualities desired by lesser mortals. Perhaps more than any other. Tom embodies the spirit of rock-n-roll. Always ready to " blow this popsicle stand " and go party all night in the city that never sleeps. The Sweet " is a true good dude. Rock on Sweet! French Club 1; Spanish Club 1. 2. islsoc ttSlkit SJKlt iplea iindli Sue. ' MATTHEW PATRICK EASLEY E-4 Littleton, Colorado Captain l att will be long remembered as the Casanova of the Army band. In keeping his harem full " Squeeze " never discriminated by class or height. I att could always be counted on to give an existential point of view on religion and life. We will all miss Matt as he was a true friend in- deed. Band 1. 2. 3, 4.- Fine Arts Fo- rum 1, 2. 3, 4; Society of Phys- ics Students 1, 2: IFEE 1, 2: Fi- nance Forum 1, 3. MICHAEL ODELL EAST A-3 Washington, D.C. Lieutenant Michael is a true MOE. His cadet life was domi- nated by Juice Labs, deciding what outfit to wear, and deciding what new clothes to buy. He will be remembered for the standards he set and enforced in his squad, the color staff, and A3 fourthclassmen. And can he dance!!! What a special " and great friend. TEAM AMERICA!! IEEE 2, 1: Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. CHRISTOPHER RAY EASTER 14 Augusta, Georgia Lieutenant The expert, playboy, peaster. I ot only nick- names, but rather a statement of Chris lifestyle. What can be said of " The Expert " otherthan " Yes he did " to one and all. SotTie of Chris accom- plishments are well documented: Specialist Five saxophone player. Century Man, Brigade Boxing Champion and ISQT; but to the Unholy Trinity he will always be remembered and loved as " lights, " a true friend always. mm iwtan Bindc «iw ' iMIt CU •ftaii 484 Graduates DAVID RAYMOND EBBRECMT H 3 Shoreham, New York Lieutenant The best words to describe " Ebbs are party an- imal, soccer stud, and laid back. Besides letter- ing in soccer his last three years. Ebbs also grad- uated with 2% club honors. A dean s list mem- ber and century man, he easily mixed business with pleasure. Ebbs was easy going, friendly, and always making plans with friends or his girl- friend, Lisa, We II all miss his smile and style. Soccer 2. 5. 4. ANDREW WALLACE EBERHARD E 4 Athens, Georgia Captain Uith his big cars taking in more intormation than the average human, our Georgian was the brains of the fellas. But don ' t let Drew fool you, the boy can have as much fun as the rest of us. Just ask him about those decadent weekends in Massachusetts. If he can overcome the Eb- crhard curse Andy will go quite far iti the world. Cjdct 53 nd 1. 2. 3. 4; OCT 3. 4; CPRC 2, 3. 4; Mechanical Engineering Club 3, 4 ( Trea- surer). GREGORY RALPH EBNER B-1 Livonia, Michigan Lieutenant After four years in Bl becoming one of the boys, Greg has risen above the humdrum to achieve excellence. Woe be to the lackluster fly boys in his command when he introduces them to a lit- tle Barbarian discipline. Of course the standard Greg always set was for friendship, and at that no one flew higher. Ring and Crest 4, 3, 2, 1; Cath- olic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1: Glee Club 4. 3, 2: rrench Club 2, 1: AlAA AhS 4. 3: WKDT 4. ERIN PAUL EDGAR 1-4 Galveston, Texas Captain Erin came to West Point from Texas and never let anyone forget it. He was able to accomplish almost anything he desired with consistent suc- cess and could always hold his own at any social outing. One of the few who deserves the title of true friend. Erin gave everything he had to his classmates and the l-Beam. tie will be missed by all, for West Point has seen no finer. ACS 4, 3, 2: Archer} ' . Fishing and hunting 2. 1: Catholic Folk Group 4, 3. 2: Ritte 2. 1. JON BEL EDWARDS F-4 Amite, Louisiana Captain John Bel brought a certain amount of small town southern charm to the Trawgs. " Even though he was the chief headhunter for the Honor Committee, people sometimes had a hard time believing this pranksters tall tales. J.B. won many true friends with his warm per- sonality and consideration for others. This good natured outlook will surely bring him success. Baseball 2. 1: Flebe Catholic Choir 1: honor Committee 4, 3, 1. JOHN FRANCIS EGAN A-1 Wethersfleld, Connecticut Captain Johnny E. set the tone early during Labor Day 84 and followed up with a few classics at Ike and in Philly. He has a drive and a competitive spirit second to none whether on the squash court, in the company or at the Civic Pub. If he could only remember his jacket, he wouldn t have to freeze walking home all the time. Squash 4. 3. 2. 1: Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3: Russian Club 4. 3, 2. Gr.idii.itrs 485 STEPMEfi MATTHEW EGBERT Q-2 Elinont, new York Lieutenant Always ready to proclaim the advantages of liv- ing on Long Island, Steve spent almost as much time at home as he did working on design pro- jects. Through Death and Vibes, Steve defeated the Dean on countless battlefields, lie will bring to the Armor Corps a spirit of selflessness and dedication, tie is a great friend whose wit will be sorely missed. Fistol 4, 5. 2, I: Hying Club 2. 1: Armor Club I: Mechanical Ungineering Club 4, 3: Scout- master s Council 2. I DAVID GEORGE EHLIS H-3 riew England, n. Dakota Lieutenant Elmo " lightning " Ehlis was always one step ahead of everyone. We could count on his ready smile and hearty laugh to cheer us up, which more than compensated for his lack of speed. Former starman, now a scarman, brought the fury of the Dean on himselffirstie year by foolish- ly deciding to take the dual Econ and Juice Track. Even so, our pinpusher was always near to help out his friends. To our future Governor of MD, 1 wish you the best and we are going to miss you. Strength Team 3. 4: Crew 1: Finance Forum 4, Domestic Af- fairs Club 2. 3. MARK EDWARD EICMELMAD F 1 Springfield, Virginia Lieutenant Whether trying to pick up Danish nannies in Ja- cuzzis, twirling a rifle for the precision drill team or livening up a party by flashing his mammoth calves, " IKE did it the best. Always a dangerous one near the ladies, Mark clearly won the cov- eted titleof " Snake. " However, Mark by any other name will still be Mark, the best friend a guy could ever ask for. Precision Rifle Drill Team 4, 3, 2. PAUL LEOMARD EISEFiMAnri F-2 Mingham, Massachusetts Sergeant Paul came to West Point with a sarcastic wit and inclination towards procastination. tlis cool and calm demeanor earned him the name ICEM- AM. A man of character and integrity, Paul be- came the zoo honor representative; however, don t let that fool you. Ice was sly and could be found as a real leader directing mischief. Never- theless he was always a true professional. Good l.uck Paul! GO ZOO! DAT 4, 3, 2: Honor Committee 4. 3. ROBERT EUGEFiE EISIMIMGER C-4 Annapolis, Maryland Lieutenant Ice s body by Matts attested to his desire to do everything in the biggest, fastest, loudest, and most obnoxious way possible. A good guy to have on your side " Johnny O, " always lived for the moment. If he wasn t breaking some young girls heart, it was some guy s face. It is with his never lose attitude about everything, this cen- tury man will make a fine officer. Go Goats! Socer 4, 3: Contemporary Af- fairs Seminar 2. J: German Club 2: Arabic Club 1: Domes- tic Affairs Forum 2. 1: WhDT 4. 3. 2. 1. RAYMOriD KENMETM ELDERD, III H-2 Annandale, Virginia Lieutenant Ray brought his own unique style to t1-2 from the suburbs of DC. Always trying to make the best of situations, Ray never turned down a chance to try to have a good time. Whether having run- ins with walls or majors, Ray always bounced back. He put up with all the " Quiet Down s " and will be fondly remembered by the Mounds for years to come. Finance Forum 3, 2, Plebe Choir 1. I »Con • . 486 Graduates ! TIMOTHY JAMES EMGLING B-3 Livonia, Michigan Lieutenant Easy going, Tim never worried about plastic car problems. By investing in the local refreshment industry , Timmer kept his assets liquid and ear- ned the title " Bloach. " he was the life of any par- ty. Between free and " bequeathed " beer, sleep- ing in fire escapes or the rack, orjust dusting his ledge, Tim alone knew what was truly Carnot. ERR! CFAF 4- German Club 3; Inter- national AfTairs Forum 2: Scuba Club 2. THEODORE MATTHEW EPPLE H-2 Grand Rapids, Minnesota Lieutenant Mo matter what the game, hunting helped Ted maintain his sanity through his years at West Point. A skilled hunter and passionate outdoors- man, Ted was as at home in the hills of new York as among the lakes and woods of his Minnesota home, although he would have rather been there. Worthy of our loyalty and trust, it will al- ways be a privilege to be held by Ted as a friend. Hunting and rishing Club 4. 3, 2 (President); Trap and Sheet 3. 2: Survixal Games Club 2. MICHAEL DAVID ESCH, II B-4 Doylestown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Dave, affectionately known as Schmo to most of his friends, is a person with whom it is easy to get along with. He is a great dancer and the life of the party. Someday he will be running his own gym and have everyone on the Dave Esch Fit- ness Program. Rugby Team 1, 2, 3. 4. ' i STEVEN EDWARD ESKRIDGE G-1 Mart, Texas Lieutenant Some people don t know when they ve had enough and Steve is a prime example. After tak- ing all that A M had to give for a year he started over again here. In spite of endless designs and Cows who didn t like his " Southern Accent, " Skwidge has kept his sense of humor and his perspective on life. Best of luck to you Steve - you re a good man. honor Committee 4, 3, 2. MICHAEL CRODEN ESQUIVEL HI Phoeni.x, Arizona Captain Squibber was no doubt Top flawg. Though a big job for a little guy, he had more heart than ten men. If he wasn t getting us into trouble " pop- ping off, " he was probably sitting around in his robe drinking a coke. Although he pulled Cadet Captain out somehow, he didn t need rank to lead. The Hawgs cant give a finer gift to the Anny. Hop Committee 1, 2. PABLO ESTRADA, JR B 3 Clint, Texas Lieutenant Behind the characteristic silence of Pablo lurks an untapped resevoir of emotions. His accent is one which he chooses not to control. Pablo is very conscious of his responsibilities to the Army as well as his large family. Pablo is a " lifer ' who will definitely rise above his peers, but be- hind his uniform will lurk the songwriter and poet. Football 150 4: Hop Commit- tee 4. 3.2, 1. Graduates 487 ARNOLD BENNY EVANS B-1 Gainesville, Georgia Lieutenant Arnold, (a.k.a. Pretty Boy) congratulations on receiving such a distinguished honor. Plot every- one can say they received the honor of being the Bl company ghost for all four years of atten- dance. But we understand that you had other matters to attend more so than hanging out with a bunch of barbarians. So many clothes, so little time. So many girls, so little time. So many cars, so little time. Varsity rootball (mgr) 4, 3, 2, ]■ Gospel Choir 4. 3, 2, 1: CAS 4, 3, 2. 1. KELLY MICHAEL EVANS M-4 Redfield, South Dakota Lieutenant Kelly was one of those precious few individuals who s mere presence at the Academy gave you reason to believe in miracles. This once shy and naive country boy was taken in and nurtured by his classmates, who made him the Romeo that he is today. With his computer or with the ladies, Kelly is the man to watch. Go Hogs! Racquetball Club 4, 3; German Club 3, 2; Association of Com- puter Machinery 3. I. MICHAEL DOUGLAS EVANS A-1 Cumberland, Rhode Island Lieutenant Mike is a consumate cadet, his ability to lead is surpassed only by his ability to catch women. Mike s [Eisenhower Hall and weekend adven- tures will be remembered, these despite his MSE projects and his firm friendship to his com- pany mates. Many will think back on our visits to his home with fond memories. Mike will go far in all he does. Good luck and Godspeed. CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1; ASME 4, 3: Fencing 1; Triathalon 2, 1. ROBERT PHILIP FABRIZZIO, II C 4 Norwalk, Connecticut Captain Brcezio came to us with Woo Poo in his veins; when cut, he bled gray. From the benign streets of Happytown, Breezy (the last cowboy mascot) brought iced tea, FniR s, and a loyal dedication to friends. He was one of the last survivors of Strike Forces 3 2, and the first Billy Joel head wed ever seen. A cool head and a ready laugh will take Bob far. WHOA! Scoutmasters ' Council 4, 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 3, 2, 1: BSC 4. 3; Physics Club 3, 2. 1. SAMUEL PAUL FAGONE B-2 Central Point, Oregan Lieutenant Sam hails from Central Point Oregon, where no one gets up before 0630 because they want to avoid riots. As long as you didn t run into him on on his way out of bed in the morning, Sam was a great guy and a good friend to everyone. Pistol Team 1, 2, 3. 4: Protes- tant Sunday School Teachers 1, 2, 3, 4: Scoutmaster s Council 1. 2, 3, 4. DONALD GENE TALLIN C-4 Cullman, Alabama Lieutenant Southern upbringing shaped DJ s personality and habits. Countiy life made him a hard work- er, but lots of country relaxin made him content tojust hang out " . Dons selflessness and deter- mination were the keys to his personality. He ' d gladly stop whatever he was doing to help a friend in a bind. Lacrosse 4, 3; CPRC 4, 3, 2: SCUBA 3: German Club 3; ACM 3, 2. 488 Graduates DAVID MICHAEL rARRICK C-4 South Deerfield, Massachusetts Lieutenant The minute demands of his popular major, Ara- bic, found Dave either frequenting the FIrstie Club or playing computer garTics. Dave didn t care much for school, save the two loves of his life, Panama and the Pope, ficll always be re- membered for his famous one-liner, " All light and noise disturbs me! " Before you get flour- escent lightburn Dave, go to sleep. Arabic Club 3. 2J(President) MICHAEL JOSEPH FARLEY Q-1 St. Paul, Minnesota Captain Although Paris came to Woops from the cold state of Minnesota, he was always known for having a warm heart, tie never hesitated to help his classmates with any academic assignments, especially yearling year. His selflessness cost him his stars but we love him more because of it. The ' Greeks " wish Paris thebest of luck in the Army and in whatever may follow! ADDIC Council 3, 2, 1: Finance forum 3, 1. BARTH CHRISTOPHER FASSBEriDER El Marquette, Michigan Captain Pie was affectionately known as Brick by a few, and " AI YTH!nQ " -BEI DER by most. Pie really isn t famous for anything except the time he spent with the one and only CPIIEF. Steamboat is probably the most memorable tirne, but don ' t ever ask him to do two backscratchers in a row. El- dammit. ADRIAM JOHN FEHL 1-1 Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenant Whether giving blood during intramural boxing or singing with the " Headliners " Pehlmo (AJ to some) always participate d. Despite a record number of Glee Club weekends, he managed to top the Dean s list with stars. Give him a book. a plane ticket to Ohio, and a song on the radio and no one could be happier. Good advice? Twain- ' Dream other dreams, and better! " Glee Club 2. 3, 4: Hop Com- mittee 1.2.3,4: Protestant Cha- pel Choir 1. THOMAS CLIFFORD FEDER Q 2 Crown Point, Indiana Lieutenant As the ' Rock " ran past, he made a few select friends. I ot known for his nightly study breaks or congeniality, Tom weathered the coldest Mew York could offer. Although the search for the perfect girl still continues - there s always hope. His date with the foliage and chain reminds us of the fun-loving guy hell ' always be. With a chaw " and a bike he II go far. Cross Country 4. 3. 2, 1; In- door Track 4, 3, 2, 1: Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1: 1 WILLIAM SCOTT FIELD C-5 Los Alamos, Fiew Mexico Lieutenant Prom the IMountains of l ew Mexico, Scott came to West Point knowing that the Army was for him. Willing to argue with anyone, this ex-star- man will be remembered for his committment to his friends, his ideals and his country - if not for his taste in cars. Thanks for all the memo- ries; well see you in the future with your tab and crossed rifles. Cadet Band 4. 3. 1; Medieval Studies Group 3, 2, 1; Tactics Club 4. 3. 2. I: Military Affairs Club 4. 3. 2, 1: TAG 2, 1. Graduates 489 PETER ALAN FirSKEN M-3 Earling, Iowa Captain Always ready with a cheery ' smile and an invigo- rating comment, Mr. Sunshine added a dimen- s ion to our lives that easily cut through the grey. A firm supporter of the Academy. Pete s efforts were rewarded with a primary Brigade Staff posi- tion. Additionally, Pete was the first in the com- pany to be awarded a special premium for his unique driving ability. Pass in review, Peej. KAREN AMNE FISH El San Diego, California Sergeant " Can 1 do anything for you? " This seems to have been f aren s favorite phrase during her four years at West Point. Her desire to help anyone in need is her greatest gift. It will be easy to re- member Karen by her constant smile, her cheer- ful outlook, and her many injuries. West Point, f eller Hospital and Tom will never be the same because of Karen. Women s Basketball 1, 2, 4: Catholic Choir 1, 2, 3, 4: TEC 1. 2. 5. 4iCIC 4); CYO 1. 2. 3, 4 ICIC 3, 4). ROBERT JOSEPH FITZSIMMONS, JR E-1 Ventura, California Lieutenant 1 guess Bob could be considered your typical ca- det, a southern Californian Punk and a century man. He will be remembered most for the rather exotic women he brought to these hallowed halls and the wails of First Communion that were heard above Boodlers as the band sang about their views on society. French Club 2, 3, 4; Mop Band Club 4. ' . ' Jjyleiis " 1 , joals WADE ANDREW FOOTE Q-3 Oakdale Park, Minnesota Lieutenant Whether with strange symbols or unusual tech- niques. Wade always made it clear that he did things differently. Mo person could better twist words, scramble them and somehow come up with an argument. It was incredible what words would do at his disposal. He was always willing to help out his classmates in any situation and is a very good friend. Debate 3. 2, 1; Portuguese 4, 3: Chapel Choir 4, 3: Chess Club 4. 3. DAVID DOUGLAS FORCHIELLI F-4 Naugatuck, Connecticut Lieutenant Torch was a great guy and he let you know it. One rarely saw him if he wasn t in the dayroom or his Vette. Homework never stood between Dave and a good time, and REQS wasjust anoth- er four letter word. Dave would do anything for his buddies. He and his best friend shared every- thing firstie year. You d never see one without the other. ANDREA MICHELLE FORD B-5 Yorktown Heights, New York Lieutenant Can you say FCA ' s, evening workouts and long weekends? Although these ranked among her top priorities, Drea always managed to excel ac- ademically. Her beauty, both inside and out, touched many a heart. She goes forth into the Army offering a unique personality and a flair for the finer things in life. Drea is, and always will be, the triumphant victor. Soccer 4, 3, 2. 1: King Crest Committee 4, 3. 2. 1; Addic Counsel 3, 2, 1. 490 Graduates ■ MARY MARGARET rOREMAN A-1 Springfield, Virginia Sergeant Throwing picbes in showers, leaving airplanes on car windshields or up friends uniform sleeves, squishing full Coke cans, shaking them up and opening them in your face, removing epauletts when jou least suspect it, helping you clean out your ears-Meg has left her mark on the hearts of many. But two words describe her life goals: commitment and steadfastness. Isaiah 26:3-STDrST. Soccer 4, J; Lacrosse 4; navi- gators 2. 1. JOSEPH EUGEPiE FOSTER B-4 Sterling, Illinois Lieutenant Foz joined the Buffs from the heartland. This man from Sterling loved a good time. He II never forget any of it because nothing escapes his steel trap inemory. Joe was always good for at least one visit per night, and you could always tell it was he from his eye in the door. We hope that Foz continues to get big, and that this die- hard democrat keeps in touch. ROBERT AGUILAR FRAIRE 1-3 Corona, California Lieutenant If there was one word to describe Robert, it was obsession. Whether it was sports, church youth groups, computer programs, or Southern Cali- fornia, he was always talking about them, and would give you his opinion on them anytime. He was never much of a " Party Animal, " but he loved sports and would always give a hand to anyone in need. navigators 4, 3, 2; BSU 5, 2; rCA 4. 5,2. 1. BRIAN DAVID FRALEY D 1 St. Clair, Michigan Lieutenant IfBrian wasn t in the gym then he was at the craft shop working on his car. Brian will be remem- bered as the guy who could start an argument with a stonewall. Although he pretended to hate all his fellow duck classmates and refused to learn their first names until yearling year, he still liked them all, inspite of their incompetence. PoweriifXing 4, 3. 2. 1: ASCE 4. 5; Electrical Engineering Club 4. 3; Cycling Club 3: Sand- hurst 3 1: Catholic Chior 4. DOUGLAS EDWARD FRALEY 1-1 Irondale, Ohio Captain Although Doug is best known for his institution- ally acceptable achievements, more intriguing notoriety seeks from the latent pages of Doug s social bible, " A Treatise on Psychologically Sta- ble Female Companionship. " Through the prop- er application of torque, Doug s recreational ex- ploits raged with the intensity of a man tapping off -thee fleeting seconds of timeless recollec- tions-in the small of USMA s backlogs and memories. Hi ho Silver, Away! Protestant Chapel Choir 1: Ski Instructor 2; Glee Club 2,3,4: Phi Kappa Phi 3,4. GEORGE HENRY FRANCO 11-3 Qlen Ridge, New Jersey Lieutenant General George assaulted West Point with a mis- sion; Airborne, Ranger, Infantry. The General soon established himself as the class warrior. Across the globe he led his tactics commandos, never flinching at a tough operation. In his spare time he led successful raids against other ene- mies to include theater managers, Ikettes, the Dean, and any REMF in his AG. Watch out Com- mies, the General is coming for you! Tactics Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Scuba Club 4. Graduates 491 STEVED RONALD FRANK E-1 Star Lake, New York Lieutenant Qoof stands out as the most likeable lad in the company. A world traveller, he is famous for achieving R.e;.M sleep in one minute in the hot- test room in Charlie Company. Outside of rest rooms, his lucky ring gained him many friends, sometimes resulting in rug bums and fatal at- traction. It is destined to be something he saves for his kids. E:!- Dammit! Cycling Team 1: Karate Club 2, 3 Finance Forum 1, 2, 3, 4: national Shi Patrol 3. ANTOINE FRECHE H-4 Chambersburg, Pennsylvania Captain Tone-Bone entered H4 as our oldest and most experienced classmate with two years of Army service behind hini. His knowledge and exper- tise provided guidance and leadership through- out our years at WOOPS. Priding himself as a " Psych " major, Tony loved to psychoanalyze both friend and foe in all situations. Behind our little Treud to be " is a great friend who can al- ways be counted on. " Qo Hogs! ■ German Club 2.3: CPRC 3: n - White Water Rafting and Ca noeing Club 3,4. MARK ALLENEL FREITAG 1-1 Fairfax, Virginia Captair l arko, short in stature but big in heart, was al ways ready with an uplifting simile. Everyone ad mired his skills as a lady killer, but he was a sol dier first. His drive and desire will propel him t( the top. Drinking those Diet Pepsis and eatin; boodle, everyone will fondly remember the " lit tie general " commanding the 1-ROCK. Class Committee 4, 3. 2, 1: CPRC 4. 2. 1 GREGORY OWEN FRIEDLAND 1-2 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant Our man from Texas loved practical jokes (some how wc will look back at his jokes and they will seem funny.) Qreg, a.k.a. the Qeek, Fricdenburg, or Freedlander, had a taste for the unique things in life. His sense of humor moti- vated us to make the best of any situation. We could not ask for more. 1501b Football 2. 1. VAUGHN ARTHUR FRIGON D-3 Alexandria, Virginia Lieutenant Vaughn s quiet, kind nature earned the friendship and respect of all. Thriving on pizza and proud to be a grunt, his stars are secondary to his killer instinct and fire for the Lord Jesus Christ. navigators 1, 2. 3, 4. KENNETH HAMILTON FRITZSCHE 1- Queens, New York Sergean After rooming with Tron for six semesters, if; hard to believe that Ken is still at the Academ; and not locked up in some loony bin or the stat i pen. Affectionately nicknamed Albino or Fritteri: tSen barely earned his major A at the Mavy gam« i by carrying his 40th gallon of water. Ken terror; ized the Einglish Department with his Brooklyr ' ' accent and lousy grammarand will always be re; membered for being the big Boy Scout that h«j is.... Scoutmasters Council(Presi- dent) 1, 2, 3, 4,- Football 1. 2. 3, 4: Medieval Studies 2, 3. 4: Finance Forum 2: CPRC 2, 4. . ig " ' y 492 Graduates MALCOLM BRADLEY FROST C-2 Torrance, California Lieutenant Malcolm was the Army soccci team s west coast representative. This hard charger typified the spirit associated with the Sunshine State. His passion for victoi " ' led to success in all aspects of life, from the soccer pitch, to the bowels of Thayer Hall, to various singles bars up and down the east coast, . lalcolm will be remembered as a friend to all. Soccer 4, J, 2, 1; Russian Club 3,2; WALTER DAKAR ELMAMAD ERYE Q-2 Columbia, S. Carolina Lieutenant Always a generous man, Walt always believed in leaving a little beer at every party, even If he hadn t brought any. But then Walt was always like that, giving his all for everything, especially his friends. This lanky guy will always be remem- bered with a smile because the good times, well, at least the funny times, always followed wher- ever he went. Cadet Band 3, 2. 1: Gospel Choir 3. 2. CAS 3. 2. 1: french Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Baptist Student Union 2. 1. JEEF BRYAN FUCHS G 1 Livonia, Michigan Captain AsQ-Is only Aero major, Fudge was famous for multiple all-nighters. The night was his realm and the clock his enemy. One thing the books never taught tierr F uchs was moderation; even he lost count of how many clubs he was on. Yet, when you needed him, he was there. He was a gifted artist and an even better friend. AIAA AHS 4. 3. 2: Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2; Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Society of Physics Students 4, 3, 2: ASME 4, 3, 2. MARC DUANE FUREY 11-5 Fenton, Michigan Lieutenant The Fur-dog, an elite member of the 2% Club, came to us with a strong desire to do his best. Whether studying or playing, he always does what it takes to be on top, even if that means a small argument. Fur has made an lasting im- pression on all who have known him. He will not be forgotten, especially by intramural referees. Baseball 1. DALE KENNETH FURROW F-4 Tualatin, Oregan Captain Dale came to the Frogs with a clear desire to ex- cel at West Point. Dale was the voice of the First class during the first detail of Cadet Basic Train- ing. He did such a great job that he was kept on as adjutant for the year. His absence from the company was clearly noticed. He truly is follow- ing in General Patton s footsteps. CFKC 3, 2: Rifle Team 1: Scoutmaster ' s Council 4. 3, 2. STEVEN ROBERT FUSINETTI C-3 Perulova, Illinois Sergeant Fuzz, who spent most of Firstie year buying the Mew Jersey Turnpike one e.xit at a time, was nev- er afraid to tell you where you stood. His frank- ness and honesty were virtues. He was a man who did what he wanted. " Look Man, 1 went to STAP because 1 felt like it. Fuzz, your early morning smiles and cheeriness will always be remembered. Mountaineering Club 3. 2: Scuba Club 3, 2.al Studies Group 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1. Graduates 493 MORMAri MEDRY FUSS, III C 2 Hartsdale, new York Captain " Or Stoneface ' we call him. He came here quiet and a little shy, but always stem, always confi- dent. One of the best Orienteers on the course, you could always see Morm running thru Central Area with his whistle and compass, norm was always a little apart from the rest. His contribu- tions to the Army and our country will be great. Orienteering 4, 3, 2, 1; MICMELE LORI FUTERniCK Q-1 Highland Park, Piew Jersey Lieutenant Michele was no stranger to West Point. Many af- ternoons during plebe year she went home to bake cookies for her classmates. Michele hates computers - and the feeling s mutual. She tried to do MIMITAB assignments by hand. Michele s colorful vocabulary earned her the nickname " sailor. " Despite all that, she ' s warm and witty. Although she can be moody, when the clouds break she s a real rainbow. Russian Club 4, 3. 2, 1; Jewish Ctiapel Choir 4, 2. 1: Chinese Club 4. 3; Howitzer 3. THOMAS BRUCE GABRIELE 1-4 Bridgehampton, Mew York Lieutenant How did Qabe survive this place? The man failed two classes in one semester, had a Superinten- dent s Board, walked 138 hours, had a shoulder reconstruction and blew up to a gargantuan 201 pounds. A true RAFA Ranger, the only explana- tion is his experience as an M-60 gunner back in his old unit. As a master of ceremonies and tender tether operator, his legend truly lives on. I ■iMon fi DAMIEL MICHAEL GADBOIS C 3 Marlborough, Massachusetts Lieutenant Danny B. loved to ride shotgun, especially in Scheids ' car. He also managed to remain semi- conscious during those trips. His first big mis- take in life was coming here. His second was staying. Senior year however, brought him the beautiful Trans Am, KRISTIE, and many extend- ed weekends. " Where ' s my wallet? " " I hate this placer " But do I look Okay? " Orienteering 4. FRANCINE AMN GAGNE B-4 Tinton Fails, new Jersey Captain " Don t mess with the Editor! " " This is my year- book and I ' m going home! " Appropriate and popular phrases for Francine, there is much truth in them. She has babied this project since her plebe year and gained total dominion over it since then. When she wasnt camped out in the Howitzer office, Francine thoroughly enjoyed runs and the Beastmaster. Good luck and God Bless, Frank-I-E! OCr 4: HOWITZER 1. 2. 3. 4(Editor- in- Chief): Lacrosse 1. 2. 3: Bowling Team 1, 2, 3. 4; Class Committee 2, 3. 4. SAMDY LOUIS GALACIO, JR. Q-1 Pompton Lakes, New Jersey Lieutenant " Big Lou " came expecting USMA to be challeng- ing at the very least, and the institution com- plied with demands at every turn. He met all the challenges with hard work and sweat. Every- thing Sandy got here he earned. It was never easy for him. He gave it his all and has been a great friend. West Point is sending out a fine offi- cer. Sailing Team 1. 494 Graduates JAMES LEOriARD GALANTE C 5 Ridgefield, Connecticut Lieutenant Qalantes is usually quiet and composed but, af- ter a few drinks, he will talk to anyone. In fact, he will even challenge groups of people despite his small size and better judgement. Tortunate- ly, the ADDIC course has taught him some con- trol. Qalantes should prosper no matter what he does. Although he loves to procrastinate, he gets the job done! Seriously, he 11 always be re- membered. Good Luck bestest friend Ring Crest Committee 4, 3, 2. 1: ADDIC Council 4. 1: Bowling Team 4. 3: DAT 4. 3: Triathlon Team 4. JAMES CONRAD GALLUP D-1 Delta, Colorado Lieutenant Ole fleeter from OODAH, never one to fly off the handle, was rumored to be " Oh so very hand- some, " with his breakfast head and TEDS. This never kept him from attracting his deer. He spent much of his time in Texas, but he soon put a lid on that! Always one to volunteer to pay, un- fortunately, his checking account and VISA ac- count could not afford it. Sandhurst 4, 3, 2, 1: Honor Committee 4. 3, 2. CHRISTOPHER EARL GANNY B-4 Roseland, New Jersey Lieutenant Chris, more affectionately known as Qans, will always be loved by the Buffs. Throughout the years he continuously served and saved the Buffs as an informal leader and a brilliant com- pany honor representative. If we ever needed advice, an exaggerated story, or a great friend to laugh with, Qans was always there. His articu- lation, integrity, and sense of humor will un- doubtedly guide him to great success. SEAN GANO Winterpark, Florida Time is money. A-3 Sergeant S ANTONIO GARCIA F-1 Fort Lauderdale, Florida Lieutenant His stoic nature was paralleled only by the Lieu- tenant s on Vice. His gold supply would turn IMr. T ' s head, his cash would turn Forbe s head, and his car keys would turn nothing. His honorable nature, sense of humor and true friendship helped make this place bearable. Wake up, Tony! Trench Club 4. 3, 2; Spanish Club 4, 3. 2: Domestic Affairs Club 3: Honor Committee 4, 3: SCUBA Club 3. WILLIAM ANTHONY GARLAND F-3 Boston, Massachusetts Sergeant It is a miracle Bill has made it this far. From Prep school until his sophomore year it seems he has neared the edge of dismissal. The last two years, however, have been uneventful, it seems he has grown up. Graduates 495 TODD GARLICK 1-3 High Falls, Mew York Captain Todd was certainly not your typical cadet. De- spite working on the eight year college plan. Pops was able to hang with the young Bears of 13. Once a mere 71L, Todd transformed Into the biggest infantry hoo-rah of the Polar Bears, not only as CO, but as a great friend to everyone, Todd will be remembered as being among the best 13 had to offer. Bowling Team 2,1; Glee Club 5: honor Committee 2, 1: hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. JOHN LOPEZ GARPilCA HI Fillmore, California Sergeant Juan, Juan, Juan, Juan He started off on the Terak but by graduation was ruler of the Main Frame. His three loves were Bev, his MQs, and the Hawg Team. Although he can probably tear down and reassemble anything mechanical, he ' s a true people type of guy. We Hawgs wish him well and want to thank him for everything. Spanish Club 2, 1; Army Boat Club 3. 4; Armor Club 2. GEORGE TODD GARRELL Q-4 Rogersville, Tennessee Lieutenant Just a good old boy from the hills of Tennessee, that ' s what George considered himself. Plebe year was hard on him with Bouncin Bob and Jeanie, but he survived. After a yearling roadtrip to Holyokeanda bottle of rum, lifelong friendsh- ips began. Me can fool others with his yes sir, no sir and thank you manners, but we all know George a little better. He is still just a good old boy. 4th Regimental Ring Sf Crest Representative 4. 3. 2, 1: Chi- nese Club 4, 3, 2: Tactics Club 4. PATRICK LOREN GARY F 4 Swainsboro, Georgia Lieutenant Pat, ever faithful to the Frogs, was crazy about wine, women, and song (in that order). He could normally be found engaged in all three simulta- neously. His smile was contagious, his humor relentless, and his friendship priceless. Pat em- bodied the spirit of the Frogs. He is a wonderful person and a great friend. Go Ronnie! Oops, I mean, Go Frogs! JV Baseball 1; Finance Forum 4; Domestic Affairs Forum 2: Finance Forum 4. BRIAM KEITH GATES F-2 Eaton, Colorado Lieutenant Brian (Gates of Hell " ) was known for his keen sense of humor, his suave demeanor and most of all his girl friend Holly. It was said that if Brian was your roommate you automatically had a third. Happily, though, Brian is back to playing the field. Brian -stay single, stay hungry. GO ZOO! TAG 3, 2. 1. GREGORY AMDREW GATTI A 4 Las Vegas, Mew Mexico Captain Scooter didn t know what he was getting into at Hudson High . He became a close and respected friend to those who knew him and succeeded in all his endeavors from Karate to directing par- ades. Plebes will remember him as the A-4 tag- team champ in the web. Look out Ft. Benning, here comes a person who loves the snow!!! Good luck winter ranger. You II do it! Knights of Columbus 3. 2. I.- Spanish Club 4, 3, 2: Karate Team (CIC-1 ) 4. 3. 2. 1. iltiti 496 Graduates I 04 % JOSEPH MARTIN GAUDETTE 14 Rock, Michigan Lieutenant Known (or his different taste in automobiles, women and just about everything else, Joe will be remembered as a loyal friend to those who knew him. Pievcr afraid to speak his mind or to tell you when you were wrong, his forceful brand of country logic amazed all who heard it. Exem- plifying the complete cadet, Joe s profession- al attitude and senseof humor will take him far. Football 150 3, 2. 1; La- crosse 1: Chinese Club 3. 2. MARC LAURENT GAUVAL A-4 Laigo, Florida Captain He came to West Point a poor immigrant from Florida. With a surfer s tan arid his Visa Card, he soon sank deep into cadet life. In his last year, he turned in his riding crop for a Ranger Tab. A lover of 16v engines, Alpine stereos, car alarms, and Pirellis, the Ranger left a lasting impression on all he met. Just ask the class of 90. A man who can be depended upon, the Ranger will now turn in his pack and take to the air. Don t sell yourself short -see you in special forces!!! JOHn ANDERSON GEORGE D-5 New Port Ritchey, Florida Lieutenant l ever was there a boodle box " Hoover " could not find. Mis uncanny ability to consume cookies earned him his proud nickname, but his easygo- ing nature and devotion to Christ earned him the friendship and respect of all. John ' s years at West Point have prepared him well for a life- time of love and service to Jesus. riaiigators 4, 3, 2, 1: Glee Club 3; Hop Committee 4, 3, 2. miiss sSi ' .-fr:.. ' v«»-j A- RANDY ALAN GEORGE El Alden, Iowa Captain Randy excelled at balancing friends and fiancee - the first two years with the guys, the last two with his wife. Things come easy for this low- agian: stripes, sports, grades-even his branch was easy - he needed the red beret to match his car and ring. Truly a giant among men. Randy will be an outstanding, somewhat overdressed, officer. We II miss his (fatherly friendly) advice. E-1 dammit! Sunday School Teaching 4: DAF3 2: Big Brothers 3, 2: BSU 1. BRADLEY THOMAS GERICKE Q-1 Qeneseo, Illinois Captain What can you say about the man who has every- thing: a beautiful girl, fancy cameras, and de- signer briefs? To the Greeks, Qerk was our " Great Hope. " With famous l idwestem endur- ance, the CO went to bat for the fellas during the week, but escaped in true 2% style each week- end to visit his one-woman harem. We take pride in calling him warrior and friend. JOHN STEVEN GERSCH Q-2 West Salem, Wisconsin Lieutenant Girth overlooked the minus signs " of life, al- ways sniffing out the best in academics, women, and woolen fabrics. Though he was a squid at heart, dreaming of the day he would hear " All ahead full Mr. Gersch, " he supported Army and showed it, yelling out " " What about football? " Most importantly. Girth, a man of more than measure, supported his friends and never hesi- tated to give or authorize anything. Shi Patrol 1; Arabic Club 4. 2: Ski Club 4. 3: Fhi Kappa Phi 4, 3. Graduates 497 AMTMONY CRAIG GILB 11-2 Esko, Minnesota Captain Tony came to us from the frozen wasteland of Minnesota as an eskimo. " Pooh Bear " main- tained that important positive attitude, and al- ways shared it when times got tough. Even though a member of the elite 2% club. Pooh en- dured those weekend trips in search of exotic women. All this combined with his " never say die " tenacity will guarantee Tony success in the Army and beyond. Cycling 4, 3; Honor Committee 4. 3. MICHAEL JOHN GILLETTE H 5 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant Skitty was known to all as a lover of the classics- leather, wheels, and hard rock. Hot one to be pressured by others norms, " Skull " set his own standards... and almost couldn ' t give blood. As a dedicated oarsman, Mike would test the wat- ers for his team. A true friend, " Q " was always around whether you needed to talk or rock. Long and Hard, Army! Cadet Band 1; Tactics Club 1, 2: Crew 3. 4. CHRISTINA MARIE GIRARD A-4 Marshall, Texas Lieutenant " The best kept secret of West Point. " You would have been surprised to know what Chris was re- ally like. Under that petite frame and " sober " personality was an adventurous and fascinating person. Having the most costly parking ticket of 88, Chris soon learned how enjoyable her room could be. But she proved to everyone that deter- mination and vuill power can take one far. Good luck Chris, you made it! SCUSA 2. 1: hop Committee 4, 3. 2, 1; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1: TAO 2, 1: Equestrian Team 2: French Club 1,2,3. KIMBERLY SUE GLASSFORD C-1 Flora, Illinois Lieutenant Those of us who really " know " Kimbie love her because she is two parts Flora farmgirl and one part Stripe. Originally the girl with the teds wanted to be a dirty nasty leg, but we cured her of that using peppermints and peaches. Kimbie wont ever be a morning person but she II al- ways be a constant dependable round toothed friend. Team handball 3; Spanish Club 2. PETE CLARKE GLOVER, JR. 1-2 Kingwood, Texas Lieutenant Self-sacrificing service... this most accurately describes Pete, fiven amidst his many engineer- ing design projects, he made the time to serve others. Petes administrative skill and ability to accomplish the task at hand coupled with his concern for others shows that he knows his calling. " Seek first His kingdom and His righ- teous... " Matthew 6:33 navigators 4. 3, 2, 1: Crew Team 2. 1. SIMON RUPERT GOERGER H-4 Horace, North Dakota Captain Academics never came easy for Simon, but he seemed to have a flare for making friends. He could always be found with a smile on his face and usually with a paint brush in his hand. Si- mon is proof that ICBM sites are not the only thing in l orth Dakota vuith any military value. " Qo Hogs! " Rabble Rousers 3,4; Rally Committee 3,4: Ring Crest Committee 1.2,3,4: TAO 1,2,3,4: Knights of Columbus 1,2,3. 498 Graduates JOHN CORHELIUS GOETZ, II A 2 Cumberland, Wisconsin Sergeant Jack, although not an academic stud, was a model cadet. He was also a model friend. When- ever you needed someone to help you out, you could always depend on Jack, lie was the type of person that if you had to go into combat, you would want beside you. We are going to miss you. huthead. GO TELL THE SPARTAMS! 150 lb. Football 1- Indoor Track 1; Ski Club 1, 2, 3; ASCE 4. TROY MICHAEL GOLDHAMMER B-2 Pierre, Soutin Dai ota Captain Troy Qoldhammer, or should I say the " Ladies Man. is a proud member of the Brew Crew. Al- though he wanted to claim Southern California as his home. South Dakota farmland was home. He was a loyal friend to all who knew him. His outstanding leadership abilities, as demon- strated by being chosen best squad leader in CBT, will serve him well as an officer. Pistol Team 2, 1: Hunting and Fishing Club 4. 3, 2, 1: Sunday School Teacher 2, 1: SAME 4 3. JOSE MARIA GOMEZ MATA C-2 Santo Domingo, Dominican-Republic Lieutenant Who would have believed that this Latin lover extraordinaire, this scourge of Ike Hall who made the likes of Ricky Ricardo and Ricardo Montabain quake in fear and frustration when they saw him coming - who would have be- lieved that this was really the kind-hearted and true-blue friend we all knew and loved as Qo-Qo? How would YOU like to be the Eirst Lady of the Dominican Republic? " Spanish Club 4. 3. 2. 1: French Club 2. I: Baptist Stu- dent Union 2, 1: Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2. 1: I CAREN ANNE GOODE F-1 Richmond, Virginia Sergeant Caren has the unique distinction of being able to watch much more television than she does homework and still do well in academics. Its amazing that after 4 years at the Academy. Car- en is still a virgin-area-walker. The system defi- nitely isnt perfect. Caren does have a good taste in cars as seen by her sporty black Mustang QT. Happy driving Caren. Fencing Team 4. 3. 2, 1: hop Bands 3, 2, 1: French Club 4, 3, 2. KENNETH JAMES GOODLOW E-2 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant Ken Q.U.T. Qoodlow comes to us from Texas, where everything is big, and has let his perform- ance on the football field speak for itself. The Juice Department was his second love here at The Point. Unfortunately, it constantly got him. Rooming with " the worm ' for 3 semesters has kept him straight; however, he will bite the dust after graduation (2% club). Football 1. 2. 3, 4. JERI LEE GORDON 1-3 Michigan Bluff, California Captain A " jack-of-alltrades, Jen touched those who she knew in a special way. She managed to stay involved in activities and in social circles with- out sacrificing her company or her friends. Jer- i-e s glow and warmth, brought from her native California, could change the dreary grey of a winter day. To quote " The Big Chill, " she was one of the " happy people. " FCA 3, 2. 1; Ring and Crest Committee 3. 2, 1; Slum and 0;-an 4- Bugle notes 2, 1; The Right Guide 1. Graduates 499 i SANJU DARYL GOSWAMI H-4 Dublin, Georgia Lieutenant " Sanj ■ has been a hard worker. He has spent nu- merous hours on juice projects whether it be in Bartlett Hall of Fiirtie. Often times Sanju stuns women with his good looks and charm-not! San- ju will always leave us with fond memories. MICHAEL JOSEPH GOULD 1-1 Waltham, Massaciiusetts Lieutenant Mike came to West Pint from Waltham knowing exactly what he wanted, or at least what he wanted to avoid. His art of utilizing speech got him through various situations and relation- ships. Always one to be sweet with the ladies, Mike ' s position with them changed quite often. Mike will be missed by the " Rack " , the Sosh Dept., the hockey rink, Julie, and most espe- cially the Good Dudes. Hockey 4,3,2,1,- SCUSA 1: CFRC 3,2.1. GREG ALLEN GRABER 11-4 Rochelie, Illinois Lieutenant " Qrubs " has come a long way from that bowl haircut of plebe year to the quasi-Bruce Willis hair style. It is amazing he is still here since he has been threatening to quit since day one. Qrubs wows the girls with lines like " ' " " and " ah, hi. When Qrubs isn t sulking, which isn ' t often, he roots for that ever popular Badger team. All in all, Qrubs is a true friend. SHAWN PATRICK GRANGER C-2 Corning, New York Lieutenant Shawn entered West Point s hallowed halls after a great year of partying at Va Tech. Applying the same collegiate philosophy he soon found him- self closing in on the two century mark and he called it quits. He resorted to a leisurely life of becoming engaged to " the wife " in Cornwall and preparing for medical school. Hopefully, four more years of college lifestyle will finally settle him down into an outstanding Army career. Tactics Club 3. 2, 1: ACS 4, 3, 2, 1; Mountaineering Club 4, 3: Rabble Rousers 4: Sand- hurst 2; SHARON LYNN GRASLEY H-5 Fenton, Michigan Lieutenant Sharon, often known as Grazer or Grasley Wom- an by those who love her, is a woman striving to complete the race worth running. .follounng Christ. The calmness and peace which surrounds her, hid her sinister ploys to make a birthday more special, or in a unique way - en- courage someone during a rough time. Her mot- to in life exemplifies her lifestyle: " Run the Race to win " Heb. 12:1,2. navigators 2, 3. 4: Flying Club 2: Cadet Chapel Choir 1: BSU 1. GREGORY HOWARD GRAVES H-2 Amarillo, Texas Captain Greg, an accomplished bass, was one of the few Hounds that managed to keep his cum above 3.0 almost effortlessly. In the worst of times, we could always turn to Greg for some positive in- put. He never was one to become too excited about anything except meetings in the sinks -■ " Rock Hard " Greg. A special thanks to Greg for his inspirational faith! " Be Courageous. " Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 (President); ADDIC 4, 3, 2; French Club 3: Glee Club 2: navigators 2. 500 Graduates DELVAKIA GRAY A-2 Hemingway, South Carolina Lieutenant To say " Del is laidback is an understatement. He proved to be smooth and easygoing, yet in control of all situations. After conquering every- thing from academics to intramurals, what re- mained but the " Real World ? Thus, equipped with the 300Z, Del roamed from riYC to DC. Though the East Coast was entertaining, he II never lose sight of where it s at-the South. GO TELL THE SPARTAPiS! Protestant Choir 1. Gospel Choir 2, 3, 4; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 2, 5, 4: Do- mestic Affairs Forum 4. KEVin JOHN GRAY A-2 Milford, Connecticut Lieutenant Although Kevin liked to sleep (a lot), he never let this interfere with his other good habits such as going out and having a few with his buddies, escaping binding relationships while entering into others, being totally wild at one moment and domestic the ne. t, totally conquering the crashing waves on Florida beaches, and just generally being a great friend. GO TELL THE SPARTAnS! ADDIC Council 3, 4. JOHM WELCH GREEN E-4 Chattanooga, Tennessee Lieutenant One of the proud few, John can claim that he knows every crack in the pavement in Central Area. Always a man for a laugh, he can be sure not many women are laughing. " Have you seen John Green? John is a competitior who will al- ways be one of the best at what he does. The Ele- phants will miss his outgoing personality and tremendous athletic skills. BSU 1, 2, 3, 4: Class Commit- tee 1. 2, 3, 4: Finance Forum 3, 4: Sailing Team 1, 2. 3: Parachute Team 1. JOHN ELLIOT GRIFFIS A 4 Madison, Connecticut Lieutenant Qriff will always be remembered for his Mad Dog antics and his economic wizardry. Often sought after for assistance when a difficult prob- lem set was due, Qriff was sure to provide valu- able assistance to his classmates when he wasn t in the rack. Griff pursued good times with the same vigor that he showed in his studies. His carefree attitude and his Mad Dog enthusi- asm will serve him well in his future endeavors. Finance Forum 2. 1. RAYMOND EDWIN GRIFFITHS H 2 Utica, New York Captain Griff entered West Point with an open inind and a deep desire to excel... Oh, B.S. Qriff showed up at H-2 with the intention of having fun and that he did. Whether chasing quarterbacks on the field or ballerinas off the field, he always had a grin from ear to ear. Although he may lose his hairline, we II never lose his enduring friendship and good humor. Football 4, 3, 2. 1: FCA 4. ADAM RAY GRIJALBA Q-3 Silver City, New Mexico Sergeant Adam is a true man among men and a true be- liever that if the system doesn ' t work for you, don t use the system. On many occasions Adam trusted both his God and his friends and they only dealt him wrong twice. One thing is true about Adam, he could always be trusted. 365 means more than a year. Graduates 501 CHRISTIAM BERNARD GRINSELL D-3 Eureka, California Lieutenant The Qiz is back and he ' s fighting mad, or so it would appear to those misfortunate enough to run into him on the Heat s Boxing Team. After a tough bout with prohibition night, Chris laid off alcohol and directed his attention to his fian- ce. Even when verbally abusing injustices, Chris is a good friend always. Uncle Sam will see Qiz flying high with Mrs. Qiz. ADDIC Counsel 3, 2, 1 Club 3. 2: Glee KARL GEORGE GRIZIO C-4 Fairburn, Georgia Lieutenant Karl was living proof that even smart people could be fun to party with. " Cruise " saw opportu- nity in every situation and was the type of person to exercise his options without sacrificing quali- ty. Embedded in his personality was a loyalty to his friends and a sense of obligation to doing what was right. Karl will have little trouble forg- ing a path to success. Nountaineering Club 2: Scout- master s Council 4. 3. WILLIAM ARTHUR GROTZ, 111 A 2 Baltimore, Maryland Lieutenant Bill was known to his company mates as " Yoda. " He put a strong effort into everything he did and always looked for an opportunity for some " good training. " Yoda s vertical stress curve helped him get the job done always. His team- mates on the lacrosse team nicknamed him the " Tumor ' for his aggressive style of play. Bill s in- tense approach will be an asset for the Qreen Machine. He was a good friend to all. QO TELL THE SPARTAnSI Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 4. MICHAEL JOHN GRUBER B-2 Federal Way, Washington Lieutenant What can be said about " Qrampa ? He s the only guy I know who sat on diet tables, ran and worked out everyday, occasionally smoked and could still gain weight in a heartbeat. But there s more to Mike. He had this wonderful philosophy on life that everything would take care of itself in the end; so why worry " ? And it all did. Thanks for the memories dude. 150 lb. Football 3: Crew Team 2; Glee Club 1, 2: Catholic Choir 2; Scoutmaster ' s Coun- cil 3, 4. STUART JEFFERSON GUBLER Q 2 San Juan, Puerto Rico Sergeant After the nightmare of cow year, with its back to back all-nighters and design projects, Stu saw the light and shifted from mechanical engineer- ing to geography (MSE mind you). Still a diehard engineer, this Puerto Rican madman spent a good portion of firstie year driving, washing, or fixing that white Monte Carlo of his. He has been the best of friends and we will miss him. Football 150 1: Rugby 2, I.- Spanish Club 2, 1; Scuba Club 3. 2. ATHENA CHIONG GUY E-2 Fremont, Michigan Captain Athena had various reasons to attend West Point. However, it appears to her classmates that these reasons have changed over the years. She tries to excell in various aspects of cadet life: academics, athletics and fine arts. Mot only has she earned her stars and stripes but she has had the opportunity to earn people s re- spect in her intensity and achievements. CPRC 1. 2, 3; TAG 1, 2. 3: Chi- nese Club 2, 3. 4: Cadet Cha- pel Choir 1. 2, 3, 4: Hop Com- mittee 1.2. 3. 4. tl 502 Graduates DYLAN JEDEDIAM HAAS A-1 Eaton, Ohio Captain from his grim expressions and animated, sometimes caustic reactions to critical events and controversial control of the TAC, one might have thought Dylan was a different man from years past. Under West Point s new gambling rules, Dylan took many calculated risks for the company to lead the way in First Reg. Kiss the Queen of Battle, not the Queen of Admissions! CHRISTOPHER KEITH GUYON B-5 Exton, Pennsylvania Captain Kip - a friend, an athlete and a scholar. Mis labo- rious study habits, coupled with his inhuman athletic workouts kept him extremely busy. Yet, having found the correct compromise between work and play. Kip achieved academic and physical excellence, while at the same time granting his friends a lifetime of enjoyable mem- ories. Success at bonheur dans lavenir. Lacrosse 4. 3.- Orienteering J. 2: Finance Forum 2; Civil Engi- neering Club 3. 2. GREGORY JAMES HAACK F-5 Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenant Greg was one of the few cadets to go through plebe year without an acne attack " . He s prob- ably the most level headed person in the Corps. Just ask anyone. His drive towards perfection is unmeasurable. He is duty conscious however, he is also perceptive enough to do the right " thing which is not always what the book says. Greg will make an excellent officer and leader. The Army will appreciate the " levelheadedness " that he will bring with him. Class Committee 1.2,3,4. THOMAS JAMES HADEL B 3 East riorwich. Mew Yori Captain Tom s ability to work with people and his baby face will prove helpful in the future. Finding Tommy in his room was unique because if he wasn t playing Regimental (Executive GfTicer, then he was probably at the stadium butting heads. Tom was a good guy to all and a very close friend to a few of us lucky ones. Football 4. 3, 2. 1. JOEL DAVIS HAGY C-4 Huron, Ohio Captain Whether avoiding terrorists in Mice, cursing at Friar Drop Zone, rolling the lawn at Bear Mt., or praying through road trips, Joel was the quintes- sential bachelor on the move. Mo one ever loved drill, Mr. Visa, or sleeping with shoes on more than Joel. He gained many spokes as a cadet, but will forfeit Road Warrior status with a case of Cold Duck someti me soon. Honor Committee 2. 1: CFAF 4, 3: Chinese Club 3: SCUBA 3.- Regimental Honor Repre- sentative 1. JOHN EDWARD HALEY Q-3 Kettering, Ohio Captain Halien just had that way about him. He was brash and bold, yet had the walk of a true aristo- crat. John will be remembered for his straight forward approach to problems and cadet life. As a result of S M (Stacieand " Nartha " ) we almost saw the Haliens demise, yet the " Iron Warrior " finally regained his composure. He will always be remembered for his brilliance which flew in the face of logical reason. Tactics Club 1. Graduates 503 DAWri PATRICE MALL C-1 Venice, Florida Lieutenant Academics may not be a strength for Dawn but it sure was a weakness. However, when she and her other half got together, adventures began. From tanning on Pebble Beach and dancing at Ike to escaping to Canada, on short weekends, the fun was endless, how about those frogmen? Well, J.T. and Q.M. kept her drool factor high and were not-TYPICAL. Swimming 2, 1: Frencti Club 4, 3; Spanish Club 3: German Club 3. ELIZABETH MELLE HALFORD C-2 St. Louis, Missouri Lieutenant Lizard could stretch any five minute story into an hour of fun. A serious shopper, she made use of her Porsche and FCA ' s to stake out every mall in the Hudson Valley. She pushed " The Lemon " to its limit, and in academics she never let up. Considerate, caring, and always ready to help, Liz will be remembered as a true and constant friend. Cadet Chapel Choir 4; Span- ish Club 4, 3. 2: rrench Club 4. 3: German Club 1: CPRC 4, 3. 2. 1: Judo 3; JAMES WILLIAM HALL H-2 riasinotah, Wisconsin Lieutenant Jimi fared well in the art of beverage consump- tion. His flair for regs manipulation kept excite- ment in the lives of those around him. This flair earned him the prestige of being the only ' 88 century man in H-2. Always good for a corny joke, Jimi was a bright spot in the drudgery of cadet life. He n be remembered always. JO LEVERN HALL H-3 Silver Spring, Maryland Lieutenant Jo " Vern, " the girl from D.C., could always be counted on for help on the computer, talks and counselling, or even a dance lesson. Her moves on the dance floor were just as " fresh " as her basketball moves. fLveryone knew when " Cult Jam " was around because of the beat of the " Qo- Qo music. Jo s work and hard determination got her through her four years here and will cer- tainly provide her success in the Army and in life. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 1, 2, 3, 4: Cadet Gospel Choir 1, 2. 3, 4: Cadet Band 3. 4. THOMAS KEITH HALLETT C 4 Escanaba, Michigan Captain He s writer, director, actor, and singer extraordi- naire. His talents have graced the stages of Lake Frederick, Camp Buckner, and Ike Hall in each class production, not to mention his rendition of the riafl Anthem. But to those of us who know him best, he will be remembered for his reign as computer football champ, for the fact that he s seen the inside of women ' s locker rooms all over the country, and for his famous last words, " The Comm holds all the cards. " Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1( President ); TAG 4,3,2,1; TEC 3,2,1: Glee Club 3,2. b JOHM HALLER, JR. El Qalway, New York Lieutenant John, quiet and mild mannered to those who didn t know him, always managed to keep things in perspective. Johns achievements can best be attributed to his sense of priorities, in that finding him in the library or at his desk studying was an infrequent encounter. Unlike most cadets, John never believed in suppres- sing his thoughts and opinions about any given situation. El- dammit! Sunday School Teacher 1; Do- mestic Affairs Forum 2. 504 Graduates I LinWOOD QUENTIN HAM, JR B-1 Bowie, Maryland Lieutenant Mo person could ever ask for a truer friend to singoffkey with but Lin wood always did his best. Known for many things, " Charlie 210 " and " Mr WKDT, " was someone who always made life at the Point a little bit more humorous. Linwoods philosophy on life is simple-good friends, good booze, and women who don t know how to re- fuse... Linwood is destined for success in what- ever he chooses in life, but only after he learns to clean his room. WKDT 4, 3. 2. 1; Catholic Choir 4. 3, 2. 1. DAVID MARK MAMILTOPI II Holliston, Massachusetts Lieutenant " SugarBear ■ was one of those individuals which no company could do without. He had a sympa- thetic ear along with the heart of a lion. David s outgoing personality along with his adventur- ous nature made him a great guy. but a better friend. Mis determination to get the most out of life and his Faith will ultimately make him a suc- cess in whatever he does. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 1: Glee Club 2, 3, 4: rCA 1, 2. KARLTOn MAMILTOM B-5 Chicago, Illinois Lieutenant Me sprinted in from the South-Side of Chicago, letting everyone know about the finer qualities of urban living, while undergoing culture shock. The Sugar-Bear s idea of fun is running 80 or more miles per week, 52 weeks a year, under conditions ranging from blizzard cold to desert heat. With Qod on Karl s side, no taskivill be too great, with the e, ception of finding enough roadways on which to run and enough people to tell how wonderful running truly is. , Church of Christ 4, 3, 2: CPHC ' -» - " 4, 3. PAUL RICHARD HAMILTOM D-2 Darlington, Maryland Lieutenant This good ol Mawaiian country boy loves the simple things in life: skydiving into stadiums, camping trips, Arlene, friends, always helping classmates, and dip. A Russian lover. Rich talks to everyone in Slavic, including BP s. " Bet you guys are having fun! " Rich mastered the com- mon sense approach to leadership and will be a great Infantry officer. Who needs the Stamp of Approval " anyway? PiS P Hp « - : ' 1 B K ,_.,. j HL ' K; ' -v ' ih. ' M i B. .t fl H il ' ' ' v¥ SS£ ' ' v - ' iC B B I ROBERT EDWARD HAMILTON F 3 Charleston, South Carolina Lieutenant Bob has lived all over the world, but he s a true son of the south. You won t find second place " in his vocabulary. Me s a tremendous competi- tor both on the athletic field or at a keg party. Always outspoken and ready with a joke. Bob can always be counted on to lighten a heav sit- uation or to help with a problem. He s an uncon- ditional friend. Football Team 1: Ski Instruc- tor 2, 3, 4. DAVID ALLEN HAMM HI San Jose, California Lieutenant Dave " The Hammer ' Hamm will always be re- membered by the Hawg Team as the Biggest Sham. One of three STRAC Boys, Dave did his best to live down the name. Many e, cursions to Smith College, Army-Mavy weekends, 20 minute workouts. Jungle School, weekends at the Cape, all somehow complicated by the Super- nova, were highlights of his cadet career. See ya at the Beach! Marathon Team 4, 3, 2, 1. Graduates 505 Xi MICHAEL WAYNE HAMM D-2 Sterling, Virginia Captain The Hammster has come a long way since his early days in the Habitiail. Mike s four years of phone defilade, all-nighters, and gallons of cof- fee finally paid offfirstie year. There is no doubt that we will one day find Boner back in " Oods Country " guarding his money and muttering those fabled words Til never drink again. " Thanks for being our friend. Good luck Duke. Spanish Club 2; Militaiy Affairs Club 3. 4; Finance Forum 4. MORGAM PATRICK HANLON E-4 Auburn, Massachusetts Captain This " strawberry-blond " gymnast will best be re- membered for his humor, quick wit, and inabili- ty to hold on to the " right " girl. Morg was the Ju- lie McCoy for the fellas, never letting us down when it came to planning a good time. Deep down, Morg had a sympathetic ear and was a friend you could count on. His ambition is going to take him places. Gymnastics (Capt) 1, 2, 3, 4: dcF3, 4. ROBERT JOHN HANNAH 1-2 Belle Fourche, South Dakota Lieutenant Many moons have come and gone since I last set eyes on Mad Bob. Yet even now, merely see- ing Mad Bob ' s name in print vividly calls to mind the same image ofthe insane soldier that I know and love. Many more moons will come and go, but there won t be many more like Mad Bob. Football I; Scoutmasters Council 2. 3. 4: CPRC 2. 3. 4: Finance Forum 3; CPRC 3. [ton. HE mm CHRISTOPHER HENRY HANNON E-2 Fairburn, Georgia Captain Born in Virginia but rooted in Georgia, Chris still maintains his devotion to the Georgia Tech Yel- low Jackets. Beginning his upperclass career as a starman, Chris soon realized the error in his ways and joined the rest of us peons as a " scar- man. " Me spent his afternoons in awe ofthe Hud- son River odor as a member of the Crew Team but has always taken mor pride in his explots on the Buckner Obstacle Course. Creiv 4, 3, 2: Mechanical Engi- neering Club 4, 3, 2; Hop Committee 4, 3. 2, 1: Military Affairs Club 4, 3; 506 Graduates LANCE DONALD HANSEN B-1 Luck, Wisconsin Sergeant Whether flexing biceps or brain. Turtle always ended up on probation. But with his 42nd St. Gucci, he proved he was no longer a deficient- in-lifc homeboy from Out-of-Luck. Who else could Beat riavy in a bathtub? Lance battled 5- digit debt, telephone poles, and Mewburghs ra- bid dogs keeping his modesty intact. We love you Lance. Go Scrum. Wrestling 4, 3. ERIK WILLIAM HANSON Q-4 Fallbrook, California Lieutenant " t:-Bob " hails from the great state of California and is quick to let you know this. A natural ath- lete, he left the Army wide receiver corps to dominate the intramural basketball scene. Sol- diering comes easy to this Danish Bred, as he breezed to the regimental Sandhurst champion- ship and through SERE School. When not walk- ing the area, he is certain to be found in any wat- eringhole telling stories of past gloi-y days. Football 4, 3: Sandhurst 2, Airborne 2,- SeieUSAFA I.- Spanish Club 4, 3.2. 1. 1; " listracksi ' " nuciij farers ar tad 10 beg, ' Dial loot kti Nar in a pi ™eia(iic, 11 KIRK WILLIAM MAMSOri D-1 rallbrook, California Lieutenant Bob s hind sight was always 20 20. He should have gone to Stanlotd, he should have played basketball, and he should not have majored in Econ. He was so laid bacK that he often forgot to come back for TAI ' S. His basketball record would have made Bobby Knight proud. Kirk s soap opera and harem will surely continue past his cadet days. rootball 2. 1: CFRC 3. GLENM DAVID HARRINGTON Q-2 Oreiand, Pennsylvania Lieutenant A great friend from day 1, ' Harringbone s " easy- going manner, carefree attitude, and unselfish personality were always " just what the doctor or- dered for those long West Point days. Regard- less of the distractions, Qlenn was always able to keep his mind on his ultimate goal: the end- less pursuit of the perfect female. Id wish him luck, but he s ne er been the kind of guy that needs it. ocr 2. 1. BENJAMIN MATTHEW HARRIS A-2 Seville, Ohio Lieutenant Ben has the unique ability to take a dull situa- tion and bring it to life. Dart guns, water fights, and the all-important weekend binges are as much a part of Ben as the serious side of him. It is not hard to close your eyes and see Ben ten years from now sipping Tequilla, swaying in a hammock, and scoping on all of the girls in Cali- fornia. And you know he 11 be having fun, as al- ways. GO TELL THE SPARTAMS! Shi Instructor 1: Photo Club 3: SCUSA I: Dialectic Society 1. 2. 3. 4. lasN ROBERT DAVID HARRIS E 3 Cleveland, Ohio Captain This track stud converted to a rugby stud is even tempered and vei persistant. Always looking for fun, a characteristic Sunday consists of black wayfarers and sore legs. Firstie year for Harry had to be good: battalion commander, a new Tac that looks like his twin, and, after only three tries finally obtaining the girl of his dreams. Overall, Harry s been a friend who is always there in a pinch. Track (Indoor) 2, 1: Track 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 1; Rugby 4, J, 2. KEVIN SCOTT HARRIS Q-1 Lansing, Michigan Lieutenant You said you saw what? An infantryman with a stethoscope? Why that sjust Scotty, Q-ls resi- dent workaholic. In his relentless drive for e.xcel- lence, Scott went from goat to the stars. On his way though, he always found time to help a friend in need. As he ties the knot, we wish him well in all of his future endeavors. Cycling 1- SCUBA Club 3. ! TERRENCE VAUGHN HARSHFIELD C-2 South Lyon, Michigan Captain " T " is perhaps the most that all of us wanted to be. He was the hardest man in net on the soccer field and one of the best of us off. His trips to Michigan State are classic and his ability with the marshmallow reknowned. no better a man could be found among us, and he will never be forgotten. Stay Gold, Bud! Soccer 4, 3. 2. 1,- Graduates .507 " IT- NICHOLAS JOSEPH HART 1-2 Morristo Am, riew Jersey Lieutenant Hailing from the great state of Dew Jersey, nicK will always be remembered for his impeccable barracks " fashion and exacting standards in the use of the Queen s English. His home in nearby Morristown served as a haven for way- ward cadets, provided they were willing to be subject to his dry wit and listen to his selection ofmaximumR B music, nick was a friend to all. SCUSA 3; Baseball 1; CPRC 4,3,2. STEVEM DEREK HART E-4 LaFayette, Georgia Lieutenant with the swirl of his pipes and the swirl of his kilt, Steve was always ready to earn his dinner at a tailgate and to give a tune to those who wanted to hear and even to those who didn t. The aspir- ing engineer was never one to let an argument go unchallenged or to fail to champion the honor of his beloved South. Pipes and Drums 2. 3, 4; Medi- eval Affairs Club 2: TAG 4. JOHN PAUL HARTKE A-4 Waukegan, Illinois Lieutenant John blew into West Point via the Windy City and M.S. ROTC (Bobby?). Lately, he has been seen cruising in his Grand Prix after a long, hard day down at the range. Studying wasn ' t a big prob- lem for John-he rarely did any. Always there to help out classmates in trouble (demos?), John will always be one of the Apache dude-dawgs. Finance Forum 1: Survival Games Club 2, 1: RiOe 4, 3, 1. 2, frtal I WILLIAM FRAMCIS JOSEPH HASPER E-1 Deer Park, Mew York Lieutenant Bill, from Long Island, was never a stellar aca- demian, though he always managed to scrap his way out of STAP. Billy Boy will be remembered for his romantics, his high ranking in DPE, and doing anything for his friends. Bill made some mistakes, and got even worse breaks, but never has the Army received greater potential. E-1 Dammit! CPRC Area Rep 4, 3, 2: Span- ish Club 2: Catholic Represen- tative 4. DAVID PAUL HATHAWAY E-3 Flagstaff, Arizona Sergeant On any athletic field you can find " Big Dave " ruining someone s day. When off the field, you II find him making someone s day. Big and gentle, Dave ' s making friends (especially with the la- dies) with a bashful smile and a twinkle in his eye. Dave is destined for distinction in life. Mis intellectual ability, physical prowness and ami- able personality give him the ultimate combina- tion for success. Football Team 1; Rugby Team 2, 3. 4. JACQUELYM ANN HAUG Q-3 Albuquerque, New Nexico Captain To know Jackie is to love her. She is, without a doubt, the best thing since sliced bread. The Phers will miss her and anyone that knew Jack- ie well can only hope to run across similar paths in t he future or envy those that do. If there were more people like Jackie around. West Point might not be so bad. Well, maybe that s stret- ching it. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1: Swim- ming Co-Captain 4; Domestic Affairs Forum 2. 1 came to Iwhun thai he has td. ' Outli Wore he Siftef ijxtcliu Chinese IliilingSo I 508 Graduates PEGGY AnriE HAYES D-4 Brecksville, Ohio Lieutenant Peggy earned the name " Hoo-Yah during plebe year for her gung-ho attitude. Her enthusiasm and hard work were a constant inspiration to us. She proved to be lady of true grace when she endured the wit of a Sandhurst General after asking a simple question. A friend to the end. we II never question her loyalty to the everlas- ting Dukes--Qo! Marathon Team 4.3: Track 1. PHILIP JAMES HAYES HI St. Louis, Missouri Lieutenant Phil was a true member of the tiawg Team. Be it a road-trip to Ft. Lauderdale, South Padre Is- land, or Mexico in search of that fatal hook-up, orjust another wild and naked party with the lo- cal talent. " Pear " could always be counted on to throw himself into the fray. Phil will be best re- membered, though, as an Invaluable friend who could be counted on for anything. 150 lb rootball 1: Marathon 4; Spanish Club 4. 5.2.1. MICHAEL TODD HAWN C 2 Ferguson, Iowa Lieutenant Whether it be sucking weight or pulling an all- nighter. Michael T never failed to charm us with his unique brand of lowan humor. His small town attitude and his good naturedness made him a welcome addition to the Circus. His bouts with the German department rivaled his bouts in the boxing ring. He will be remembered by all as a true friend. Football 150» 4, 1; HAROLD MARTIN HAYS E-2 Decatur, Illinois Lieutenant " 1 came to West Point, " Otto says, " to blend in. " Two hundred hours later. Otto Hays has found that he has not blended in but has been blender- ed. " Ouch, " he mutters. But always, and even before he knew it, he was a Vad Flat to the core. Fine Arts Forum 1: Fencing 1; Speech and Debate Team 2; Chinese Club 2, 3, 4 ; Creative Writing Seminar 4; hop Band Club 4: CHARLES EDWARD HAYWOOD, JR E-3 Stone Mountain, Georgia Captain " Ranger Ed " came to us with an infantry thirst, a gorgeous sister, a 1000 ROTC stories. Ed " jum- ped " to the top of our class, grabbing the Eagles only stars, while never forgetting his love for the infantry. Ed s command voice and stories made him always fun to be around. Good luck Ed. We hope you see stars again! Baptist Student Union 4. 3, 2, ]; Rugby Team 4. 3: Tactics Club 3, ' 2, 1. MICHAEL WAYNE HAZELWOOD D-1 Little Rock, Alaska Sergeant Known as " The Mut, " Mike transfered his own lit- tle piece of Arkansas to the Hudson. His south- ern drawl was only as strong as his respect for our hallowed code of honor. On weekends, Mike could always be seen cruising in his Mustang with his gidfriend. Mike had an aura about him that influenced us all. Public Relations Council 4, 3: Investment Club 3. Graduates 509 " IT TODD JEFFREY HECKER Q-1 Marion, Ohio Lieutenant Todd is truly a person who knows how to over- come adversity. Throughout his cadet career, he has had to put up with the rigors of Army foot- ball, MSE courses, girlfriends and obnoxious roommates. And he still manages to keep smil- ing! His spirit, creativity, and determination to succeed have been an inspiration to all of us. Good luck roomie, give em Heck! rootball 2. 1. JEFFERY JAMES HEER El Omaha, riebraska Lieutenant Jeff, a mild mannered man from the Cornhusker state, has always managed to charm the hearts of those around him. His quick wit and striking smile left a lasting impression on anyone he ever met. Since it all came easy to Jeff, he could always be found helping out his friends. He is a good friend who will be remembered and mis- sed by all of us. E-1 DamnitI Rugby 1: Domestic Affairs Fo- rum 2, 5: Catholic Cfioir 1: Spanish Club 2, 5. CLARK HAYDEN MEIDELBAUGH 1-2 College Station, Texas Lieutenant Heidel was always hardworking, persistent, and caring in all that he did. Whether on the soccer field or in the classroom, Clark always made his presence known. Heidel is not only the main man, but the " King of Sting " or " The Master. ' This is a mystery. Look out for Clark because hell always be there when you need someone the most. Soccer 3. 2: Rugby I: Scout- master s Council 4, 3, 2, 1: Society of Physics Students 4. 3; Mountaineering Club 2. 1. CHRISTiriE JO HELD F 3 riew Berlin, Wisconsin Lieutenant Chris was always willing to listen to a problem and knew just what to say to make you feel bet- ter about yourself. An avid competitor, Chris pushed herself to the limits in cycling and run- ning. When she wasn t working out or sleeping she was filling someone s life with sunshine. If there s anyone who will find that treasure at the end of the rainbow, it s Chris! Cycling Team 2. 3, 4; Orien- teering Team 1, 2: Marathon Team 4; Glee Club 2.3,4. CAROL AMN HELLER C-1 Rye, riew York Lieutenant Late night " vocabulary " sessions coupled with 0530 swim practices never daunted C.A.s out- look on life. Academics, well letsjust say CA cov- ered the spectrum. Really, sleeping during a TEE? Socially, what was a weekend without the Big Guy and the brewdogs. Carol Ann s zest for life has made West Point a brighter place for all of those who have had the pleasure of knowing her. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1 (Captain). DARIEN PETER HELMLINGER B-2 Tacoma, Washington Captain Pete never let anything get him down, despite the fact he came from the West Coast, became friends with the wrong people, joined the wrong clubs, purchased an uncooperative Corvair, and developed a terminal addiction to IMTV. He fought back by growing a new appendage, mov- ing into a room with a couch, and surfing the roulette wheel of life. Cadet Band 4, 3, 2: Olee Club 3: Scoutmasters Council 4, 3, 2. 1: WKDT 3, 2: Phi Kappa Phi 4, 3,- CPRC 2: ASME 4, 3. 510 Graduates JEREMIAH SHIELDS HEriEGHAM 1-3 Princeton, Piew Jersey Sergeant This hard nosed ISQT will always be remem- bered for inspiring us to c;rab-em and go for it! " Jerryba breathed new life into our mundane company while maintaining a slot in the Chip- pendale dance stall-earning him legendary sta- tus. A friend to all (except the Math and Chemis- try Depts), we II miss the laughs, teasing and pranks we ve come to expect of him. Drive on Jerryba! Scoutmasters Council 4. 3. 2, , 1. GEORGE ERIC HELMS D-1 Bay Port, Michigan Captain Helmsy took and left his home in the thumb and brought with him his Bronco, bow and word book. If itcouldn t befi.xed his spunky spirit kept him working till he took and fixed it. His love for the outdoors kept him stalking deer and riding his bike as well as guaranteeing him a spot in the Infantry. Hunting and Fishing Club 3, 2, 1: Flying Club 3: Engineering Club 4. 3. TODD FREDERICK HELT F 4 Marion, Indiana Lieutenant Todd, the Librarian, " definitely left his mark on West Point, especially during the greatest sum- mer of his life at Camp Buckner. His recovery was rapid, though, and he established his lead- ership during cow year. Todd s great personality and sense of action will surely prove to be im- portant assets in the Army, which will gain an outstanding officer and leader in this homeboy from Indiana. Cadet Band 4, 3. 2. 1: Sand- hurst 3. 2: CPRC 4. 3. CHARLES THOMAS HENSLEY C-1 Wiikes-Barre, Pennsylvania Captain Chuck was never at a loss for words. Just ask any plebe that was counseled by him. He was a true philosopher -always asking questions that nobody really cared what the answers were. All kidding aside, whether it will be in a bar or on the battlefield Chuck will be the most loyal of friends and he will surely be a great asset to the Queen of Battle. Cross CountO ' 1; Indoor Track 1; Outdoor Track 1. MICHAEL GARY HENLEY Q-3 Biscoe, Morth Carolina Captain IMike was a cadet in the true sense. Since beast, he displayed the finest quality of a cadet: he was never caught. Unfortunately a three year record was broken when he was put on the area card as a firstie. I ike is always dependable and hu- morous, Don t feel bad, at least yours is still on its wheels. ' German Club 2: White Water Canoe Club 2: Crew 4, 3. MICHAEL WAYNE HENRY B-2 Sterling, Colorado Captain Michael came to us from the Prep School. He was the old man for us, calm, cool, reserved. He survived plebe year with his relaxed attitude. Quietly plodding along, Michael strove for ex- cellence and was always ready to lend an ear or a helping hand. Firstie year, Michael took over the Rabble Rousers. In spite of all pressures and hardships, Michael kept smiling. Cadet Catholic Chapel Choir 1. 2, 3. 4: Rabble Rousers 1. 2, 3. 4: Military Affairs Club 1. 2, 3, 4: Squash Team 1. Graduates .511 JEFFREY HEMSLEY F-4 Loveland, Ohio Captain Jeff somehow survived a wild childhood and two years of the good life to arrive at West Point in one piece. Hens quickly discovered that life on the Hudson can get lonely and spent many long nights on the phone with those " closest " to him, determined to prevent this plight. His determi- nation is surpassed only by talents which will undoubtedly make him a fine officer. 1501b Football 4. 3. 2. 1; CFRC 4, 3, 2. CURTIS JAMES MERRICK, III D 2 St. Louis, Missouri Lieutenant Curt came to West Point seeking true love. He didn ' t find it cleaning up after Qino and Jimmy. We loved his rocket from the high dive and his backstroke in the Dragons only brigade cham- pionships, but his true love was the all-nighter design project. Mandatory lights-out broke his heart, and he can now be seen chasing a new love with his AT T card . Catholic Folk Group 4, 3; Con- temporary Affairs Seminar 3; Finance Forum 2. 4: Scout- masters Council 3, 2, 1: Swim Team 2,1. TIMOTHY ROY MESS H-4 Spring Grove, Pennsylvania Captain Timmy came into this world wearing f aydet Gray as a staunch reminder that this man is truly a Gray Hog. hever one to say die, Timmy charged up the ranks to wear the six stripes of a Regimental Commander he so justly de- served. Sheer determination, undying loyalty to duty, and the incessant urge to be a Beer-Drin- kin -Man will launch this fellow into the throes of success. " Go Hogs! " CPRC 2.3.4: Finance Forum 2. ALAN WAYNE MESTER F-3 Mobile, Alabama Lieutenant " Ace " came to West Point straight from Mobile, Alabama, the " Heart of Dixie. " He brought with him a love for Auburn football, a strong desire to succeed, and a curious ability to be a Dean s List student without studying. Always the life of a party. Ace will be long remember for his week- end antics, but those who knew him best will re- member him as a true friend. LISA MARIE MEVERI C-4 Scottsdale, Arizona Lieutenant Lisa, the master of the social scene, could min- gle like no one else. Everyone seemed to know her, even though she never could remember anyone s name. Possessing the largest ward- robe in the corps. Cult Jam had her Visa maxed and the Chinese restaurant s number memo- rized. Juice was her nemesis, but she gained success as a jet cork engineer. This thin-blood- ed desert dweller wore longjohns from October to April. Catholic Chapel Choir 4: Class Committee 4, 3; Crew Team 2. JOMN JOSEPH MIATT HI Bishop, California Lieutenant Darrel was just a quiet wrestler from the west when he got here, but he soon made his mark when he got ranked nationally and brought fame to HI. Most important though, is the fact that Darrel was a great friend and that he was always there when you needed him. He and Leigh will go a long way together. Good Luck in the Army. Wrestling 4(captain). 3. 2, 1. 512 Graduates TIMOTHY PATRICK HIEBERT E 4 Tampa, Florida Captain Squirl, our little furry friend, brought the ele- ment of class and professionalism to us. We tried to decline his gift, but he insisted. Tims great sense of humor, and quick mind went to- wards practical jokes that were hilarious. His constant bull and legends about patrols bright- ened everyone. With his logical mind, magnetic personality and fearlessness, Tim is sure to be on top. A great friend! 1501b rootball 1: Catholic Sunday School Teachers 1. 2. 3, 4; Chinese Club 2, 3, 4; German Club 3: DAT 2, 3. JAMES MICHAEL HILL, JR. Q 5 Stilwell, Kansas Lieutenant A true oricnteerer, Mike also listed party animal as his achievements. Unfortunately he had a habit of going to sleep early. Since his marriage cow year, Mike has concentrated on being a good ol boy. A good time was had by all. " Orienteering Team 4. 3, 2: WKDT 4. MARK CHRISTOPHER HILL 11 Peabody, Massachusetts Lieutenant On or off the ice, The Heat Miser " always played for keeps. Whether brutalizing the enemies of Army Hockey or visiting the one person who could cool him down, Mark took it to the hilt. never one to let regulations or academics get in the way of a good time, Mark knew h ow to rock the house. How, after four years, the chains are finally removed. Rock on Mark, and don t let the worms eat into your brain. Varsity Corps Squad hockey 1. 2, 3. 4. SIDNEY ROYE DEBURGH HINDS, II r-2 riorwalk, Connecticut Captain From the start everyone knew The Sac was spe- cial. He came from Morwalk, Connecticut (Home of Stew Leonards) with his lacrosse stick and su- per heroes. He was a friend to all and was always there when you needed him. His endeavors in the study room Cow year earned him FCSO. We re still wondering where s the black trim for your grey truck? GO ZOO! Lacrosse 2. 1: ADDIC 4, 3. 2; ACS 1: Catholic Choir 1: CPRC 4,3. ALLAN WARREN HINKLE B 2 Clallam Bay, Washington Sergeant Raised in a rugged logging community and hav- ing prior militaiy experience, Al donned the ca- det grey a learnt young man. Yet West Point had more in store for Hinks: Cow Juice and wom- en. With his " you gotta want it " attitude, Hinks overcame all obstacles. His outgoing, tru- stworthy, and levelheaded traits made Hinks an outstanding cadet and a steadfast friend through thick and thin. Mountaineering Club 3: Class Committee 4. 3, 2, 1. RICHARD CARROLL HINMAN B-1 Alexandria, Virginia Lieutenant " A well-read armadillo with a Rebel flag " ' -is a colorful metaphor which describes Rich. A true genius in his own way, he could relate to any conversation. He led the competition for the number of weekends a firstie could leave West Point. Even though he often displayed a flaring temper. Rich proved himself to be a tremendous friend and a future officer with limitless poten- tial. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1: Mili- tary Affairs 4. 3, 2, 1: Tactics Club 4, 2, 1: International Af- fairs 3, 2, 1: Spanish Club 3 2 Graduates 513 T CLIFFORD ALEXANDER HODGE B 4 Detroit, Michigan Captain Hadji, known to some of his friends as " Thie Sheik " was the epitome of " Joe Cool " cadet. There was no other Plebe who could ping across the area and make it look like he was moonwal- king. Yet through all of the years we knew his strackness was only a facade and that he could party with the best of the " Buffs. " Cliff this one is for you. BSU 1, 2: CAS 1, 2. 3: Russian Club 2, 3; Oospel Choir 2, 3: Matii Forum 2, 3: Finance Fo- rum 4. GREGORY WILLIAM HODGE 11-2 Farnam, Piebraska Lieutenant never at West Point has there been a more mani- acal Nebraska football fan than " Spooge. " A nat- ural athlete, Greg ' s cadet life rotated around the playing field, tie excelled at all sports, even Ike Hunting. But, alas, he never mastered car dodg- ing. He scheduled everything, especially aca- demics, around his daily weightlifting and crew practice. Although obsessed with orderliness, we all loved Greg - who couldn ' t? GO HUSKERSI 150 lb. Football 1; Crew Team 4, 3. JODI LYMN HODGE Q-5 Clarence, new York Sergeant Jodi had a rare quality found in very few cadets. Even in the midst of that sea of grey, she distinct- ly stood out. Her blonde hair shone like a bea- con. To find the Phers, just look for Jodi. Known for her exploits on the soccer field, this seeming- ly innocent lady often struck fear into her oppo- nents. Dependable and honest, that was our Jodi. Women ' s Soccer 4, 3. 2. 1 0 " is O ' lilK ' ' " «li(£lll ' lf KEITH DENniS HOHMAN A-1 Fostoria, Ohio Lieutenant One of the Ohio Axemen, f eith was always at the center of activity. A real leader in the compa- ny, on the " Fields of friendly strife " and in the Sandhurst combat zone, Keith always main- tained character and poise. We wish him well and know he will be successful in the Army and beyond. Hop Committtee 4. 3. 2, 1; Volleyball 4. 3, 2, 1. MICHAEL RODGERS HOLLAND F-4 Theodore, Alabama Lieutenant Michael rolled into West Point from Alabama just like the Crimson Tide. In fact, he continued to roll for four years, f nowing there was more to education than just academics, Michael sought a well rounded experience. He immedi- ately gained the respect and friendship of all, butespecially of the Frogs. A vital part of F-4, Mi- chael will always be remembered for his hard work and dedication. He is truly a great friend. Class Ring and Crest Commit- tee 4, 3. 2, 1: Racquetball Team 3, 2: Finance Forum 4: Domestic Affairs Forum. DEAN HARRY HOMMER El Renton, Washington Lieutenant Dean, or H Cubed, as he is more affectionately known, came a long way. After a rough Reorgy week as head mail carrier, he developed into a fine scholar, athlete, and a true friend. Concur- rently, he perfected the knack to juggle the books, his checkbooks, and girlfriends. Dean possesses the hard charging qualities of an E-1 Viking and is bound to do well as a leader. Cycling Team 2,1; Cadet Scoutmaster Council 4. Entcipiis imsmk taceand ofllieCom trougti at Oospel C(i( toporan , fcCluU r 514 Graduates ' »as cl ' ARTHUR CLIFTOn HOOD, III 11-2 Durham, Morth Carolina Lieutenant Artie is all southern boy. F.veo ' thing about him shows his southern upbringing. He is a laid back, friendly individual with a love for the great outdoors and the study of histoi-y, especially the Civil War. He has found many a friend among us and we have found a true friend in him. Hopeful- ly someday he will fulfill his never ending desire to live out hisdays below that Mason-Dixon line. Hunting and Fishing 4, 3 (Vice President). PAUL MATTHEW HOOGENBOOM C-4 riew Haven, Indiana Lieutenant Paul came to us from what he terms " Gods Country " and fulfilling his Midwestern diet of com nuts and ice tea became difficult at our eastern highland home. He became known as the primary Russian Ambassador to Cold Springs 2nd semester Plebe year. He was also the " original " C4 heavyweight wrestler, but gave this up for a career as the primary patroller be- tween WOOPS and Buckner. Ma zdrovie, Pavel! German Club 4, 3: Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Mountaineer- ing Club 3. m ROBERT SAMUEL HOOKMESS, JR B-3 Augusta, Georgia Lieutenant From 10,000 feet Hook can land on a dime. As with his friendships, this perfectionist would have it no other way. He would do anything for his buddies, sacrificing all and expecting noth- ing in return. His unconventional approach to cadet life has spurred laughs along with respect. And it is this respect that will make Bob success- ful in anything he will do in the future. Sport Parachute 4, 3, 2, 1. DEMNIS CECIL HOPKinS E-2 Enterprise, Alabama Captain " " Hop " is living proof to all that the clothes really do make the man. Whether it was his stylish at- tire that earned him his chance at Battalion Commander or the braces that became his trademark we II never know, but he got the chance and used it well. He may have been out of the Company first semester, but he ' s a dog through and through. GO DOGS! Gospel Choir 1. 2, 3. 4: Con- temporar} ' Affairs Seminar 1, 2, 3, 4: French Club 2, 3: Au- I dio Club 3, 4. V ..__ 9 ( J Hiui iil . ' i.T iiM, r.-itjfjx yfrrm ■K88g .M KIRK EDWARD HOTELLING E-4 Carey, Ohio Captain This tall, optomistic fella from Ohio set the pace for everything he ' s done at West Point. His infiu- ence on others in all areas-athletics, leader- ship, fashion-will leave his mark on the Corps and E4 long after he has departed. Truly, " " Kirkster " is one of those rare individuals whose dedication to and care for others makes him stand out as the best of friends. Marathon Team 1. 2, 3, 4: OCF 3, 4: CPHC 3. 4: RiHe Team 1. COLIM EUGENE HOTNIT A-3 Bronx, New York Lieutenant From the days of Ping don t swing, " to being the head " Mongolian " , Colin has been good natu- red. Adventures have highlighted his stay on the Hudson, be they with a role playing game or searching for the " Minja " in n C. Mow chief of comic book operations in the company, we will all remember him as a friend. Graduates 51. ' ERIC JOHPi HOWARD E-2 Orlando, Florida Lieutenant To the amazement of all, Eric ' s body manged to make it througii four years as starting catcher on the varsity baseball team. The Cheeze was never one to mince words with the opposition but was always there for his friends. While the Puff did much to change his image, the Cheeze stayed a rebel to the end. Baseball 1. 2, 5, 4. RONMIE WAYNE HOWELL 1-5 Clinton, Mississippi Lieutenant Ronnie has charged hard at an Aero degree while all the time keeping one of his three wheels off the ground. Better known as the Mad Hatter, his exploits have spanned two conti- nents, the pond, and the yearlings overhead. The same Ron that chased bears in the wilds of Jersey cannot fail to inspire his men to perform great feats of soldiership and honor. Cadet Band 2, 1: Moutaineer- ing Club 4, 3. 2: AlAA AhS 4: BSU 4, 3, 2, 1; ASME 4, 3. MICHAEL CHRISTOPHER HOYNES A-4 Yorktown Mts., Hew York Lieutenant After a shaky start with 600-1 Mike learned how to take safe vacations. " But Hector, the game is in Michienot Q-lot. " Mike was able to stay on top of the books and excel on the Lax field while al- ways finding time to visit Y-town. The Lax team will miss his " quick stick " . Lacrosse 4. 3, 2, 1. i»ei ' A-1 MARK GEORGE HRECZUCK Blackstpne, Massachusetts Lieutenant If nicknames are ever representative of ambi- tions, then Mark had plenty to include being ev- erything from a rucksack to a Ranger. While he realized the latter. Ranger is still working on transforming himself into his TA-50. [iven though Ranger ne ver received proper numerical recognition for his academic endeavors, we all knew he was the greatest intellect West Point had seen since Patton. Orienteering Team 4, 3,2, 1. 516 Graduates ERAMZ JOSE HUBER D-2 Houston, Texas Lieutenant Franz, a native of Guatemala, Germany, and Houston, Texas, and a deadly shot with a pistol, was a potent multi-national force. He spoke three languages fluently-German, Spanish and Cadet Slang. He also plans to take a crash course in Swedish. Franz will be best remem- bered for his numerous all-nighters, his hand- shake, and his coolness under pressure. " Vayan los Dragones, senor Tatesl " Pistol Team 4, 3, 2, 1; Hying Club 4, 1; German Club 4, 3, 2: Spanish Club 4, 3, 2. LEONARD SCOTT HUFF A-2 Mazzard, Kentucky Lieutenant For Skoot, who came to us after two years at VMI, nothing came easy -n othing, that is, except making friends. Whether it was pulling out a de- sign or sharing some homemade brew with the boys, Skoot did it with a manner and style that is certain to bring success. If hard work pays great dividends in life, Skoot will never have a worry in the world. GO TELL THE SPARTAPIS! ASME 2, 3, 4; Hunting and risiiing 1: Finance Forum 3. ROBERT LELAPiD MUFFAKER 13 Morenci, Michigan Lieutenant A fighting soldier from the sky, Bobby " Moon- Unit, " M-man Huflfaker isa man whojumpsand lives. Tough is the word for fluff, tic survived TtlE most horrendous plebe year, Ranger school, burning in at terminal velocity, and pa- trols in the " M-mobile. " As an officer he cannot fail to inspire regard for himself from all who he leads or follows. Parachute Team 4. 3. 2, 1: Mountaineering Club 2. 1. DEAN GREGORY HUGHES Q 1 Wayne, Pennsylvania Lieutenant VMIs loss became West Pointsgain. With a pen- cil behind his ear and dollar signs in his eyes, Dino thrived on the principles of free enterprise as he continued his quest for the perfect wom- an, mail in his box, and his first million. Dean is a true and long-term friend who proves that nice guys and mavericks don t always finish last. Class Committee 4, 3. 2, I: H- nance Forum 4. EDWARD THOMAS HUGHES E-2 Media, Pennsylvania Sergeant Ed came to the Dogs from Media, PA to put the " E " back in WEST POIMT and the D " back in TED. It took him only a year to dojust that; how- ever, his close friends soon corrupted the ted- like study habits that drew him to the company study room each night. Whether taking us to his beachhouse on the Jersey Shore or just stop- ping by to cheer us up, Ed will be remembered as the best of friends. flying Club 2; Class Commit- tee 2. 1: Society of American Military Engineers J I SCOTT ALLEN HUNT B-3 Manchester, Michigan Lieutenant What??!! Did you say that Scott " Hunter " Hunt is graduating this year? What are we going to do without him? Lets just hope that TAG doesn ' t fall apart without their " King of the Air. " Can t say that the Juice Department will miss him (so we won t). But he will definitly be missed by Tonga, Mata Hari, Skinny, Hoser and a few others. We love you, Scott. TAG 2, 1: Flying Club 3. 2: Fi- nance Forum 2: Medieval Studies 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. IAN PERCY HUNTER F-1 Columbia, Maryland Lieutenant Uncle Ian, the l aster of progressive vinyl, has the ears of many with his " Irrefusable funky Def Jams. " The ladies and the clubs love him " and " his gold card. He can master anything, " even " skiing and scuba. He is always seen with the likes of Ralph, Qiorgio, and Hugo. The sloth is the most sought after man in Ft. Lauderdale and the greatest of friends. Soccer 1: French Club 4, 3, 2: WKDT 4. 3, 2; Scuba 3. 2: CAS 4, 3, 2, 1. CHRISTOPHER RALPH HUPP C 3 Monclova, Ohio Lieutenant CO. I want to see you and Cadet Hupp at oeOOhrs. Tuesday moming. Insure that Cadet Hupp has his H-Report with him. TAC Hupp, C. Failing to comply with general instructions, or- ders, or regulations through neglect, laxness, or Ignorance, resulting in a serious violation of these directions, i.e. Escorting female civilian in barracks area (Rewritten). 25 Jan ' 88 Fencing Team 4, 3. 2: Qerman Club 1; Medieval Studies Group 3. 2, 1: Militar} Affairs Club 3. 2. 1. Graduates .= l , CRAIG ALAN HURLEY Q-2 riew York City, New York Lieutenant From R-Day to Graduation, from the sunny beaches of Spain, to being arrested in Rio, " Murls " i ept us laughing. Always the class clown, this led-headed Mew Yorker is the best friend we could ever have. The name " HURLEY! " echoed through West Point since July 2, 1984 and still echoes today. Those of us who had the privilege of being his friend will be forever in his debt. French Club 2. 1: SCUBA Club 4; Ski Club 4. 3. PAUL JOSEPH HURLEY, JR 1-1 Belmont, Massachusetts Sergeant flurls, a true Bostonian if there ever was one, was known in the i-rock for his never ending abil- ity to endure anything the Point attempted to throw at hini. When he wasn t knocking heads on the fields of friendly strife. Hurls could be found pumping iron or copying solutions from the poop rooms. Always dedicated and a true friend, we are certainly fortunate that he is on our side. Qod Bless. Baseball 1. WAYNE JOHN HUTT A-4 Des Moines, Iowa Captain John Hutt, Huttster or Huttdawg are all names of this Iowa son. He ' s a great friend who s reli- able, witty, and dedicated but knows how to en- joy life: beer, basketball, and T.V. Sharon and the Hawkeyes are his two loves, but not particu- larly in that order. Whatever his job, John will never fail his duty or his friends. AMCU 4. 3. 2; Russian Club 3, 2. josEr . I niifliio. ittsliiiii inltdiip JO Isle 1 mifo OlHJ; INKU HWANG M-3 Mill Creek, Washington Lieutenant Ku-man, the Master, Doc: Inku comes out on top. Whether it be his ability at the books, his karate skill, or his unbending loyalty to friends, Inku never settles for less than his best. He took on the Academy without ever looking back, without ever losing faith in himself or his friends. He won his honors and our respect the old fash- ioned way-he earned them. ACS 1, 2, 3. 4: Karate Team 1. 2. PATRICK JOSEPH HYNDS E 4 Quincy, Massachusetts Sergeant Pat, " The Opaque Warrior " came to us from the wrong side of Boston, according to him at least. Pat s baby face concealed his high degree of skill in the martial arts. Casper ' s eventual na- tional championships was relatively easy com- pared to the battles fought with his roomates over his mighty practice sessions. We will all miss our favorite First Sergeant. Karate Team 1, 2. 3. 4; Rus- sian Club 2, 3, 4: Hifle Team 1. JOHN JOSEPH lANNITELLO, JR D-3 Appleton, Wisconsin Lieutenant J.J -the perfect Juice Major. We often confused the wires on his desk for his massive body. He became one with his computer after the loss of his stars and his girlfriend. He left the world of stardom to weasel his way into the Glee Club. But his true love remained for his Lord, Jesus Christ. 0 ee Club 3, 4. WLTER foitOrc ««ali»; Ajllenjes taniupi . 518 Graduates JOSE FRANCISCO IBARRA E 2 Washington, D.C. Lieutenant Jose believes Tieversay impossible, never quit, never give up but never say never. Born in Liv- raniento, Brazil, and raised in Uruguay HOSE-B sees himself as a very lucky Uruguayan who ended up dressed in gray. Qo design projects, go late nights, go get-overs, and QO DOQS!! Thank you mom! ASM£. Ponuguese 4.3.2,1; . ' KSME. Spanish 3,2,1; Tactics Club 4,3; SCUSA 2. WARNER ALBERTO IRIZARRY, JR. A-4 Cabo Rojo, Puerto Rico Lieutenant Warner, the wild Puerto Rican, never failed to amaze people. His artistic skills and great ideas won many posters for the Apaches. His caring personality and his unique accent attracted many. He was certainly the cadet with the " Right Stuff. " Taking a class picture underwater or squeezing one toothpaste into another-Warner was the man with the ideas. Good luck Waaaaar- ner and where s my truck???!!! Rally Committee 3. 2. 1: Scuba Club 2. 1; Spanish Club 4, 3. JAMES TIMOTHY ISACCO Q 1 Greenville, Pennsylvania Lieutenant starting out on the 150 s football team as a plebe, Zoccs quickly outgrew his contemporar- ies. Sidelined with a knee injury, he recuperated by walking down to Ike, pounding the beers, and picking up women. Tim s boisterous, playful manner and rousing spirit often got him into mischief, but it also livened up company func- tions, athletic events, and parties with the fellas. 150 lb. rootball 2. 1; Portu- guese Club 3. 2. " « zai WALTER EUGENE ISLER F-3 Port Orchard, Washington Lieutenant The " squatch ■ came to us from the great state of Washington. Mild mannered and a friend to all, Walt was truly sincere in everything he did. From putting up with the K-man to living with the world ' s greatest hockey player, Walt has met the challenges of this institution and displayed his christian values in the process. Be happy and l lount up! SCUSA 3; OCT 3, 4. COLIN HIROKI ITAGAKI A-4 Honolulu, Hawaii Lieutenant Living in Hawaii his whole life, Colin quickly adapted and excelled at the fast-paced environ- ment of West Point. His room was always crowd- ed with friends seeking his endless supply of knowledge and macadamia nuts. But his room- mates were the fortunate ones who got to exper- iment with the Hawaiian cuisine that he would always get from home. Hang loose Colin and good luck. CPRC 3. 2. 1; SAME 1; BSU 4. 3; Chinese Club 3. 2. 1; MEC 2. 1; Finance Forum 3. 2, 1. BARRY GERARD IVES A-3 Pensacola, Flonda Lieutenant Barry s claim to fame and glory came from his work on the Scoutmaster s Council and, espe- cially for the Speech team, which was the source of a wealth of friendships, and some exceptional experience at jabbering his jaw in public. His great ambition is to die a Cav officer. Qo Cav! Speech Debate 1.2.3.4: French 1,2.3; Scoutmaster ' s Council 1.2.3.4. Graduates .519 LAWREriCE MATTHEW IWADSKI F-2 Vandergrift, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Larr ' hails from a steel town bringing with him great athletic ability, a penchant for Budweiser, and parents who would eventually adopt the zoo. Coke classics and singing about Ski s ex- girlfriends at Iwanski tailgates fueled us for three years. Ski plans to continue his tough summer training program at Ranger school. After gradu- ation Ski hopes to meet a Zooster s sister, you know...Brenda. GO ZOO LAR! Baseball 1; Catholic Choir 1. ARCHIE JACKSON, III El Cambria Heights, riew York Lieutenant Archie Jackson was known for his quiet disposi- tion and his occasional wise cracks. Although he spent most of his time in the chemistry lab, in the barracks cracking the books or racking in uniform. Arch was always there to listen and would bend over backwards to help, which once got him a gross lack of judgement " and hours. Will Mr. Barker be missed? Hell Yeah! Hop committee 1, 2. 3, 4: Ca- det Gospel Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club 1. 2; CAS 1, 2. 3; ACS 1, 2: Cadet Silent Drill Team 3. GREGORY ALAN JACKSON r-3 Chattanooga, Tennessee Lieutenant Greg is proud of his traditional southern heri- tage. Known for his historical knowledge, Greg was better to go see about a history problem than your professor. His artistic ability is bewil- dering and rivals a professionals. Greg s great sense of humor and ability to make us all laugh made him a great friend to everyone around him. German Club 3; Military Affairs Club 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 1. JOHN STEPHEN JANOWSKI 1-4 Belleville, New Jersey Lieutenant Intense is the word for J.J. Lacrosse or leave, studying or SLEDS, John gives 100%. Knee re- covery to Captain of the Lacrosse team - who else but J.J. could come back from CTLT with the AAM? Balancing this intensity is J.J. s sense of humor and sincere, open approach towards people. We l-Beamershavedifficulty seeing any- thing capable of preventing John from excelling in the " real " army. Lacrosse 4. 3, 2, 1. DAVIS JEAN-LOUIS B-4 Union, New Jersey Captain Davis took over company command at Christ- mas and brought us to graduation. When every- thing started to get crazy he was always a cal- ming influence. Whether protecting us from the TAC or protecting us from someone really big in a bar, it was always Davis to the rescue. It seemed as if only the Donger and Jennifer had any control over him. Go Buffs! Track Team 1, 2: CAS 1, 2. 3. 4. RAYMOND MATTHEW JEFFERSON, III M-3 Quilderland, New York Sergeant Ray is a man who excelled in the basics of cadet life: women, food, and rack. Ray made many vis- its to {Montreal -the " city of love " -when he wanted to party. Me was a very dedicated individ- ual who accepted nothing less than perfection. Mis hard work showed through his participation in intramural boxing, wrestling, and karate. The Academy will miss this friendly and fun guy. Karate Team 1, 2. 3: Arabic Club 2, 3, 4: Behavioral Sci- ence Club 2, 3, 4: Sigma Delta Psi 3. 4. 520 Graduates MARK ERIC JETFRIS A3 Madison, Piew York Captain Jaffs is the most deligcnt student that I have ever met. He discovered one of West Point s best kept secrets in the Q CS Department. He is well known for his inside connections with Mr. B., Mr. Pickle, and Mr. Spanky. He eagerly awaits the chance to meet up with them in Hawaii, and pro- vide them with appropriate discipline. Spanish Club, 3,2; Qerman Club. 3.2. GREGORY MICHAEL JEnKIMS C 4 Youngstown, Ohio Lieutenant Although quiet at times, Cireg could always be heard when things needed to be done. While others sought the bare minimums for success Qreg strove to reset the standards. Coupled with his desire to excel was a wide smile and sense of humor that could pick a person upon a down day. A true friend, Qreg will find success down any path he travels. Cross Country 4; Indoor Trach. 4: Outdoor Trach 4: Marathon Team 3, 2. SEAPi MICHAEL JEPiKinS E-3 Ridgefieid, Connecticut Captain When Sean entered this world, he must have been wearing Dress Gray. We watched him de- velop from a fine young man full of hopes and dreams to a steely-eyed killer who achieved whatever he set his mind to. Sean s dedication on and off the football field was his trademark. Wejust hope that after the 2024 elections, Sean will have a few spots left on his cabinet for some of the Boys. Good night, Mr. President. rootball 150» 4, 3, 2, J.- Sigma Delta Psi 4, 3: Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, ]; Usher and Alcolyte 4, 3. 2. MARILOU ALISON JILBERT D 3 West Point, new York Lieutenant Coming from West Point would be tough on any- one, but Marilou accepted the situation with cheerfulness like the stalwart red-headed troop- er she is. Her bright smile often lightened the halls of D3. Stie made lonely cadets welcome at her home, curing many cases of homesickness. After graduation, Marilou will be adding a spar- kle to sunny Hawaii. Cadet Band 1,2,3; Protestant Sunday School Teacher 1,2.3,4; Chapel Choir 1,2,3; rCA 1,2,3; Triathalon 2,3: Class Committee . CHARLES JOHnSOM, JR A-1 Toledo, Ohio Lieutenant Chuck is a very easy going person. Well liked by most of his classmates, he tries to be a complete cadet. Academically, CJ studied enough to get his branch and still have fun on the weekends. Athletically, Chuck gave his all and his knee to the intramural foott)all team. Militarily, CJ is a leader, enough said. Socially, Chuck, along with his friends, have a good relationship with E ast Coast women. Chuck was cool. BSU 4; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1; Football 4, 3, 2; Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2. 1; Domestic Affairs Club 2. 1. LEWIS ALLEN JOHNSOM, JR M-2 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant Allen overcame every obstacle of the Academy with determination and a sense of humor. His ability to imitate people tumed many bad situa- tions into laughing matters, while his never quit philosophy allowed him to e.xcel at anything. Beside the big feet and his ability to find Mexican food even in Piew York, Al will be remembered not only as a best friend but also someone who will always be looked up to. German Club 2. 1; SCUSA 2. 1. -a T MICHAEL WILLIAM JOHPISON G-3 Fairfax, Virginia Lieutenant Mike is a great intellectual who knew better than to apply said talents toward academics. Me al- ways, however, gladly gave his time to help a fel- low Pher with classes. This " Scar " man did have two pursuits: molding friends to have a proper attitude about West Point and personally devel- oping that picbe with special needs, even on his extracurricular time. As friends go, Mike is the best. German Club 3. 2. 1: Scout masters Council 3, 2, 1. MITCHELL BRADLEY JOHnSOn M 2 Fairfax, Virginia Sergeant During his four-year tenure in H-2, Mitch made many contributions to the Academy and the company. Whether being named MVP and All- Conference or scoring winning goals against navy on the soccer field or filling the role of " Phi- losopher King, " Mitch was always ready with the advice to solve any problem. But Mitch could al- ways be counted on. Good luck to ya, buddy. Soccer 4, 3. 2, 1. ROMALD GLEN JOHNSON F-4 Wiggins, Colorado Captain R.J. brought to F-4 the strong desire to always give his best; from enforcing the fourth class sys- tem to pounding on the few weekends entitled to a nuclear Engineering major. His love of West Point was second only to his country and a hot cup of joe. He always let you know where you stood, and in his eyes the Corps has since 88! nSFS 4. 3. falls ' ' iaiki»» SCOTT ALLEN JOHNSON Fl-l Kingston, Washington Sergeant Scotty J s vast empire consists of everything from the Skexies to the nasties. But we won t only remember Scotty for his Super-nova or his Flamin Flat-Top. or " getting naked " at parties, instead, we II remember the Crown Hawg for all the good times that he shared with us. King and Crest Committee 4, 3. 2. 1. DARIN KEITH JONES fl-2 Charles City, Iowa Lieutenant DJ, known for his academic prowess, dedicated himself to sleeping as much as possible through his cadet career. He will dearly be re- membered by all as one of the most amiable ca- dets in the Corps. He always lended an ear to the personal problems of others and distin- guished himself as an excellent athlete who fi- nally found a home on the Rugby Team. Give Blood! Hugby 4, 3. 2, 1 MARK DAVID JONES A-3 Hilton, New York Lieutenant Hollywood has a reputation for Corvettes and fast women, though he cannot hold onto either very long. His dazzling smile, good looks, and dressing style contradict his rugged style of play on the Rugby field. Hollywood s friends know that he has a heart even larger than his ego and is a person that enriches lives of those who have the pleasure of meeting him. Rugby 1.2, 3,4 -Gospel Choir 2,3 Oettysb fjgeain School. « KOfltlieti Med in hi: tiled him tliajce tc )eai5aHl lit still lei Mir 2, ies. ' j,4 Graduates MARK DAVID JOFiES H-2 Tails Church, Virginia Lieutenant Mark vowed to make it thiough four years at West Point with iTiinimal effort. Ifhe wasii tat the Club, in the daytoom, or at the gym, Mark could usually be found running overand through peo- ple on the Rugby field. Aside fiom his nasty dis- position and temperament which earned him the name " Grandpa, " i arkwasand is a powerful leader and a loyal friend. Hugh) 4. 3. 2, 1 (Treasurer): Portuguese Club 4, 2. AMDREW JOSEPH JUKPiELIS 12 Bel Air, Maryland Captain Known to his friends as The Preacher, Chunk, or rielis, a better friend could not be found. Be- fore this went into print, he expressed concern about references to alcohol, drugs, se, , girl- friends, or anything that could be used against him in later years. His unique approach to cadet life -The Blues Mobile and his fashion design - made West Point more enjoyable for the rest of us. national Shi Patrol 4, 3. 2, 1; CPRC 4. 3. 2, 1: Mountaineer- ing Club 2. 1. MICHAEL EDWARD KAFFKA D-2 Utica, riew York Sergeant Mike affected all of us in a very BIG way! Mike lik- ed fables a lot, especially the one about the boy who drank so much it took him forever to walk it off. We II always remember him for his good hutTior, and willingness to help anyone out, any- time. What impressed us the most was Mikes sharp wit and uncanny agility. We re gonna miss him! Football Team 4. PAGE ANTHONY KARSTETER B-2 Gettysburg, Pennsylvania Sergeant Page came to us straight from his Catholic High School. His innocence and friendliness quickly won the hearts of his classmates. His spirit bub- bled in his speech and every move; nothing ex- cited him more than a good sword fight or a chance to lead the Corps in cheers. The four years at West Point have seen him mature, but he stil l retains his boyhood charm. ADDIC 2. 3, 4- Medieval Stud- ies 2, 3. 4: Militan, Affairs 1. 2. 3, 4: Rally Committee 3, 4: Sunday School Teacher 1, 2, 3. 4. RALPH LESTER KAUZLARICH Q 3 Grants Pass, Oregan Captain " The Kauz ' and effect of many things, this tire- less workaholic from the northwest doesn t know the meaning of failure. Some say he was CO because of a bet he won with the Comm on the golf course. We wouldn ' t put that past Ralph with his political keenness. All jokes aside, Ralph is a winner, as could be seen by Q-3 s re- cord. The Phers are going to miss his craziness. Ooir2, 1: Catholic Chapel Choir I: Class Committee 2. 1; SCUSA 3: Orienteering Team 3; Finance Forum 4: MARY KATHARINE KEARNY 12 Poughkeepsie, New York Lieutenant Kate entered Woo Poo U as a little lady with de- termination, and her perseverance has paid huge dividends. Managing to survive through late nights at the computer and math Al, her subtle humor and mischieveous grins bright- ened the lives other friends. Her abilities to cope and be straight forward will serve and reward her well in the future. Tennis 2, 1. Graduates 523 ■1 JOHN JOSEPH GERARD KEATiriG A-3 Katonah, new York Lieutenant Keats is well known for his Hobbit-like enjoy- ment of the finer things in life. One might often see his blue Bathrobe-clad form moving slowly from the rack or on his way to a fine meal. But the Keats also has an adventurous side. Fueled by Stout and perhaps armed with a golf club, Keating might be found in one of the resort ar- eas of the world, living a lifestyle akin to his role model, Raoul Duke, with his Samoan attorney George. BRIAN JEFFREY KEEN E-3 Satellite Beach, Florida Lieutenant Jeff came to West Point loving three things, Flor- ida, the Qators, and People. Always quick with the one liner, Jeff could always be found making someone laugh. A leadership god and legal buff, the old man always found time for the rack. We wish Jeff better luck with the females, and know that no matter where the dog ends up, he will be a great success. Rugby 2: Uowitzer 2, 1: Math forum 5. 2. MICHAEL JOHN KEITH D-3 Trinity, North Carolina Lieutenant Keithly s main job in the Delta Mouse Crew for fouryears was comic relief. With his daily antics, he provided many much needed laughs. Being easily entertained, Mike found a way to have fun doing anything. Maybe that s why he is proud to be a " grunt. " Though he claims he will not miss West Point, we all know that we will certainly miss this little guy. Russian 1, 2: Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 3; Tactics Club 1, 2: Finance Forum 3, 4. ERIC REED KELTNER Q-2 Carmel, Indiana Sergeant Affectionately known as " Shade and Ice " to his football teammates, Erics strong will to suc- ceed, coupled with integrity, made him a winner. Whether it was in the Qator s pool room or the cockpit of his Corvette, his priorities were to live life to its fullest. Eric tackled USMA s challenges as hard as he ever hit any free safety in Michie, and came out on top. Football 4. 3, 2, 1. ERIC CHARLES KELTZ D-4 Litleton, New Hampshire Lieutenant Arriving from Pfew Hampshire, " K-Man " quickly proclaimed us all Southerners. A dedicated run- ner, Eric always ran the superior race. From his stumble under the clock to the lush life in the " Penthouse, " he always kept charging. He stayed with the DMC until his vision " unfortu- nately grayed. Mis greatest moment was at Wa- terloo. Best of luck to an uphill Fighter. Qo Dukes! Judo 4, 3. 2. JAMES TODD KENNARD B-1 Athens, Ohio Lieutenant His well known love of West Point not withstan- ding, Todd nevertheless managed to do very well for himself. Astarman well known for his ex- ploits upon the battlefields of academic strife, he also came to be known in his later cadet years as an accomplished lady s man. We II nev- er forget this party animal sometimes called " spuds " and we wish him the best of luck in the future. navigators 3. 2: SCUSA 1. I 524 Graduates ANTMOriY STEVEN KETROn B-1 Pomfret, Maryland Lieutenant During his four years at West Point, Anthony showed a strong sense of duty and self disci- pline, tlis academic prowess made him well known by his instructors. By West Point s stan- dards, Anthony has developed into a leader of men. nevertheless we all know that Anthony never changed and in fact he has always been a leader of men. ROBERT HARGREAVES KEWLEY, JR. D-2 El Paso, Texas Captain Roberto, hailing from El Paso, DISTirHQUISHED himself early as a man with a mean golf swing. Rob will go down in history as the only cadet who ever slept his way to stars in math studies- - literally that is. Rob defied the Big Grey Grind by enjoying himself and taking life easy. Keep up those car payments, and never forget: Good Days Ahead! Oolf Team 4, 3, 2, 1; Class Committee 3. 2, 1. RICHARD THOMAS KIDWELL B 4 Fort Edward, New York Lieutenant There has never been or will be a cadet who has made God mad enough to rain OMLY on his pa- rade for four years. Whether he was doing his 600 situps a night or finding fault with the world. Rich was a true Buff character in every sense of the word, and the best friend a roommate could have. This one s for you Rich. Math Forum 2, 3. CARL JOHN KIELBASA 1-4 Seiden, New Yorl Lieutenant Carl was the lifeblood of 1-4. If anyone had a good story to relate, Carl was the man to talk to (and he wasn ' t too bad a painter either). We will remember Carl for his great sense of humor, big lips, and his ability to imitate us all. We all wish Carl good luck in the infantry. I-Beam and Proud. 150» Football 3. 2. 1: German Club 3: SCUBA Club 2. RICHARD KENT KILDOW, JR Bl Mill Valley, California Sergeant Kildog is destined for greatness. He has already proven to us many times over his social charm (with B at the Waterloo), sparkling intellect (like a walking Word Book), and grace in high society (as Sing Sing at St. Anton). We never would have made it without the Kildowisms of the philoso- pher-king. The little kildogs will always be wel- come in our Holmes. Go Scrum. JOHN MICHAEL KILGALLON M-4 East Meadow, New York Lieutenant Killer always did think that he got in to West Point after his SSM was mi.xed up with someone else s. However, he found his place among the Hogs. His laid-back, cool manner allowed him to make friends with anyone and to make the best of any situation. Killer had an aggressive side as well, proven by the fact that he was a starter on the Army Lax team for three years. GOOD LUCK KILLER. ' GO Hogs! " Varsity Lacrosse 1,2,3,4. Graduates 52.5 CHRISTIME MARIE KILLORAM B-3 Dresher, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Christine -• a true friend to all. Whether it be con- trolling the Army Women s Lacrosse team or CIC of the frequent Pocono trip sections, Chris had a way of making everyone feel good about themselves. She could solicit help for those ME364 designs with her Sunday School connec- tions. Best of luck in everything you do! Catholic Sunday School Teachers 4, 3; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2. 1. JEFFREY ALAN KIMES El Kaiispeli, Montana Lieutenant Kimer Dog, although he is a Ranger, is mild mannered prohibitionist. Occasionally deviat- ing from his studious ways, his grace and amia- bility led him to victory both on and off the fields of friendly strife. Hopefully, he will have better luck with choppers than with cars, but probably not. El-dammit, anyway. Tactics Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 4, 3: Class Com- mittee 4, 3, 2, 1; Medieval Studies Group 3; Ski Patrol 2. I DAVID YONG KIM Springfield, Virginia D-4 Captain The perfect plebe, Dave was on the road to suc- cess. It is unfortunate that 1987 was the year of the Dragon. Dave often wondered how the Ma- rine Corps would figure into his future, and got his answer yearling year. Magnum D. Y. is and always will be Hawaiian. Dave was the model ca- det, hard working, intelligent and most of all a true friend. Qo Dukes! Chinese Club 4, Kappa Phi 4, 3. 3, 2: Phi WON SOK KIM E-4 Morton Grove, Illinois Lieutenant While at West Point Won suffered from the classi- cal confrontation of mind versus body. On one hand he had the ability to be a true genius in juice and physics. On the other hand he could have been an All-American wrestler. What he did do is accomplish much in both areas due to lots of hard work and lots of ability. We will miss our skinniest elephant. Wrestling Team 1, 2, 3. 4. : STEVEN Snowns Isfliiarcd tolknow lit) ' , Don jtikyandf tlis 61st i couise. tl( tiack. ' lingli JIC Coi Jt ROBERT LEROY KING B-2 Carlisle, Iowa Sergeant Bob, also known as BB, came from the middle of nowhere in Iowa. Since he came from there, he wasn ' t too smart; he went Juice. Other than ghosting out to do designs or walk around the Area for fun on weekends, BB will be remem- bered for becoming a Century-man, STAP stud. Dean ' s List star all in one semester to go on to become a stellar REQT CSM. How? Who knows? But BB doesn ' t! 750 lb. rootball 4, 3; Moun taineering Club 4. SCOTT DAVID KING F-1 Asheville, North Carolina Lieutenant Scott s desire to help others was only surpassed by his desire to get through Thayer Gate on leave. Hubba-Bubba metamorphasized into the ' Hitman " on the basketball court as he made his presence felt through vicious picks on unknow- ing guards. Thank the Lord that he is truly a gen- tle giant. Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1: PC A 4, 3, 2. 1; ADDIC 4,3,2: Sunday School Teacher 3,2,1. ifilhihet ofapcaci tjnieinthf (roftopsi of|)a ()ies,Apy ■ if jou c lianger. Setei iora 526 Graduates STEVEN MICHEAEL KING El King City, California Lieutenant Known as KIMQ-ER, or the " Q " a " K " with a little T squared on the side. He s a generous person, best known to hand out " cash " at every opportu- nity. Don t be fooled though, touch his beef jerky and hell palm your face like a bowling ball. His first award will be the purple heart. ..Of course, never fear, he and his Vettage will " be back. " Bowling team 4, 3, 2, 1; AD- Die Counsel 3,2,1. ROBERT O CONMOR KIRKLAMD M-4 Colonie, Piew Yori Lieutenant Rob s enthusiasm in work and in play brought smiles to many faces and provided the needed encouragement he always looked to give. He sowed diligently into every endeavor and always reaped success (including the ' Big Pig Award ' ). His honesty and upfront approach to life were sure sources in which many invested. While the Hogs lose a dedicated friend, the Army gains a true " Leader of STEEL. " riying Club 2,3.4: Tactics Club 2 ' .3: CPRC 3.4: SCUSA 4. BOBBY JOE KIRKPATRICK C-3 Castle Rock, Washington Lieutenant Bobby K. came to West Point about as innocent as they come, but after 4 years on the East Coast, he left West Point not quite so innocent. Bobby was the best friend anyone could ask for- -he would always help you through thick or thin and was always able to put a smile on your face. Bobbys enemies were few-he was indeed someone to admire. Prom the wrestling mat to the battlefield, Bobby s courage and athletic ability will be a great asset to the Army. Wrestling Team 4. 3. 2. 1. (i .. K MATTHEW BRETT KIRT C 2 Westland, Michigan Lieutenant with the confidence of a lion and the cockiness of a peacock. Matt has brought us all a good time in the Circus. A true lover of fudge and hat- er of topsiders. Lefty could be found at the wil- dest of parties always looking out for his bud- dies. A pysch major. Matt was a great listener - - if you could drag him away from his Ford Ranger. Behavioral Sciences Club Seminar 4, 3, 2: RICHARD MICHAEL KIVI, JR. F-4 Montesano, Washington Lieutenant " f OMBAT " Rich is one of those motivated mili- tary individuals who will surely make a good offi- cer. A natural soldier, he is one ofthe rare breed, an aviator who enjoys running around in the woods a la infantiy style shooting people at sur- vival games. West Point produced a fine well- rounded officer in Rich, and he will do well in the Army. Suniial Games Club 4, 3, 2: Military Affairs Club 3, 2. JOHN EDWARD KLATT 1-2 Qlenview, Illinois Lieutenant John or JK always makes the best out of a situa- tion. Here at the Point, he accomplished this by doing everything he could. He acted in plays, ran on the Marathon Team, edited the POiriTER, and was a Rabble Rouser. To top all that, he even resigned from the Academy for a day. Idiosyncracies aside, JK s most memorable ac- complishment was being a great friend to all. Marathon Team 2: Pointer Magazine 3. 4 (Editor-in-Chief): Rabble Rousers 4. Graduates .527 GINA MARIE KLEIM 1-3 Springville, Mew York Captain When Qina left the small town of Springville, she brought her down-to-earth attitude to West Point. Whether wearing Texas duds, writing a " Sosh " paper in her sleep, or proving herself a true " Party " Bear after a full night of Testing, " Q " was always ready lo lend an ear or a smile. Her positive, can-do attitude and dedication will take Qina far. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1: SCUBA Club 3. 2. MICHAEL KEVIN KLEE H-3 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant " Buff " (as he was so affectionately known to his friends) will always be remembered as a fighter and a lover. Although in constant battle with the Dean, he could always be found hunched over his computer as he mastered the art of video warfare. Also, his sexy smile and good looks won him the hearts of many fair maidens. Above all, however, Mike will always be remembered as a true friend who was always willing to listen and to light up your day with a quick joke. 150 lb. rootball 1. 2: WKDT 1: SCUBA Club 3, 4; ACS 3. CHARLES HENRY KLINGE, JR. D-4 Crofton, Maryland Captain Chuck was a man after the sweeter things in life. never one to follow the rules, flank was always in the shades of gray. Being from the D. C. area, Charlie proved to be a true diplomat who was worshipped at his own altar. A CE major, he was always analyzing the stress of a design. Drive on Choka - Go Dukes! ASCE SAME 4,3: Finance Fo- rum 3,2. LORI JEAN KLINGER H-4 Pottstown, Pennsylvania Captain " Qrrr ' s " innate ability to maintain Deans List from the rack while lacking the coordination to print out a paper exemplifies her four year stay. tier love for academics was a well kept secret among her friends. Fluent in the pull-out, " Qrrr was the model student who brought humor to her classes. Her Pennsylvanian whine, whether heard on the parade field or on the softball field, will be missed. Women s Softball 1,2,3,4. CECILIA ANNE KNECHT H-4 Yonkers, New York Lieutenant Shy, meek, and timid; none of these words de- scribe Cecilia in the least. If you want to find her, just go to the nearest party and she 11 be in the spotlight sporting the newest fashions. The home football tailgates, nights in the city and lit- tle yellow Fiero all spark fond memories of this exuberant, giving person who is always a good friend. KEVIN PAUL KLUTZ A-2 Los Angeles, California Captain Led by God, Kevin came to West Point ready to conquerall obstacles -and conquerhedid. The Colonel, " as nicknamed by his fellow Spartans, tackled Ranger School, ironman competitions, and numerous physical tests while a cadet. In his free time, Kevin could be found running in the vicinity of Redoubt 4. Kevin dedicates his life to Jesus Christ. GO TELL THE SPARTAP1S! Sport Parachute Team 1, 2: navigators 2; Baptist Student Union 4. 528 Graduates JOSEPH PAUL KMIGHT A 2 Southaven, Mississippi Lieutenant The Qood Ol Southern Boy " from Mississippi has accomplished much in his four years here. His hind manner and trustworthy personality make him a dependable friend. Paul has set high standards for himself in all endeavors, in particular in academics and athletics. He never hesitates to " go that e.xtra mile " to achieve a bet- ter grade or to involve himself in a club activity. GO TELL THE SPARTAnS! Baptist Student Union 4. 3. 2, 1: Model United nations 3. 2: Crew Team 3, 4 • Finance Fo- rum 4; SCUSA 3. 4: Arabic Club 3. 2. STEVEN DUAPiE KMIGHT E-3 Massillon, Ohio Captain When Steve came to the Academy on " R Day he got in the line marked for excellence and never looked back. After being asked to take his busi- ness elsewhere in Georgetown, he buckled down to pursue that coveted 3.0. It will always be easy to track Steve s career -after all, newspa- pers are published daily. Whatever Steve does with his life, his faith in God and his natural abili- ty will keep him on top. Usher Alcolyte 4, 3. 2. 1; Honor Committee 3, 2, 1. MARK ALAN KNOWLTON F-1 Fayettevilie, North Carolina Captain His wild tendencies and temper tantrums in high school have subsided behind these grey walls, now he directs his energy toward thejob at hand and trying to stay ahead of his " bloachful " appe- tite. What was once a cocky attitude Is now a qui- et confidence in his abilities. Most of all, he is a " tarheel " to his marrow and isnever shy about expressing it. French Club 4, 3, 2. H4 GERALD CHARLES KOBYLSKI H-4 Laflin, Pennsylvania Sergeant " Jer " came to West Point in a gust of wind... his own. During plebe and yearling years, Jer s foot- ball career made him relatively unknown until his injury brought him back to the company; now that he has a girlfriend, one hears Jer, Jer who? " However, Jerry is a sincere friend who helps out when others really need it. Football 1,2,3; International Affairs Forum 3,4: Finance Fo- rum 4: Knights of Columbus 2,3.4. GORDON KOHL, JR D-1 Lebanon, Pennsylvania Captain Gordie s pursuit of excellence and the qualities of a true " Rennaissance Man " will take him far. He has demonstrated high personal standards and goals as a cadet, whether it be in academ- ics, on the athletic field, or in military endeav- ors. Wherever his travels take him he will be a good leader and friend, as he was in D-1. Soccer 2. 1: Spanish Club 3; Behavioral Sciences Club 1; Finance Forum 3. CHRISTOPHER JOHN KOLLY A-3 Columbus, Ohio Lieutenant He is the master rapper, he is C.J.K. He is the man with the plan, he is the man of the day. Comes back from school, takes a nap you see, he always rolls the directory . Down at Ike, young girls on his mind, C.J.K. is dancing real fine. He has always been a good friend as friends go, I sure hope he enjoys Transpo! " Graduates 529 STEPHEN ARVID KOSKI F-4 Gainesville, riorida Lieutenant Steve was the only frog who had more freedom plebe year than before. Unconventional and sometimes unpredictable, the Frogs knew him as Mr. Etiquette. Whether winning intercolle- giates in Orienteering or dazzling debutant es, we will all remember him as our friend Steve for putting his best into what he believed in. Steve has ambitious career goals and his unique style assures him of a bright future. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Orienteering 5, 2: Whitewater Canoe Club 3. RICHARD HARRY KRAFFT i-4 Mountainville, new York Lieutenant During his four years at West Point, Richard showed a strong sense of duty and self disci- pline. His academic prowess made him well known by his instructors. By West Point s stan- dards, Richard has developed into a leader of men. nevertheless, we all know that Richard never changed and in fact has always been a leader of men. Baseball 4. 3, 2, 1. DAVID MARK KRALL Q-2 St. Petersburg, Florida Lieutenant " You don ' t want to get me started! " The Dude got something special started. An amiable sort of fellow, Daves always ready to play tag or make it snow. In his quest for the elusive " per- fect kiss, " he ' s sampled many femmes and is still looking. When he wasn ' t in the pool or flying home, Dave was one thing, a friend. ..EMD OF STATEMEriT nOTtliriQ FOLLOWS. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1; KlSO ' ' JUDITH RUTH KRESS A3 Moorpark, California Lieutenant Everyone will remember Judy for her bubbly personality and her willingness to help others whether it be a ride to the train station, a quick run to MacDonald s, or the translation of Ger- man homework. With her pleasant personality and dedication to hard work, Judy is bound to achieve success wherever she goes. PHILIP SETH KRICHILSKY 1-4 Locust, New Jersey Lieutenant Phil was a man who grew on everyone in the I- BEAM, and the Corps for that matter. Despite what everyone says, it was for the better. Phil was always willing to help others and make things the best that they could be. And when it came to explaining things (like life for instance), Phil was more than willing and able to do so. Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Jewishi Chapel Choir 4,3. KEVIN JOHN KRIESEL D-2 Stillwater, Minnesota Captain Kevin will always be remembered as a great friend. The high goals he set for himself were al- ways reached. Everyone knew Kevin was des- tined for stripes from the first time we saw him (without headgear). Living in India contributed greatly to Kevin s leadership ability, just ask him. Kevin was always one of the bright spots in our rather gray world. Soccer Team 2: SCUSA 4. 530 Qraduates lesoitl TODD JOSEPH KRUSE Dl riewton, Kansas Lieutenant Kruser came to West Point as a mild mannered wheat farmer, not to mention a physical animal. If it was a physical challenge and Kruser could not do it, it could not be done. However his greatest gift was his dry wit. In all situations Todd could find some subtle humor. It was probably his physical fitness and his sense of humor that helped him conquer Ranger school Firstie summer. Track 1- Creu 3. 2. 1: Interna- tional Affairs Forum 2; SCUSA 4: finights of Columbus 4, 3. FRANK GREGORY KUBISTA Q-3 Eagan, Minnesota Lieutenant " Beast " was one of the most laid back guys in the company, until he started association with " crime central. " After that, he just wasn t the same innocent, laid back person. Frank is a great guy and friend that we all will want to keep in touch with. Good luck " Beast " and take it easy on those Whitetails. Track 1: Football 3: Hunting Club 4. HEIDI HELEM KUEBLER Q-4 WallkilL new York Lieutenant Wherever she goes. Meld! brightens the lives of those around her. Her cheerful personality and constant thoughtfulness have made Quppyland a happier place. Kuebs " always had time for her friends, from the lonely wanderer drawn by her perfume, to an insomnia plagued roommate who just wouldn t stop talking. She was always willing to listen. Her concern for others and dilli- gence in her work ensures a successful future. Gymnastics 4. 3, 2, 1; Eques- trian 4. 3; Finance Forum 3, 2, I: Parade Announcer 4, 3; Do- mestic Affairs 4, 3; German 1. 2. DALE CLAYTOM KUEHL Ml Muntsville, Alabama Captain Dale, always faithful to the South and to that great state of Alabama, isjust as loyal to ye royal order of the Scarlet Hawgs. Whether it is the task at hand or the Hawgs Dale remains dedicated. He s a willing help and good friend. His stripes didn t get in the way of friendship and neither will that gold bar. Baseball 1, 2: SCUSA 3. LISA MARIE KUESSNER D-3 Columbia, Maryland Lieutenant Right away, everyone knew this spunky gal from Maryland. Despite a tough plebe year and math STAP, Lisa always came out on top! During her stay in Delta House she had more fun poked at her than she deserved, but Lisa was always a great sport. Her personality, not to mention her voice, left an indelible impression on us all! Medieval Studies 2, 3, 4. SCOTT DUAME KUNSELMAN U-5 Reynoldsville, Pennsylvania Captain The nunz broke the stereotype of the West Point Starman. Whether you found him in his room devouring a Mama Brava s special, destroying doors with the patented Head Bang, telling tall tales about high school football, cursing a de- sign project, or dreaming about his Pennsylva- nia sweetheart, you could always count on his help. As a friend, Scott Isn t just " top twenty, " he s number one. Honor Committee 2. 3. 4: Mili- tary Affairs Club 1, 2. 3. Graduate ' ; T MICHAEL ERIK KURILLA F-2 St. Cloud, Minnesota Captain Mot your typical starman, Erik was a true lover offish. He spent his weekends in search of the elusive East Coast Snapper. If not that, he was spilling his blood on the Rugby pitch, walking one of his 200 hours, or cruising in his 911 Porsche. Always a standout in a crowd, he II stand out in our memories as a man who never lets his friends down. Qo Zoo! Rugby 4, 3: SCUBA Club 2. 1; SCUBA Instructor 2, 1; Protes- tant Chapel Choir 1: Domestic Affairs Club 2. AARON MATTHIAS KUZEMKA 1-4 Fairfax, Virginia Lieutenant The l-Beam s answer to Adonis, Kuz was one of the easiest going men in the corps. His style and poise always set him apart. Aaron found time to become an all conference soccer player while breaking hearts all over the Hudson Highlands. He is a good friend who will be missed but never forgotten. Soccer 4. 3, 2. 1. JOHM ERIC LACKSEN Milledgeville, Georgia Go Elephants! Rugby Team 3: DAT 2: Hunting and Fishing Club 2, 3. E-4 Sergeant wente fcpiionli (jlftekf Sdjtant ' cdWina Id Die t tmjlioi tsein ' MfJ,. ' , DAVID JOSEPH LAFONTAiriE C-3 riapaimack, California Lieutenant Dave, being from the West Coast, was a Califor- nia boy at heart, and things considered -appre- ciated the great northeast weather and friendly Mew York girls more than most. As time passed, Dave gained the reputation as one who quickly and loudly voiced his opinion on any matter. Al- ways a strong supporter of West Point policies, Dave will no doubt defend them to the end. Team handball 4. 3. 2: Ger- man Club 3. DEVRIE ANN LAFRENIERE C-3 Rye, New Hampshire Captain Whether driving tanks, screaming down moun- tains at breakneck speeds, or marching the righting Cocks in review, Devrie always man- aged to exhibit unparalleled enthusiasm in her quest for excellence. Through it all, though, the perpetual motion machine knew how to have fun and never forgot how to smile. This rare combination of charm and enthusiasm will take her to great heights in the Army. Alpine Ski Team 4, 3. 2, 1: Hop Committee 1. RAMONA DENISE LAIB C-1 Alhambra, California Lieutenant A key member of the former Ike Hall Solid Gold Dancers, Ramona was found dancing practically anywhere, from the AREA to the streets of Mew York City. Joined by her other half (they were occassionally apart), frequent excursions to Montreal made life at West Point almost bear- able. If the sun was shining Ramona could be found at Pebble Beach, with tunes-eh? Catholic Choir 1; German Club 3: rrench Club 4. 3; Spanish Club 3. DAVID f lostin. ( taeUyd liesiional Me Dai EdJies.in loll ' allBer teedfoiti im ' ik sa)iiij ' l( 532 Graduates E. SCOTT DAVID LANDRY M-2 Sergear; Springfield, Virginia Captain Scott entered West Point somewhat unsure of his priorities, but 4 years in Company H-2 solved this problem. Who else could go from Plebe Par- ' ent Week Brigade Commander to Firstie Platoon Sergeant? The truth is, however, that Scott ex- celled in all his endeavors, from the classroom to the bcxing ring. His numerous friends throughout the Corps expect many more suc- cesses in the future. DAT 3, 2, 1: German Club 3, 2, 1: SCUSA 3, 2. COLEMEn RICHARD LARLEE, JR C-1 Ramsey, New Jersey Lieutenant An original Spartan, Ranger Larlee always chal- lenges himself. Whether he ' s at the Firstie Club, streets of D.C., weightroom or the swamps of Florida, he s a stud. Just ask him; he II tell you. Colie, with his mild mannered boy next door ap- pearance, is an animal, loving fast cars, fast skis and red heads in mini-skirts. Most importantly, Colie ' s a sincere friend, who ' s always there for you. Track DANIEL SCOTT LARSEN E-4 Columbia, South Carolina Lieutenant As the gold tarnished from Danny s image, he joined the rowdy ranks of the rest of us in E4. We will miss Danny s friendship, but he vAW al- ways be " our little Turkey Butt. " Squash Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Span- ish Club 3. 4. DAVID MAITLAND LAUDERDALE 1-3 Tustin, California Lieutenant Dave Lauderdale, if that ' s his real name, is un- questionably the cutest foreigner at West Point. While Dave has thought about buying Crazy Eddie ' s, instead he decided to give his millions to Walt Berg. Dave, however, will best be remem- bered for his last second pullouts. We still don t know ifhe II graduate on time. He was last heard saying, ' I got PR s and three projects due. ' Portuguese Club 3, 2: Sailing Team 4, 3. 2, 1. TIMOTHY SCOTTN LAUGHREY D-3 Greenwood, South Carolina Lieutenant Unable to break his addiction to SCOOBY DOG and SOPilC BOOM, I learned to live with what I could not control. Got him to go HFA, though. Always with the latest high-tech wonder gear; who plays records with lasers anyway? We went through enough of these. But I got the card, mon petit baguette, in a pillow fight. Theater Arts Guild 4. 3. 2; Protestant Choir 1: Cadet Band 2: Ski Team 3, 4. EDWARD ROBERT LAWSON, JR. Q-2 Kingston, Rhode Island Sergeant Special Ed ( Morrissey) will always be considered an extremely good friend. Extremes are some- thing Ed has come to grips with. From hiberna- tion to insomnia, with stars and the triple-cen- tury crown, Ed has influenced many in his own special way. Although his dragon-slaying days are over, we will always remember Ed as the man who lived on the edge. honor Committee 4, 3: French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Scoutmasters ' Council 4, 3; Cycling Club 1: Graduates 533 BERNARD WON LEE B-4 Harrington Park, New Jersey Lieutenant " The Best Little Buff Bemie did not have a self- ish bone in his body but the most valuable thing he gave us was his friendship. There was not a more popular cadet in the Corps, as his mother could attest viewing their house after one of many Saturday night parties. We Buffs love him best! Good Luck Bemie and watch out for those philosophy sharKs. hop Committee 1, 2, 3: Shi Club 2; Ncith Club 3., 4. rootball 4. 3,2, 1. " • . ' GREGORY YOONWOO LEE Q-3 Atlanta, Georgia Lieutenant From his steel tipped boots to his Alfalfa haircut, Greg was all that was good in Q-3. While having a definite touch of class, he still couldn ' t resist slumming occasionally. Although an almost star man, you could still sit down and have a beer and talk with Greg. Combining intensity in academics, athletics and his social life, Greg should go far. SHANE EVAN LEE B-1 Houston, Texas Lieutenant riot content with being an Aggie, Shane came to the greatest military acadetTiy the world has ever known. When Turbo woke up in the morn- ing, we never knew what toe.xpect, a Zygorithian commander, a moth. Sir Laurence Olivier, or any of a thousand characters. This ability of his to brighten any moment helped all of us through tough times. Shane is truly a great Texan. Cadet Band 3. 2, 1. DAVID CRAIG LEEK HI Midwest City, Oklahoma Lieutenant Dave was a true go-getter from Jumpstreet; he had a way of saying the right things at the right time. Mis ability to be forceful on the outside, but soft on the inside confused many. Only his true friends know him, and we know what type of win- ner he is and will continue to be. Thanks for four years of friendship, laughter and fun. MARTIN THOMAS LEFEVOUR A-3 Chicago, Illinois Captain Marty is famous for his strict control of his bodily functions. The " man with no head attended the Groucho Marx School of Pinging, and was last seen on graduation day as he pinged backwards out Thayer Gate with his dress gray on back- wards. Marty, the only thing that matters, is that Todd is god! CHRISTOPHER JOSEPH LEHNER C-2 Buffalo, New York Lieutenant Whenever we see a pizza box, calculus book, or glass of beer we will rememberChris. A reserved and modest person (Ha!), he was the man to see for serious Al. He always made himself available for help or a " jovial drink. ' Double-stuff will al- ways be remembered in the Circus. Good Luck! Rally Committee 4, 3; Chess Club 2: Rifle 1: _ 534 Graduates J PAUL EDWARD LEISTEPiSniDER C-1 Scarsdale, riew York Lieutenant Leisty-l-E....Our right wing anti-liberal from Scarsdale. Whatever happened to our neo-con- servative Commie hatin cadet. I guess Scotto, Rog, and the infamous Brewdogs of Plebe and Yearling year taught Leisty to let his hair down. For an Aero major Leisty managed to find plenty of time to hang with the guys. Watching the change and being his friend is something we in CI will always cherish. Scoutmasters Council 4, 3, 2, 1. CHAD GERARD LEMAY r-3 Tulsa, Oklahoma Lieutenant Chad comes to us from the land of the Sooners. We will always remember his easy going style and attitude. It always took a great deal to get his blood pressure to rise even the slightest. Whether on the mound, or in the company, we could all always count on Chad. Good luck. Mount up. Baseball Team 1, 2. 5. (Co Captain) 4. ROBERT STEPHEN LEONARD D-2 Staten Island, new York Sergeant Bob knew he didn ' t want to follow in his favorite hero ' s footsteps (Patton s) all the way to the 5- year plan. So, if he wasn t at his desk, you could find " Lenoid " in the library. His determination is an e.iample for us all. Mostly, well remember Bob for all of his little, practical jokes that kept us all laughing (and on our toes) throughout our stay at W.K. Hop Committee 1: Finance Fo- rum 3; hnights ol Columbus 2, 1; Catholic Lecturers 3; SCUBA Club 2. ROBIN MARIE LESJACK r-4 Greenfield, Wisconsin Lieutenant As the only female in our class in F4, Robin has carried the burden of protecting women s rights by herself. Dot that she needed help. Because she dished it out as well as she took it. However, her true measure ofsuccess was reflected in her acceptance as one of the guys, by all of the guys. Fencing 1: Swimming 3, 2; CPRC 3. 1. JOHN WILLIAM LETARTE A-4 Northville, Michigan Captain John, although raised in the Morthville metrop- olis, was an avid outdoorsman. LeFarge was never a follower, neither while climbing rocks of the northeast nor tackling the obstacles of ca- det life. If you thought you needed something and John hadn t hoarded it in his trunk, it prob- ably didn t exist. He was the ideal man who al- ways had the master plan but seldom ' wasted time " figuring the details. His hard charging opti- mism will serve him well. Mountaineering Club 4, 3. 2; White Water Canoeing 3, 2, 1: Karate 3- Sigma-Delta-Psi 2. 1. COREY RUSSELL LEVERETTE G-2 Atlanta, Georgia Lieutenant Corey is a Georgia boy from Atlanta, which is easy to tell from his accent, A man of many ta- lents, " Lcverhead " has e.xcelled at all the jobs he s been given as a cadet. Corey has changed a lot since Plebe year, and he will be remem- bered for his patience, ability to listen, and his Big Georgia Smile. ' Aww mannnn!!!... ' navigators 4. 3, 2: Scoutmast- ers Council 4. 3, 2: Cadet Chapel Choir 4. 3, 2; Vida nueva 4. 3, 2; Reach Out 2: Football 1. Graduates 53f cva JOMH WILLIAM LEWIS C-3 West Point, new York Lieutenant I would like to thank my family and friends for their support over the past four years. Special thanks to the one who said she was there when I came in and she II be there when I come out. Mom and Dad, thanks for all your love and ad- vice. AIAA 3: German Club 2. JOSEPH MICHAEL LEWIS A-1 Greenwicii, Connecticut Lieutenant Thunder on the Right. Alpine Ski Team 4. 3, 2. 1. LYLE EDWARD LEWIS E-4 Mason, Ohio Lieutenant The man who spent nights Plebe year twirling his bayonet and coldly whispering into his pil- low has raised several eyebrows in the past four years, riothing changed more than Lyle ' s inter- est, nothing changed less than his attitude. Lyle withstood West Point. Yet this creative one of mind and music feels, hears and sees. L.L. Maestro of the Underground. You got the goat. SEAM PATRICK LEWIS 1-1 riorth Berwick, Maine Sergeant " Big Lou is the most perseveringand strong-wil- led person that 1 know. Studying every free mo- ment he had, Sean " specked " his way to gradua- tion. An intense competitor and superior ath- lete. Sean pushed himself to the top, as his opponents will attest. He was large in size and also in the hearts of all who knew him. He will be forever remembered as a man devoted to his friends and his Ood. Football 1: Choir 2, 1: Glee Club 3, 2: Hockey 3: Rabble Housers 4: Rifle 1; Russian Club 2: JAG 3. 2, 1; Ski Patrol 4. JOHM JAMES LINDSAY A-3 Ardsley, Mew York Captain Linds was always the cool-headed, rational, Freud, type when you had a problem you didn ' t have to go to him, he ' d find you. The Fire House blow-outs were our most memorable experi- ences as cadets, thanks to John. We respected him as a friend, and well, 1 guess he did his job as CO.. PAUL STEPHEN LINKINS V-l West Covina, California Lieutenant Paul -Juice major. Mustang QT, Macintosh com- puter, thousand watt stereo system, strong Christian, California beach bum, and infantry all the way. These traits and more wrap up the unique person we all know as " Links. " His strong devotion to friends, putting others before him- self, and never taking anything for granted have given us reason to never forget our " designated driver. " QO ZOO Links! Tactics 3. 2, 1; Armor 4. 3. 2; Spanish 3, 2; navigators 4: As- tromony 4, 3: IEEE 4, 3. 536 Graduates I BRUCE GEORGE LIPP El Afton, new York Lieutenant Doof will be remembered as a strac military leader. Although he was not M.5.E., he did later manage to become Abet qualified. He Is most famous for his performances in Germany. The props consisted of a sink, a corner, and two Brits in the Irish Pub. never satisfied with his car per- formance, he was continuously getting it altered to quench his wild driving instincts. Pistol team 1, 2: Tactics Club 1, 2. 3; Military Affairs Club 1. 2. THORSTEN ADOLF LITTAU 1-1 Terryville, Connecticut Lieutenant Thor was the kind of guy who d have a smile on his face when everything went to pot. Me was pretty outgoing and sometimes gave privates permission to smile, fie liked to relax with them in the front-leaning rest. He felt that some initia- tive, humour and a lot of sweat could get him and his car out of the ditch he " accidentally " en- countered. (Drive on). IEEE 1. 2, 3, 4: Tactics Club 3, 4: Sandhiurst 1. 2, 3, 4,- IEEE Computer Club 3. 4. JOSE RAMOFi GERONCA LOBATON E-2 Montevideo, Uruguay Lieutenant Living on the edge is Bonn s specialty. With his calendar full of appointments, hes always on the move, from attending national College Con- ferences, watching Broadway shows, and horse- back riding, to escorting dignitaries, visiting shelter homes, and worrying about politics back home. CHOC 4, 3, 2, 1: SCUSA 4: Spanish Club 3. 2, 1: Scout- master 4: Drill Team 4. 3: Catliolic Choir 4, 1: Pointer 4: Karate 1. 2: JAN KATHRYN LOCKHART C 3 South Point, Ohio Lieutenant Jan was unique. How else do you describe a girl who lived in the gym, blew spit bubbles, collect- ed shoes, and had a phobia of " cottage cheese ? Her biggest weakness was her inability to keep her hands off of the candy, yet she al- ways seemed have the bestest weekend, and that is probably why the only thing she ever maxed out on was her Visa. Seriously, she 11 al- ways be remembered. Good Luck best friend. Cadet Band 2, 1: Protestant Sunday School Teacher 2, 1: Bowling Team 4, 3: DAE 4. 3: Triathlon Team 4. STEVEM RENO LOGLISCI B-3 Stamford, Connecticut Lieutenant Spontaneous, unpredictable, defiant. All of these words might describe Reno. They might account for Plebe year, " Sweaty, Ralph Week- end, " and every half-baked idea that was going to be the next wave of the future. They fit the im- age, but they sure don ' t fit the man. If you could get to know him, get close enough to under- stand him. you d find honesty, dependability and chivalry. GREGORY HAROLD LOUKS C-2 Frazee, Minnesota Captain Greg came to West Point the hard way: college, the Army, Prep School - Greg did it all. Re- spected by all, Greg was quiet until you got him talking about Minnesota. Then he could and would tell stories for hours. Although he was not a star man, and never did quit dipping, Greg be- came First Captain, He is destined for great things. Sandhurst 3, 2, 1; Graduates 537 APfTOmO LUCIAMO C-1 Newark, New Jersey Lieutenant " Lucky " was always willing to help someone else out. Me coined the phrase 110% for his super motivation, unyielding strength and great ideas. On the lighter side " Lucky " was always willing to take the chicken mobile out with the gang for a wild night. His strive for success and his never quit attitude will serve him well in the Army and will be missed by all his friends. French Club 4, 3; 2. Tactics Club SMAROM KAY LOVELESS A 1 Ashtabula, Ohio Lieutenant A woman of limitless energy, Sharon showed us all how an enthusiastic attitude, a little smile, an innocent air, and a heart as big as Ohio, could wash away all the " grey " of West Point in an instant. Unable to strip the leaves off twigs, Sharon s compassion for others and zest for life gave everyone who knew her, the best gift of all- friendship. Chinese Club 4, 3, 2. 1: Gymnastics 2; Rabble Rousers 3. MICHAEL ROY LOVER F-3 Delaware, Ohio Sergeant Mike is a very deceptive person. In appearance, Mike seems almost stoic, but in reality he is warm, caring, and sensitive. Mikes best asset is his truthful nature; it will carry him far. His in- credible discipline has made him successful on and off the football field. Mike will be remem- bered as " 82 and as a firstie in F-Troop, but above all he will be remembered as a fantastic friend. Good Luck, Buddy! rootball Team 1. 2. 3, 4: CFRC 3. CNRISTC t jtiience PAUL WILLIAM MAETZOLD H-4 St. Paul, Minnesota Lieutenant Hailing from St. Paul, Minnesota, Paul appropri- ately brought to West Point a love for fishing and the outdoors. Paul, however, will be best re- membered for his love of people. Paul s friendly disposition and caring personality attracted many friends over his four year tenure at USMA. Paul also possessed an intense motivation, drive and faith. Hunting Fishing Club 1,2.3.4; OCF 4; Post Youth Group Leader 2.3,4. scon, iersW ScolijNs htadeti prewt itamed » lioyjhlie proved, « ' Khad: Berfol mn CHRISTOPHER WILLIAM LUHMAN 1-5 Chaska, Minnesota Captain Chris possesses all the traits of the dashing leading man: stone chiseled good looks, a screaming " " beamer, " and steam for the big third reg train. PIT, Yale, and UCOnn know he ' s a mover and a shaker, and West Point will forever resound with his primal call-of-the-wild-LE E;- OO-B AAH! His Cum confidence and sense of hu- mor will see him through a brillant Army career. CFAF 4. 3. 2, 1; Honor Com- mittee 3. 2. 7. JAMES PATRICK MACKIM Q-4 Augusta, Maine Lieutenant Pat will be remembered by all for his knack for having a good time. Whenever the chance pre- sented itself, Pat could sniff out a frat party or a bar. His list of female acquaintances seems endless. Turning to athletics, Pat was at the lop, excelling in football and lacrosse. He never lost the competitive edge. His personality and cha- risma will lead hirti through a successful life. Spanish Club 4, 3. 2. 1. I 538 Qraduates CHRISTOPHER HEMDRIC MAGEE E-2 Seat Pleasant, Maryland Sergeant Chris came to West Point because it represented an opportunity to excel. He has endured hard- ship and frustration during his career, but he fi- gures that this is the beauty of the West Point experience. " It parallels life in many ways. " Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3, 2. 1: Gospel Choir 2. I.- German Club J: Riding Club 3; SCUSA 4, 3: Audio Club 3: 1 JOHH EDWARD MAHER, JR 13 Whitesboro, Mew York Lieutenant Mo one knew whether Johnny was spontaneous- ly generated or hatched in his beloved Utica. But we all knew that he accidentally teleported him- self to Woops on R-Day 1984. Here he found many new disciples and quickly made himself a home. JM could usually be found sharing his wealth of knowledge on Matt s Premium, Pro Wrestling, Utica, the Yankees, and everyone s favorite, Juice designs. BRIAM BERNARD MAHOMEY A-1 Fredericksburg, Virginia Lieutenant Whether he was mish-mashing ' in the rack, or boxing " Dune, " Science " could evoke laughter from anyone. Despite being a part of some of the most memorable parties of our cadet years, Brian was an extremely level-headed friend who could always be counted on. We wish him good luck, and have no doubts that Brian will be a great success in the Army and beyond. Catholic Chapel Choir 4 Sail- ing Team 3. SCOTT ANDREW MAITLAND HI Riverside, California Captain Scotty Ms California lifestyle was interrupted by thecadet in theREDSASH. He regained his com- posure with the help oftheSTRAC BOYS. Scotty learned to live for fourth hour (rack). Even though he tried too learn the entire Russian lan- guage in one night, his study habits have not im- proved. Will it matter in ten years anyvi ay? We sure had some good times and will miss him. Water Polo 4(captain), 3. 2. 1: SCUSA 3. AMTHOrSY MICHAEL MALBA, III E 2 Ringoes, Hew Jersey Captain Tony, the " Big Man " from Jersey, grappled his way into the hearts of the dogs. Tony is well known for his enforcement of unit policies and goals which is refiectivc in his nick-name " Com- mandante de Auschwitz. " Although small in size, he is the biggest in heart and pride and a true friend. Varsity Wrestling(Co-Captain) 4, 3. 2, 1: Freestyle wrestling club (Secretary 3. 4) 4. 3. 2: MICHAEL JOSEPH MAniOFi, JR. D-5 Charlotte, riorth Carolina Lieutenant Whether he went by Spalding, Muscle Head, or Huge, he never went by a weight room. His quest for the " Ultimate State of Bigness " included Am- inos, Ensure Plus, and ' Muscle and Fitness " . Leaving his ball and chain and the two percent club behind, Mike turned to the better things in life and took bachelor life to heart. The Heels, Joe Weider, and your friends salute you. Powerli ling 3: Strength Team 3. 4. Oraduates . iO JOHN VINCENT MARADITS F-3 Parma, Ohio Lieutenant John is a rare breed. He ' s big enough to intimi- date most voting districts, and the intensity he puts into competition is truly frightening, but youll never meet a more loyal friend. There are not many problems he cannot help solve, and there are not many people he has not impres- sed. The only thing that rivals the size of his frame is the size of his heart. Football Team 2. 1. FRANCIS GRAZIANO MARESCO, JR C-2 Peei skill, New York Sergeant Might Train was a welcome member of the Cir- cus and will always be remembered as a person you could count as a friend. He battled the Dean with the same hard-nosed approach he took on the football field. Meveronetoleta bad situation get him down, Frank was always ready to go out with the Fellas and have a good time. As we all go our seperate ways, Frank will be sorely mis- sed, but he will always be in our thoughts. RODNEY C MANOR A-4 McPherson, Kansas Lieutenant Rod was a native Kansan who never let the East Coast mentality change his down home ways. The classes last aviator, Rodney was a master prankster who was behind the scenes of every practical joke. His imagination was exceeded only by the size of his Visa bill. West Point will be a little greyer without him, but wherever Rod goes, success will follow. Football 150 4, 2, 1: Oerman Club 4. 3; Flying Club 3. 2: CFRC 3. 0 Houston 19 ina WjasDit JOSEPH RAYMOND MARKERT A 2 North Kingstown, Rhode Island Captain Jo-Jo, unlike many, was able to e.xpand his so- cial horizons at West Point. From the start, Joe has been an interesting and integral character among the Spartans. Although Joe enjoyed a multitude of nights out with the boys, his duties and school work were never sacrificed, never one to sit idly when help was needed, Jo-Jo was always there to lend that needed hand. QO TELL THE SFARTAMS! Civil Engineering Club 3, 4 DAVID SCOTT MARKS F-2 Marlborough, Connecticut Lieutenant If you had to select a roommate, it would be Dave. With his easy going attitude and uncon- trollable urge to Rock and Roll during the unpre- dictable hours of the morning and night, Dave left no one s spirit unlifted. His spirit carried over to the football field and especially to his team- mates, where he was known as the secret weap- on " of the 86 Army-navy Game. Good Luck Dave! GO ZOO! PABLO CORPUZ MARIANO Q 1 Closter, New Jersey Lieutenant with sturdy legs and a big heart, the spear- chucker " has always given his all for the Army Track Team. However, he paid the price for his athletic dedication in the form of countless all- nighters, in order to meet the demanding me- chanical engineering requirements. Although anathlete, he II be remembered forbeinga man one can truly call a friend. Track 4, 3. 2, 1 (Captain). k E«pei km ' Ti areas. Has procit) C ' rtolehe lioBi psyc tot provt tajesutc OWitf mnCluti CBltofS( Mcefor I 540 Graduates II Ann TUYET MARSHALL HI Houston, Texas Lieutenant In the summer of 84, the Army swept this young, mall-marauding, eggroll junkie from Houston, and has since dragged her through Jersey, jungles, glaciers, mountains, and swamps -she chipped a tooth along the way - and given us a refined, feisty, rabble-rousing 2LT. Ann will always " Be all that she can be " (as long as the music s good!!). Catholic Choir 4. 3. 2. 1: Rabble Rousers 4, 3, 2: TEC I.- Spanish Club 3; TAG 1. JOHN CARL MARTEP1 H-4 St. Johns, Michigan Lieutenant John came to West Point to learn the value of a good education, to get physically fit, and to learn the value of self discipline, however, he learned the value of crises management (other- wise known as the pull-out), was physically de- stroyed by the Department of Dr. Mo, and learned how to manage his time (i.e. max rack), never the less, John survived. ' Qo Hogs! ' Arabic Club 1,2: Finance Fo- rum 4; International Affairs Fo- rum 2.3,4: Judo Team 2,3.4: Karate 1. DAVID WILLIAM MARTIN E-4 Marietta, Georgia Lieutenant David is a man of strong principles and is always ready to lend a helping hand. From Beast through Graduation, David s delightful sense of humor and commitment spoke highly of his character, never short of ideas or organization, his hard work and dedication to God and Coun- try will long be remembered. Success will follow him in all future endeavors. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 1, 2. 3, 4: Domestic Affairs Forum 1, 3: Racquet- ball 2. 3. 4: Fine Arts Forum 1. EUGENE JOSEPH MARTIN C-2 Buffalo, New York Lieutenant Eugene came to West Point in his youth and left the Experienced Man. Academics being a breeze, " The Slayer " sought challenge in other areas. Masterofthe epigram and believer in reci- procity. Gene is loved for his quick wit and ' whole hearted " caring ways. If he can control both psyches, overcome lethargy, and avoid that proverbial pooch, Eugene is destined for huge success. Catholic Plebe Choir 1: Ger- man Club 4. 3. 2: American Culture Seminar 3: Crew 2: Fi- nance Forum 4: SCUSA 4: Mortar 2: JORGE LUIS MARTIN-CINTRON E-2 Quaynabo, Puerto Rico Lieutenant Jorge entered the Academy after two years of service in the Army Reserve as a Military Intelli- gence Analyst. After four years at West Point, an- alyzing " the tall Puerto Rican " reveals that he is neither more military nor more intelligent, tie does have more smiles than on R-Day, but Juice and Computers have thinned his hair. You can t w n them all. Go Rabble Rousers! Rabble Rousers 4, 3: Spanish Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Men s Volley- ball 2; Cadet honor Commit- tee 4, 3: JEFFREY RICHARD MARTINDALE F-4 Sonoma, California Captain Jeff came to the Frogs a medic and will leave as an Airborne Ranger. .A believer in the " approved solution, " Jeff radiates an aura of self-confi- dence. To the underclassmen, Jeff will probably be remembered as an enthusiastic supporter of the Fourth Class System. To us, Jeff will be re- membered for his devilishly clever pranks, stub- born perseverance, and as a true friend with great potential. Karate Club 4: Rugby Team 1: Domestic Affairs Forum 3. 2, 1. Graduates 541 DAVID MICHAEL MARTIMEZ 1-2 San Antonio, Texas Captain Yo-Yo Davey Dee (At A Taco Bellyj-Whafs up, Mon? Have you heard that new Reggae Beat? ALFi agrees, it sounds so unique. Don t worry about a thing, cause every little thing is gonna be all right. After all, the Big Man says, " There ' s no time better than MOW to excel. " Hey Johnny, hang in there -it s just an illusion. Soccer 1. 2, 5. EDWIN MARTINEZ, II F-1 Morfolk, Virginia Lieutenant Special Ed kept the airways alive with his music selections. WKDT will never be the same without him. We all wish him well in the Army. WHDT 4. 3, 2: Olee Club 3. MOriTE MAURICE MASTERS 1-4 neptune, Hew Jersey Lieutenant Great guy, with a warm heart, a good mind and good morals. Gospel Choir 2, 1: Spanish Club 3, 2: Contemporar} Af- fairs Seminar 4. 3, 2, 1. IP ' " ifl ' V " • _ li THOMAS PAUL MATHERS Q 4 Virginia Beach, Virginia Sergeant You couldnt find a better football player to bring to West Point than Tom Saunch " Mathers. He has size, intelligence and a boisterous self-as- surance that Patton would have been proud of. His lightheartedness and quick wit have left many a casual observer suffering from the wrath of his cynicism... but all in good fun. His dedica- tion and loyalty to his friends and beliefs make us all happy to be on his side. arsity rootball 4, 3.2, 1. PATRICK ERNEST MATLOCK 1-1 Chico, California Lieutenant With a broad smile always on his face, Pat ac- cepted and mastered the challenges that Woops had to offer. From bracing in Beast (that ' s neck- bracing) to dazzling women on lAF trips as a fir- stie, Pat filled his cadet life with unforgettable memories. Unanswered questions: Which brother really got accepted? What do Hobbes, Locke, Ulrich, Kant, Mill and Wenton have in common? What else, ..Pat? International Affairs Forum 3, CRAIG MATTHEW MATSUDA F-1 Springfield, Virginia Lieutenant Matt Mad Dog " Matsuda was never known for his smiling face and good cheer. To many it would seem that Matt was only happy when he was mad. Those of us who knew the " accoustic guitar liberal " " side of him knew better. He was a true friend that could always be counted on in a pinch. " f eep up the fire Matt. " " Chapel Choir 1; Olee Club 2: Army Boat Club (Crew) 3. 542 Graduates Il MICHELLE ANN MATTHES Q-4 Wilmington, Delaware Lieutenant Michelle, a true friend, had a non-stop spirit. Five Knee operations couldnt contain her mara- thon and ski success. If not on the area, she could be seen " modeling her swinisuits, crui- sin in her RX-7, ma.xing her master cards or pe- rennially planning spring break trips. When not discussing Tuna, bups, quartz or sexy legs, Mi- chelle could be found dilligently battling the Dean. Sailing Team 1: hop Commit- tee 4. 3. 2, 1: Ring Crest Committee 4, 3, 2. PATRICK LEE MATTHEWS D-4 Rowland Heights, California Captain Skull-appy came to West Point from the barrios of Rowland heights , CA. Although he never ad- mitted being a gray hog, Pat loves the Lord much, much more. Qod has blessed Pat with: close friends, a deep sense of commitment, and a great sense of humor. And, as Fat continues to walk beside Him, he will walk in victory! Go Dukes! navigators 4, 3, 2. 1: Tactics Club 1; Special Olympics 1: BS L Club 1. LEONARD HUBERT MATZ, JR A-1 Canton, Oh io Captain Len s wholeheartedness and motivation will be remembered by all. Although we questioned whether he would explode from over-excite- ment, his energy certainly added much to Co. A-1. From Sandhurst to A-1 football, Len s deter- mination and devotion have exemplified his commitment to the motto BE STRAIGHT OR BE QGI E! " Catholic Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2: Ring Sf Crest Committee 4, 3, 2. 1; Karate Club 3; Chinese Club 3: SCUBA Club 1. JOHN PAUL MAULTSBY A-2 Madison, Florida Lieutenant John Paul was always on the most wanted list of people to do a project with. This was due to his academic strength, his ability to look at things objectively, and his ability to party when the mission was completed. It is good to see that one out of the bunch retained the traits of a " Southern gentleman " after four years at the Academy. QO TELL THE SPARTAI SI Oolf4. 3. 2: ASCE ' SAME 2, 1; hunting and Fishing Club 1. JOHN PATRICK MAZA E-4 Redmond, Washington Lieutenant Maz, or the " philosopher-king, " added needed color to the Corps. Often times he was heard ex- olling esoteric leadership concept to the Fourth Class or reciting poetry, written on the inside of his grey jacket. If you happened to find him awake through, you were sure that Max, the " air- borne snow-monkey, " would be a friend. Well all miss you Maz. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 1. 2, 3, 4; Domestic Affairs Forum 1. 3; Racquet- ball 2, 3, 4: Fine Arts Forum 1. ROBERT JOHN MCALEER D-5 Yakima, Washington Captain " You wanna see my ski s? is a phrase which personifies Bob s unorthadox, yet successful sytematic approach to women. In his quest for good times the MacMan could always be found " whiskey-bent and hell bound. " Although an avid Economist, running, push-ups, and situps were Commander Mcaleer s forte, evidenced by the Academy push-up record. To stretch a short story into a long story ... we love ya! Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 4; International Affairs Forum 3.4. Graduates .54 " ' ARTHUR BEARD MCAULAY A-1 Huntersville, l orth Carolina Captain Beard is having a good time at West Point, but cannot wait to be an officer. Mis exploits at the Point are very controversial and very well-known so they need not be stated here. He loves being in the limelight and certainly has been there. Me has excelled in all areas of cadet life to include academics, military, and athletics(joke!). But having PAN is his most redeeming quality. aice Club 3, 2. 1: Cadet Cha- pel Choir 4, 3: Class Commit tee 4. 3. DOUGLAS CARL MCBROOM 12 Ormond Beach, Florida Lieutenant Doug was a quiet moose who did both what he had and wanted to do but never said much about either. Known for his athletic prowess as a marathoner and a pugalist, Doug earned the name " Boom! Boom! " for his speed and agility in the ring. Always willing to listen to or help a friend. Boom Boom will be greatly missed in Moose Country. Marathon Team 3. 2. THOMAS LEE MCCAFFERTY A-2 Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenant To say that Tom has been a dedicated cadet " is simply an understatement. I ore appropriate- ly put, Tom is a perfectionist; he remains de- voted to his cause until his efforts produce a near-flawless result. Similarly, he has been a de- voted friend to many at the Academy. Tom can be counted on now and forever. QO TELL TME SPARTAI S! Hally Committee 3, 4: Glee Club 2: Triathlon 1. 2. MARC GREGORY MCCLELLAN M-2 Marion, Virginia Sergeant Qreg, Known to his fellow Hounds as Hillbilly, came to West Point from good old I arion, Vir- ginia. With sharp jabs in the ring and flawless jumpshots on the court, he always excelled on the fields of friendly strife. A true friend who is always ready for a good time, this trooper will make a fine officer. His toughness will take him far no matter what he does. rootball 15(y 1. WILLIAM SAUNDERS MCCLOUD A-2 Tallahassee, Florida Lieutenant To say that Will is quiet and withdrawn is not quite within the bounds of social tact. l cCloud was either known or heard by everyone in the Corps, but when talking to women, the scoun- drel ' s voice dropped 10 or 12 octaves. If you were ever feeling low. Will was always there to rub it in. If you ever had a childhood anced ote. Will always had a story a little taller. Look out Army -here comes a legend. QO TELL THE SPARTAI S! Brigade Champion Track 100m (West foint Record) 2: Traci 2: Society of Physics Students 3, 4; SCUSA 2, 3. 4. MARC RICHARD MCCREERY HI QIadbrook, Iowa Lieutenant Who will ever forget the velvet-headed wonder that dragged his knuckles in from Qrungy Cen- ter? One had to be quick to catch Smacker in his non-dormant state. When he was conscious, it was a sure bet he would be chowing or watching reruns. This led to his two other homes: the day- room and the messhall where he quested after the elusive camel ' s toe. We gave l arc hell, but he always managed a smile. Good Luck Marc. Baseball 1: 3. 4. 150 lb. rootball 2. 544 Graduates i TY ' tsprodycej WILLIAM EDWARD MCDOWELL 13 Wapello, Iowa Captain Bill had no particular problems with the Dean. When not in front of a computer, he found him- self jumping out of airplanes and in the jungles of Panama. After growing up in the small town of Wapello, Bill became a leader of 13. In the Army: a Red-Leg to the end. After... principal of Wapello High School. CRAIG STEVEM MCGiriNIS, II F-2 Wapakoneta, Ohio Captain Just when we thought Craig ' s stress level was down, they make him Regimental Commander. McQintii, from the booming metropolis of Wapakoneta, Ohio, is a ladies man extra-ordi- nairc. Although the Zoo crowned him the Wolf, he is more of a snake. Craiger is a great friend and to some he is a brother, number 2 in your Rugby program, but number 1 in an M. P. s heart. GO ZOO! Rugby 4, 3, 2, J, Scout Mast- ers Council 3, 2. PAUL MICHAEL MCGRATH D-2 Wilmington, Delaware Lieutenant Paul iiad his priorities straight from day one at USMA. Rather than waste his time studying, Paul constantly worked at developing his burning sarcasm that caught everyone off guard. The true Irishman could always be found at Club One drinking his victims under the table, no one will ever forget his sense of humor, or those ears which heard wedding bells ' — even though he never admitted it. Honor Committee 4, 3: Ring Crest Committee 4. 3. 2, 1, f fri lackerinliis or»alt»3 lesiltif ' ' ' ) ' jrthcll-l ' tiickH PATRICK JAMES MCHENRY A-2 South Euclid, Ohio Captain When Mac came to West Point, his family and friends came right along with him. The McHenry tailgates (especially Plebe and Yearling years) will always be remembered fondly. When during his four years here Mac made the transforma- tion from fighter to lover, the area colleges all breathed a collective sigh of relief. If the mea- sure of a man is found in his friends, you II find none better than Mac. GO TELL THE SPARTAMS! SCUSA 1, 2: Dialectic Society 1, 2. 3: A-Man 4. GREGORY WILSON MCINTYRE Q-3 Annandale, Virginia Lieutenant His fellow Phers will always remember Greg ' s quick wit. Greg never let studying get in the way of good times, although he still frustrated the Dean with his good grades. He spent the majori- ty of his four years either on leave, on the area, or in the weight room. G-3 is losing a good friend, but the Infantry is getting a good man. Domestic Affairs Club 3.4; Sport Parachute 1: ADDIC Representative 4, 3, 2: Base- ball 2. JOSEPH PATRICK MCKAY Ml Little Rock, Arkansas Lieutenant Joe. ..from Sk a to hard core, this music guru was never without a smile or a good thing to say. From new York s lower east side to the Scrap, you always knew that you could find in Joe a friend who would never let you down. And if you couldn t find him there look for him, he s out there somewhere. Class Committee 2, 1; Eques- trian Team 2, 3. Graduates M. ' DAVID DOUG MCKEE 1-1 Harrisonburg, Virginia Captain That twinkle in Doug ' s eyes always suggested that he was up to some kind of mischief. Wheth- er it be an idea for a spirit rally or for the makings of a spirit mission, Doug was always busy ensur- ing that the l-ROCKand the corps remained spir- ited. His aggressiveness and motivation will send him far. He will fondly be remembered as the company exec and as the CIC of Mavy Week. 150 lb. Football 1: CPKC 2. 3. 4; French Club 1, 2: Academic Council 4, 3, 2, 1: Sl i Instruc- tors 4. 3. 2: wrtor ;. BERriADETTE DOROTHY MCLAUGHLIN C-1 Downingtown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant When you talk about Berndog you have to talk about high intensity. BD was the only person we know who did not get hazed, because the upper- class were afraid of her. Bernie was lucky enough to have a stomach like a goddam wash- board but unlucky enough to love the Monker. We II always remember Berndogs boodle, early morning wake-up attempts, and bathroom sing- ing. Ribit-Ribit. Softball 4, 3. 2, 1; Baptist Stu- dent Union 2. 1. MARK DOUGLAS MCLAUGHLIN i1-3 ' Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Lieutenant The only thing that ever prevented Mark fron at- taining TOTAL perfection was his sickly, anemic appearance -Have you seen my beachball? Of course this was more than offset by his saintly devotion to the female species -What Ring?-and his academic prowess -The juice term-end isn ' t until the evening. Always the humanitarian, he wanted only to help the less fortunate. Dude, you re huge. Crew 1. 2: Catholic Folk Group 3. 4: Hop Committee 1, 2, 3, 4; Sailing Team 1; Sunday School Teachers 1, 2. 01 KlOPP ' ' my KELVIN DWIGHT MCLENDON B-1 Houston, Texas Lieutenant no one will ever be able to categorize Mac be- cause he s so many things, a Barbarian in the ring, a lady killer on the dance floor, and a clown everywhere else. Mever taking himself seriously, Kelv provided the laughs and friendship which kept us all going through bad times. The great- est guy you could ever hope to meet. Good luck Mac! Precision Drill Team 4. 3. 2: Fine Arts Forum 2, 1: Gospel Choir 2. 1: Class Committee 4, 3: CFKC 3; Boxing 3. JOSEPH LARRY JOHN MCMILLEN 12 Traverse City, Michigan Lieutenant To be different, you must be distinct. To be dis- tinct, you must strive to be what no one else but you can be. - PITT ...nevera dull moment. Joes spontaneity and adventurous spirit have provid- ed countless memorable experiences. Howev- er, his willingness to listen to a friend character- izes him best. These, together with ingenuity and determination will guarantee him " that elu- sive state of success and happiness. " SCUBA Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Chi- nese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Photogra- phy Club 2. 1: Finance Forum 4. 3, 2, 1; Sunday School Teachers 4, 3. TIMOTHY RUSSELL MCMINN E-2 Camp Mill, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Tim never walked the Area until he roomed with Eric Titus and Jack Bender. Thanks a lot, guys! 150 Football 1; Finance Forum 2, 3; Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 3. Jiu, callet Biujedi itiiMum( WtliumI Heni w, imones tanC itfflUjioi UU: C«Jicil2, 546 Graduates 6RIAN STEWART MCMAUGHTOM r-4 Aurora, Colorado Lieutenant Bri-Dogs weekend tales made Sunday nights in- teresting in F4. His adventures in partying or chasing members of the opposite sex couldn t be topped, especially if he was telling the story. Brian liked to be known asjust another dayroom rat, even if his grades betrayed the image. He was the ultimate cocky cadet and a great friend. His good friendly natured outlook will surely cause him success. Spanish Club 2; Crew 3: SCUSA 3: Domestic Affairs Club 3. GEORGE BRADLEY MCNEELY, IV M-3 Peoria, Illinois Lieutenant Whether he was running a marathon or running from the Tac, George spent his time here as a man on th e move. " Mac " excelled evei where. especially on the raquetball courts and golf course. George will always be remembered for entertaining the area with his roommate s ster- eo. ..and almost ending up there himself, having a big smile, and being the best friend anyone could have. Marathon Team 2. 3, 4; TEC 1. 2. 3, 4; SCUBA Club 4; Tolh Group 4. DENMIS JAMES MCNULTY 1-2 Apollo, Pennsylvania Captain Dennis will be remembered for being a hard worker, a good student, and a true friend. He has an ability to " buckle down " on a job, exacting only the highest standards. This quality has helped him stand out among his classmates and will take him far in his career. In spite of a " Type A " personality, " Mac " will always be there when you need him. Glee Club 2: Hunting and Fish- ing Club 4, 3, 1: ADDIC 4, 5. 2: Catholic Choir 1. JAMES RAHDALL MEADE 1-1 Russellville, Kentucky Captain Jim, called " Cobb " by his friends, continually managed to break one bone or another. He of- ten returned from leave with skinned knees or hurt thumbs which lead us to believe that he s not very well liked at home either. His southern accent and generosity leaves his friends vivid memories of him. Our roommate. German Club 2: Baptist Stu- dent Union 2, 1; Cadet Glee Club 3, 2; Scoutmaster ' s Council 2, 1. EDWARD JAMES MELANSOD E-3 Wakefield, Massachusetts Lieutenant E;ddie, a man of dual personalities, is known for his unusually long flash-to-bang time. Then when the snow begins to fall the aggressive fiddie takes to the ice as the proud E;agle s hock- ey player, 19! He was thrust into fame by scor- ing the winning goal against RPl in ' 87. And through it all, a faithful 2% clubber with Jen. Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1. MICHAEL AMTHOMY MELLOR G-1 Fairbanks, Alaska Lieutenant Rollem journeyed here from Alaska by way of Georgia Tech. While being a hell of an engineer. Rolls also found the time to become an avid reader of military books. When a favor is need- ed, Mike is the friend we turn to. His care for others and his knowledge of the army will propel this future Ranger to greatness. Good luck in be- coming the next napoleon! fi fle 1. Graduates 547 JOHN WALTER MENGES F-1 Mission View, California Lieutenant Speedy epitomizes the classic Califomian both in looks and style. With the go for it attitude that only a skydiver can possess, the Speed man got his gold stars and made friends that will remain with him forever. Well liked by his calssmates and always the life of the party, the speed de- mon will hold a prominent place in F-1 history, aaaay. Wrestling 1; Sport Parachute 4. 3. 2, 1. BRIAN JOSEPH MENNES A-4 Buffalo, New York Lieutenant stretch is a man seeking the plane of perpetual nirvana with limitless ambition. The borders of this quest are limitless. At his beckoning call, the faithful road warrior is prepared to set Brian on a path of spontaneous adventure. From the Lax fields of the Eastern Seaboard, to the sands of the Mojave Desert, there is a party waiting to be found. With this Utopian theme in mind, Brian will attack life. Lacrosse 4. 3, 2, 1: ACS 4, 3, 2. RODNEY ALLEN MENTZER B-4 Chambersburg, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Rod came to the Buffs by way of Happy Valley, the regular Army, and the Prep School, from Chambersburg, PA. The old man of the compa- ny was best known for his good nature, his love for country music, and his e.xtraordinary luck. This luck, and his love for the good times in life, will always make Rod one of the most happy, if not one of the most successful men around. Baseball Team 1: German Club 1. 2: Math Club 2; Ski Club 3. RONALD BRYANT MEREDITH C-1 Pennsviile, New Jersey Lieutenant Exit 1 sent us Ron (Qomer) via the Prep school where he earned much respect as being a man with his priorities in order -first, partying and, a close second, women. He upheld this rep during his four years here. His ability to hang with the fellasand hook with thewomen (So most were the Big V) earned him many sincere friends. He will be missed by all who knew him and all of us in C-1. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1. STEPHEN LEOPOLD AUGUSTUS MICHAEL 1-4 Decatur, Georgia Lieutenant " Mow is that Stephen Michael or Michael Ste- phen? " Those are the first words that most peo- ple greet Stephen with. Known to many as ' Augie, " or better yet, the man with four first names, " Augie is every bit the great civil engi- neer that he professes to be. At Woo Poo, Augie spent most of his time working with God ' s Gang and the Protestant Sunday School program. Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2. 1: Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; navigators 3, 2. WALTER THOMAS MICHEL B-2 Lompoc, California Captain Walt has always been one to live by his own stan- dards and at his own pace. His fondness of gid- gets and gadgets earned him the nickname Giz- mo. Walt is normally friendly and considerate, except when pushed too far. He speaks softly, but carries a big can of whoop— -. His sly sense of humor and selfless disposition has brought him many friends. Mountaineering Club 4. 3: Class Committee 2, 1. 548 Graduates BRIAN MARK MICHELSON El Colorado Springs, Colorado Lieutenant Brian Bunny Michelson never let school work bring him down. " Don ' t fight it, ' he would say as he worked intensively on his homework. It was rumor that Brian was a hit man, since his " guitar case seemed to be permanently attached. His most famous contributions to company fi-l were his detailed SLDS instructions. He was the most caring individual in the company. OCr 4, 3. 2. 1; Young Life 4, 3, 2: Big Brottiers 3. 2; BSU 1. % DAVID ERIC MILLER F-3 Fairhaven, Massachusetts Lieutenant Dave will be remembered for his choice of a masochistic major-computer science. Many an evening of his was spent either laboring behind unforgiving computers or designing juice labs to blow up the circuits. OfFhours he will be remem- bered as a charter member of the Society of Prai- rie Chickens and a good friend. Qood luck as an Army aviator. rrencli Club 1, 2. 3: Hunting and Fis fling Club 2. 3. DONMA MARIE MILLER I-l Bonita, California Lieutenant From sunny California, " Killer endured being enlisted for 3 years, sludging through the jungles of Panama, jumping out of C 14 Is and being in love with someone called SWEEnDOQ. With camera in hand, this 5ft spitfire laughs and photographs her way through the good times and the bad. A fiercely loyal friend, only Donna can be remembered in the words, " There can be only one! " crAr 1. 2. 3; Ptiotograptiy Club 1. 2. 3: liowiUer 1, 2. 3, 4. GREGORY JEROME MILLER D-3 Fort Mill, South Carolina Sergeant What ' s the bottom line? Take life as it comes. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4,3,2. l.Qospel Choir 4.3,2. TERESA LOUISE MILLER F-2 Springfield, Ohio Lieutenant Terri wasan integral part of the F2 zoo. This hap- py midwesterner always had a smile, joke or song for those around her. She was also a stal- wart on the Army swim team reaching Ail-Ameri- can status. You could always count on Terri to lend a hand when you needed one. We all ad- mired her hard work and dedication. Good Luck Terri! GO ZOO! Swim Team 4. 2, 1: TAG 3. TODD DOUGLAS MILLER C-4 Bucyrus, Ohio Captain As stern as a hickory tree and as honest as the day is long explains how Todd won the friend ship of all. Todd s selflessness was the key to his personality. Todd could always be seen on the move as he e.xcelled in all aspects of cadet life. He was one of the few who ran out of time before he ran out of strength. Football 4. 3: SCUBA 4, 2: Ger- man Club 4; Strength Team 1. Graduates 549 DOUGLAS WILLIAM MILLS C-1 Wood Ridge, new Jersey Lieutenant Doug will best be remembered as the great out- doorsman. He preferred hunting deer, defying the Clements and chopping wood to the vices which were manifest in company C. Asa 2° o club member who has never known the Area, Doug still managed to stay close to the hearts of his companymates. Despite the feverish pace of his many activities, Doug always had time for a friend. SCUBA Club 4, 3, 2. 1: Track 1: German Club 3, 2, 1: hunt- ing and Fishing Club 4, 3. ROCCO MATTHEW MIMICUCCI H-3 Trafford, Pennsylvania Sergeant Rocco " Roccasan " Minicucci came to h5 from the land of Rolling Rock-TrafTord, Pennsylvania. Everyone was Rocks friend--with his killer smile, no woman was safe. Rocco s only love was skydiving, but he engaged in many other diving sports. To the class of 88 s eternal bache- lor: grow some hair, no more trumpet blowing lessons, and kill for peace. We are going to miss you Rock! Sport Parachute Team 1. 2, 3, 4: SCUBA Club 2, 3. 4. MICHAEL SEAN MITCHINER Q-3 Carlisle, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Sean Mitchiner or Ponch, is best known as the Army Soccer Team Captain and for his great ac- complishments on the pitch. It s rare to see Sean without his soccer buddies; he is a great competitor and friend to all who know him. Good luck Kid Dynamite; the only thing ahead is success. Soccer 4. 3. 2. Captain 4. 1; Soccer Team CNERVl Oardeod ipiiiingKi Jiiijsup. tiinS.fau toinis ii«( jnd lound ullatwys msit) ' .aii ERIC VERN MOHHEY F-4 Lawrence, Massachusetts Lieutenant Eric, " The Qod of Juice, was known for being reserved in the Company area, but he never turned down an opportunity to get out and party. Whether wiring an illegal phone or helping others escape the double E " monster, Eric was a friend to be counted on. tlis personality and intelligence ensure him of a dynamic future. IEEE 4, 3. MATTHEW CARL MOELLERING Q-4 Danville, California Lieutenant Matty Moc will be remembered by all for his laid back personality and his suave way with the la- dies. When he was not at the beach or skiing, he could be found in the Quppy dayroom watch- ing football or his hapless Yankees. A true lover of sports. Matt excelled in lacrosse, squash and football in his intramural days and even won the 04 MVP award. You couldn t find a better friend. Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1: ADDIC Representative 4. RICHARD FRANCIS MOLYMEAUX C-1 Elmsford, new York Lieutenant Rich has more nicknames then he knows what to do with " " Moly, " The Blow, " Beetch, " " The Baby Deer Killer, ' plus numerous others. But the one word that fits Rich best is friend. Wheth- er he was pulling another all-nighter (what Supes policy?) or hanging out in his (study) room. Rich was always there for you. What the Academy loses the Army gains. Finance Forum 3. 2. 1; Hunt- ing and Fishing Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Fowerlifting 1; Domestic Af- fairs Forum 1. LakcQi JJ.ame OieaiStai ed soldier fejoodi itinngloi t »esiP( imKi JJ. 550 Graduates C-3 Sergeant CHERYL LYNNE MOMAM Qardendale, Alabama Whether Cheryl was " Singing in the Rain or spilling edge dressing, she was always livening things up. E ven though Mo has yet to get out of debt, we could always count on her for any- thing, ramous for being part of the outstanding tennis duo, making the illustrious soda runs, and founding the Alabama Polo Club, Cheryl will always be remembered for her charm, gen- erosity, and wit. BS -L 4: German Club J BSU 4: SCUSA 2. 1: DAF 1: VH 1. VICTOR FRANCIS MOMDO 11-2 Mahopac, Hew York Lieutenant Having Vic around is like having a little brother. His approach to life is like that of a kid with his hand in the cookie jar. Vic applied this enthusi- asm to ankle-biter football and excelled. He also brought this energy to the barracks where he was constantly wrestling in the halls. His impact has been felt by all who know him. rootball 150 " 4. 3. 2, 1 (Co- Captain): Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2. DAVID JOMPi MONK E-3 Antigo, Wisconsin Lieutenant Dave came to us a Ginseng tanner. We laughed until we saw his Supra and stereo. Coming from Antigo, Wl, Highland Falls impressed Dave. ..un- til we showed him MYC. The ' Monkster " loves to wrestle and chooses his girlfriends accord- ingly. Dave convinced us he was dumb but ma- jored in Juice anyway. Dave is loved by everyone except his roommates. " Wanna wrestle? " Wrestling 1: Sigma Delta Psi 4, 3,: IEEE Club 4; Electronics Club 4. 3. JOSEPH ARNOLD MONTANARO, JR. C-1 Q-4 Lake Quivira, Kansas Lieutenant J.J. came to West Point a simple boy from " the Great State of Kansas. " He leaves a sophisticat- ed soldier. He made many lifelong friends with his good nature and sharp wit. With Jota, ever striving for perfection, the stressful environment of West Point took its toll. The result: the loss of more than a few hairs. Don t worry about it J.J.. Sandhurst 3. 1 3, 2. Spanish Club ROBERT MEAD MONTGOMERY F-l Ocean Springs, Mississippi Lieutenant " Monty " was an exceptional cadet and respected by all. A steady member of the Marching 100, he illustrated his excellence on the drill field, the playing field and the medieval battlefield, A friend that could be counted on under any cir- cumstances, " Monty " was truly part of the broth- erhood and F-l and Proud. Dialectic Society 1; TAG 4, 3. 2: Military ' Affairs Club 4. 3, 2, 1: Scoutmasters Council 4. 3 2 1. CAROLINE JANE MOORE 1-4 Port Jervis, New York Captain A native Mew Yorker, Caroline came to West Point with an abundance of spirit and motiva- tion. When C-line wasn t terrorizing the tennis courts, she could always be found running or working out. After making her daily rounds, this coveted design partner usually settled down to her struggles with the CE department. Her sin- cere and cheerful attitude always brightened ev- eryone s day. Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1; Class Com- mittee 4, 3, 2, 1: navigators 3. 2. Graduates 551 ROBERT SCOTT MOORE E-3 Loveland, Colorado Lieutenant QQ magazines editors cried when Scooter came to West Point, for they lost their finest model. Yet for all his pretty boy looks, he lived in the Cadet Library, emerging only to see what was new in Greenwich Village. His skiing prow- ess was only surpassed by his diligence of tooth- brushing. Colorado s loss isthe Army s gain. Qo Eagles! Shi patrol 2, 1; Scoutmaster Council 4. 3. 2; White Water Canoe Club 4, 3; Finance Fo- rum 4. ROBERT DEAN MORAN E-2 Quaynabo, Puerto Rico Lieutenant " Click. ..click. ..click! ' That hateful sound could only be one person: Bob Moran. Bob came to West Point from Puerto Rico via the Prep School. Obviously, the swim from Puerto Rico to the U.S. was not enough for him, because he wore his wet suit the four years he was at West Point. Me was also known for his " Latin Lover " qualities and his gold chains. Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2; SCUBA Club 4, 3. 2, 1: Span- ish Club 4, 3. 2. 1: SCUBA In- structor group 4, J, 2, I.- MARK JAMES MORASKY B-4 Livonia, Michigan Lieutenant During his four years at West Point, I ark showed a strong sense of duty and self disci- pline. His academic prowess made him well known by his instructors. By West Point s stan- dards. Nark has developed into a leader of men. nevertheless, we all know that Mark never changed and in fact he has always been a leader of men. am Mord. I DANFiY EDWARD MORGAN HI hiilsboro, Texas Captain Life beyond Texas, Danny? Yep! To prove it, USl A introduced Alaska and Paraguay to our Hillsboro-bred gentleman. Despite his cowboy boots and silver buckle, Danny never shunned thenewore.xotic. Hisstraight-shootin style won both pistol matches and the battalion com- mand. Wait 1 he gets ahold of choppers! We Hawgs II always remember Danny ' s ready smile, Texas-sized heart, and those inimitable HI snorts. ristol Team 4(Captain), 3, 2, I: Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1. JEFFREY SCOTT MORGAN E-4 Akron, Ohio Sergeant Ray Qun, or known otherwise as Jeff Morgan, never turned down a challenge. This included a fanatical pursuit of spirit missions, from steam tunnels to digging up the plain. An economist at heart, Jeff will be remembered for never open- ing a book, while always having a Wall Street Journal nearby. Infamous for stealing the Mavy goats, Jeff will probably be bored in the Army. PAUL FREEMAN MORTON, 111 B-3 Newtown, Pennsylvania Sergeant Paul doesn ' t mind being hit. That s how he be- came such a good rugby player, no pain, no brain. Paul did well in academics, which sur- prised most people. Me was also easily swayed by alcohol and women, which surprised few people. We all learned to love Pauls Keyloids and his slow wit. Tor those of us who knew Paul, we knew him as a trusted friend. Rugby 3. 2, 1; Basketball 4, 3. 552 Graduates JEFFREY PAUL MUHLEMKAMP [5 3 Bradfordwoods, Pennsylvania Captain A man with a profound sense of timing. Whio else would arrange to get a First Class board three days before the President granted amnesty? In- terested in both lilectrical engineering and Ger- man, and always willing to drink t eer with his ice cream, he is a man of diverse interests who will go far. Volleyball 4. 3. 3. 2. ' 1; Armor Club JOHN MOSMER A-3 Oxford, Iowa Captain never let it be said that John was a timid guy. Whether he was vanquishing an [engineering WPR, or assaulting an entire bar, his olfactory glands never encountered the smell of fear that pervades the nostrils of mortal men. Mosh s un- failing patience and compassion will lead him In his never ending quest for perfection, suc- cess, and the American way. He is a credit to his race. Wrestling 4,3,2,1. Football 150 4, Freestyle Wrestling Team 4.3,2,1, SCUSA 1, Me- ,,,, chanical Engineering Club 2,1, 1. L CFRC 4,3.2.1 " K I JAMES PATRICK MURPHY 12 Mahopac, New Yori Lieutenant Murph s prowess as a lady s man was matched only by his persistence in waging an unending battle to beat the system. During his year ap- prenticeship at Albany State, he honed his par- tying and womanizing skills to a razor s edge. His four year sabbatical to attend our rockbound highland home served only as a temporary re- spite on the road to the real world and the prac- tice of the aforementioned endeavors. Domestic Affairs Forum 3, CPRC 4. JOHPi JAMES MURPHY, III 1-2 Springfield, Pennsylvan ia Lieutenant Murph will always be remembered tooling " along our nation s highways in his Monte SS. Those who wrestled with this young soldier were always impressed by his " macho coiff " and im- posing size. The plebes in his Beast platoon will remember him as a truly caring, sensitive kind of fellow. Weivill remember him as a true friend; to his mother he II always be " My Jimmy, " a nice boy. Honor Committe 2, 1; Class Committee 4. 3; Public Affairs 4. 3. 2: CPRC 2. DAFiA ALANS MUNARI I-l Crown Point, Indiana Lieutenant Bink came to USMA with a few good ideas. Leav- ing with a diploma and a wife weren t among them, but he s been flexible. Between training for cycling and keeping his green girl well bro- ken in, Bink has found enough time to create a circle of friends who will always watch out for him. The Academy s loss is the Army s gain. Good luck Bink, Knockem dead! Cycling Team 4. 3. 2. 1: SCUSA 4. 3: ASME 2. 1: SAME 1. AnS 1. JOHN A. NAGL D-1 Omaha, Nebraska Captain John was one of the most intelligent in his class, but it would be an injustice if that were to be by what he is remembered. His desire to learn was far outweighed by his desire to help and serve others. His desire to achieve high goals was sub- ordinate to his desire to be an aid in helping others reach their goals. .Always looking for the positive, he brought out the same in others. Debate Team 4. 3, 2. 1; Speech 4, 3. 2, 1: USAFA Ex- change 3; SCUSA 4. 3,2, 1. Graduates 5 ' ' ALFREDO MAJERA B-2 Los Angeles, California Sergeant Al was undoubtedly the backbone of the B-2 Brew Crew. His bulldog classmates will always remember his easygoing manner as well as his steadfast readiness to venture to the f irstie Club. But most of all, the bulldogs will remem- ber Al as a soldier, a leader, and a friend. He was always willing to lend a hand, and remained steady in the face of adversity. NAMCY LYNN NAKAHARA E-5 Sacramento, California Lieutenant nancy gave up going to Stanford for the opportu- nity to tell frog jokes as a plebe at the tables! In search of millions, she changed her major from Chinese to [economics -to her dismay adding that many more homework hours, nancy will best be remembered for her constant smile, al- ways putting others before herself, giving away all of her food, her love of popcorn, but most of all her drive for perpetual excellence. We ' re go- ing to miss you, Mance. Class Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1: Chinese Club 4. 3, 2: Bowl- ing Team 2: Finance Forum 4: Domestic Affairs Forum 4. PHILLIP JOSEPH NAPOLITANO Q-3 Bridgeport, West Virginia Lieutenant " Saivore faire " is everywhere -this phrase des- cribes Phil. The Italian from West Virginia has a certain knack with cars and women. I came to him with all my car problems. Ive asked him what s his secret. He says, " To be good you ve got to spend time under the hood. And the women? " I asked. That s what I was talking about. Mistaken for Sylvester Stallone, Phil will be missed dearly by the " Phers. " Baseball 1: Sport Parachute 1; Hunting Club 4, 3; Spanish Club 2. •i " i ' WILLIAM WALLACE NASE Q-3 Farmville, Virginia Lieutenant Bill has always been obsessed with defending himself, as a plebe, he joined the pistol team. On CTLT he went to Korea as an MP because they carry live ammo. When he was a firstie he took it overboard. Even his car (a BMW) repre- sented this: Buy More Weapons. 365 means more than a year. Pistol Team 4, 3, 2, I. MARCEL RAINER NAUJOK f1-4 Garland, Texas Lieutenant Mauj ' just wanted to graduate and serve some good time in the infantry. Through his four years at West Point, he had many interesting experi- ences and met some people he will never forget. He lived a fast paced life while here, but hopes to slow it down to a crawl in his future. What else can be said? RAFAEL DANIEL NEGRON Al Centerville, Massachusetts Lieutenant Rafael " Stymie ' negron will go down in the clas- sic history of Company A- Is " Big Four. Serving close to a century with his partners in crime, the bond only grew tighter with the " fellahs ' ... Sorry Buzzache! Even the Pope knows what a great piazon Styms has been. ..and soon to be great husband! Husband? See ya in OK! Sailing Team 4, 3; Class Com- ' mittce 1,2: Contemporary Af- fairs 3: Spanish Club 3. 1«£L ieislie ■iiiikas ' ' oiiejo s to 111 ■Uanei Oilier % sf»54, 554 Graduates I I Que ' ; ii I JOHM HAMILTON NELSON B-2 Cherry Hills, Colorado Lieutenant Aslongas I have Known him, John (or ' ncllican as he is sometimes called) has been the truest of friends. Being there through even the worst of times, he will endure with you until the end. John, it is a pleasure being your friend, and If we canjust survive the B son the MS quizzes of life, then we cannot help but succeed. Ring and Crest Chairman 3, 2, 1 : Protestant Cliapcl Choir 4, 3, 2, 1: OCr 4, 3. 2: Glee Club 2, 1. JON ROBERT NELSON D-1 Rocky Ford, Colorado Sergeant Coming from the land of the melons, June had a lust for youth. He majored in aerospace and prime time. Farls trained him well as a true couch potato. June was known for his constant companion, Ralph, who accompanied him while listening to WHUD. Strolling off to one of the tests he didn ' t study for, June just said It s open book. German Club 2; hop Commit- tee 2, 1; Mechanical Engineer- ing Club 4. 3. ERNEST NICHOLS, 111 E-3 Pittsburg, California Lieutenant Ernest Michols, better known as Ernie D., will probably be best remembered for the day he rapped for the whole Corps. Besides his rapping abilities, Ernie is also known for his cheerful atti- tude and friendliness to his peers. His " stick to it " attitude here at West Point will surely be a benefit to him in the future. Gospel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1; CAS 4, 3. 2, 1: WhiDT 3, 2. 1; Hunting and Fishing 4, 2. 1: French 3, 2; Spanish 3: CPRC 3,2.1. DARREL NEROVE HI Bakersfield, California Lieutenant Darrel was just a quiet wrestler from the West when he got here, but he soon made his mark when he got ranked nationally and brought fame to HI. Most important though, is the fact that Darrel was a great friend and that he was always there when you needed him. He and Leigh will go a long way together. Good Luck in the Army. Wrestling 4(captain), 3. 2. 1. SUZANNE RENEE NELSON C-3 Mineral City, Ohio Lieutenant You could always count on Suzic for a smile. A great rouser of rabble and student of chemistry, Suzic worked hard in the classroom and in the football stadium. Her kind nature made her a stand-out in the Corps and a great friend. We Know Suzie will be a successful Army leader be- cause her motivation is only exceeded by her ability to " Growl. Sir!! " " Remember that 4th Goal! " Go Get em Tiger! " Frotestant Sunday School Teachers 2. 1: Cadet Band 1; Rabble Rousers 4. 3. 2. JASON COURTNEY NIELSEN D-4 San Jose, California Sergeant From the great state of California came ' Snake ' . Ryan lost him and the Vads picked up where he left off. The Vassar Witch, Anarchy Mobile, crawl- ing crabs, Mohicans, Electron, SSSkull!!, Ream- er, Derf. We all know that Mormons change their ways. Skinheads will unite-America Rules!! Jake was never one to complain, being the tme gentleman that he was. West Point will never be the same. Go DuKes! Water Polo 1: Swimming 1. 2: Math Forum 3. Graduates . ' = Aem STEVEM BRADLEY niTSBERG Q-3 Great Fieck, Mew York Lieutenant When all is said and done, Steve ' s drive, deter- mination, and sense of humor made him a real success as a cadet. Always questing for the fast life, " The Berg " grinded the Mustang into the Mew York nights. Remembered for his persis- tence and financial wizardry, Steve was a friend to be counted on. Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, I.- Jewish Chapel Choir CIC 3; Fi- nance Forum 4; SCUSA 3; Do- mestic Affairs Forum 3, 2. DAVID EDWARD NOEGEL, JR B-1 Gainesville, Florida Lieutenant David, Moges, noQo (followed him from Beast, today a term of endearment), Florida Southern boy, couldn t get used to the arctic MY climate. If Dave wasn ' t falling from the sky or rooting for the hockey team, he was giving some poor soul Al in mechanics (his concentration). More than his love for parachuting, the Qators of Florida U. Dave loves his friends and that ' s why we love him. he II make a fine Army officer if his zipper holds. Farachute Team 4. 3, 2. 1: WHDT 4, 3. 2. 1: Survival Games 4, 3: AIAA AHS 4; Spanish Club 2,3. T SEAN MURPHY NOLAn E-2 Brielle, rtew Jersey Captain Sean is basically a great guy, except of course when he is stabbing people in the back, which is what he must have done to be CO 1st semes- ter. In reality, he is a success story for having to overcome the problems of being from new Jer- sey and having people use his nose as a back- board whenever he shoots hoops in Central Area. Sean will always be remembered for his family s tailgates, constantly going on leave, and laughing at everyone s jokes Finance Forum 4, 3, 2: Span- ish Club 3. 2. 1; French Club 2: JOHN BLAIR NORTHROP H 3 Bensenville, Illinois Lieutenant It was late in plebe year when Blair s name was first coined. Tinker, Tailor, A-Man, CIA agent, " Bear ' has done it all. From engaging in longdis- tance romances, to operating behind lines in Kutztown, to commandeering police officers, he has made the most ofhis four years here. As CIC of the branch-of-the-month club. Bear has pre- pared himself to run the entire Army. Just hang onto your rag and take on the world. CFAF 4. 3. 2. 1. {Vice Pres. 4); Military Affairs Club 4. 3. 2. 1; SCUBA Club 4. 3. 2. (Pres. 4); A-Man 4. JOHN FIRMAN NORTON E-5 Lexington, South Carolina Lieutenant Being beseiged by problems from the FCSO plebeyeardidnt keep John down, it just warped him. Actually, he came here with a sardonic hu- mor that only a friend could understand. He spends much time with the girls in his life (Qid- get and his greengirl) but never at the expense of ' the boys. " John ' s wit, smile, and personality will serve him well. Go Eagles. Math Forum 2, 1: mittce 4, 3. 2, 1. Class Com- DANIEL SCOTT NUNN B-4 Enterprise, Alabama Lieutenant Coming to us from the home of aviation in the Heart of Dixie, Scott brought with him all that he needed to be successful. He knows a little about everything and will go out of his way to share that knowledge with others. Conversa- tions with Scott are always sincere. Scott s fu- ture is bounded only by the altitude at which he is fiying. Good Luck, Farewell and Amen. BSU 1, 2: Protestant Sunday School Teachers 1. 2: Ameri- can Helicopter Society 3, 4; German Club 3, 4. 556 Graduates FREDERICK IRA MUTTER D-4 Glen Burnie, Maryland Lieutenant Fred was often recognizable only by two legs ex- tending from beneath someone else s green girl. The Mutman, ever the showman, was never afraid to expose the truth. Whether broken, painted or out of his room after Taps, Fred was always a true friend to all. His dedication to duty and ability to find good in any situation will be remembered by all. Qo Dukes! PATRICK MICHAEL O BRIEN A-4 Sag Harbor, riew York Lieutenant Santa may have had Rudolph, bul A-4 had cher- ■ " y. Red Rebel, and Opie with mocha trousers. He spent more time roaming the halls causing pan- demonium with his hypnotic phrase Duuude, dawgstud animal, you owned me. Mis tendency to be a rebel was only exceeded by his demerit total. Seriously though, Pat was the best friend that a person could have. LEO JAMES O DONNELL, JR. Q-3 Greensboro, Piorth Carolina Sergeant Leo never let academics get in the way of his ed- ucation and he never let his education get in the way of partying till he puked (Relatively speak- ing, of course). You could always count on this good ole boy from MC being in a good mood, and his unselfishness made him one of the best friends a person could have (his apartment in MYC helped too). His suaveness and deboner- ness will be missed by all. Honor Committee 4, J: Ger- man Club 2; Class hop Com- mittee 2, 1. K EILEEN MARY O ' GRADY F-2 Levittown, New York Sergeant Always known as the " Long Islander, " Ei was also known as " the Qimp. " She was famous for having the worst knee in the history of West Point, and spent as much time in the hospital as she did in class. She decided to marry " The Butcher, " only after he offered her an enormous bride price. GO ZOO! Ring Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1: Soccer 4: Lacrosse 3: Catholic Choir 4. 3: Domestic Affairs Club 2. FRANK ALLEN O ' NEAL C 3 Jackson, Tennessee Lieutenant Al, as he was known to his friends, was and al- ways will be a true and loyal friend. We could al- ways count on Al when times became hard, be- cause he was a dependable source of strength. I ost of all, his relationship with the Lord was seen not in his talk, but in his walk. He is a man of great integrity. 1 Corinthians 11:1. honor Committee 4, 3. DANIEL PATRICK O NEILL A-4 New Prague, Minnesota Lieutenant If Dan is remembered as being anything, it will surely be neither shy nor laidback. Although he sometimes " just did not feel well, " this ot course never stopped him from arguing stubbomly about any trivial question that arose. His humor was always in good form except when returning from those nightly phone calls to Ellen. Dans warm friendship will be missed by all those who knew him. Football 150 4, 3, 2. 1; Cath- olic Chapel Choir 4, 3. 2, 1: Knights of Columbus 2, 1; hop Committee 3, 2, 1; CPRC 2,3,4- Graduates 557 HOLLY ANN OLECHNOWICZ H 2 Milford, Michigan Lieutenant IfHollyO wasn tin her room, she could be found in the computer lab working her fingers to the bone. She continuously dedicated herself to academics and athletics. She was always 10 days ahead of everybody else. Holly realized that there was more to life than academics and in our final year she smiled in front of the entire Corps at football and basketball games. Rabble Rousers 4; TAG 3. 2. I: SCUSA 2, 1: Catholic Chapel Choir 1; Soccer 1. JOHN JOSEPH OLENIK D-3 Charlestown, West Virginia Lieutenant John powered into Woops via the prep-school. His immense presence was immediately felt by all, and Big " O " soon turned the Army Football offense into a scoring machine. Johns desire to better himself led him to eat snakes, to get a neck, to give up summer leave and to be kind to 86. For those who know him, John B is a great person. rootball 1. 2, 5, 4. DAN STEPHEN OLEXIO C-3 Centerville, Ohio Captain Everyone around Dans room better enjoy his music, because between that and his snoring there s plenty to listen to. Dan s women varied widely during Firstie Year, all searching for the perfect one. Dan s car was perfect; his convert- ible was overused during the sunny warm West Point year. Finally, no one ever accused Dan of being an over-achiever- " Damn, 1 only got a 4.0 this semester. " Triathlon 3; SAME 4. autho! WPo an abilii) ftndslie skiing and e,(pan(l« L ' Anioiii.l ilieclianci lilti some Olievsan EDDIE OLIVER, III 1-2 Fontana, California Lieutenant Ed-eye-the man of all seasons, places, and peo- ple. Surviving the continuous onslaught of the Dean, this stapper-dog nonetheless jammed us at the hops with his guitar, gave new meanings to PMCS (as well as freshly-squeezed juice), and inspired the Cabbage Patch Combat Patch. He will always be remembered for his example of not giving up, even when the rounds came in from both directions. rootball 1; Gospel Choir J. 2, 3. 4: hop Bands 2, 3. KEITH EDWARD OLSON C-3 Findlaya, Ohio Captain Here ' s to Olie. proud member of the shower thongsand light coat of baby oil " team, consum- mate runner, math guru, and CIC of numerous DC trip sections. K.O. will always be remem- bered as the guy who could make anyone laugh, no matter how high the Woo Poo-factor was, his biggest date was Airborne School, where he ear- ned his wings. Hockey Team 1: Triathlon Team 4, 3. MARTIN JOEL OLSON F-3 Thorp, Wisconsin Captain Marty came to us from deep in Wisconsin bring- ing the best qualities for an Anny officer with him. Hard working, intelligent, insightful and physical, Marty sets the example for us all. Marty is a true Christian who really cares about the people around him. He is a postive influence to everyone and a true friend. Do good Ranger Marty. Mount up! rCA 3, 4: 1501b rootball 1: OCr 2. 3, 4; ADDIC Council 2, 3. 4. N BloomiiK y on li: M ' lnei " " Weenm ' iiandtii, ' WmsliOi 558 Graduates AriTMONY LAWinG OLVEY A-5 West Point, Mew York Lieutenant Anthony, AG, has a great sense of humor and an ability to listen that has earned him many friends here. His athletic prowess, especially in skiing and tennis, is surpassed only by his ever expanding vocabulary and his love of Louis LAmour. Living at West Point has given Anthony the chance to go home often, but it was usually with someone else s laundry to do. Good Luck Olvey-san. Jf QSaM JEfFERY THOMAS OPPENMEIM H-3 Greensboro, riorth Carolina Sergeant Jeff came to West Point with experiences from around the world. Me entertained us with his tales from Rome and Saudi, when he wasnt golf- ing, skiing, or taking leave. Jeff had a great ear for music and will always be remembered for his plebe heroics in the mess hall, doing precious little homework, and being a great friend. Jeff surely has a promising future in the Army and anywhere else he goes. Ski Instructor Group 4. 3; TEC 4. 3; Catholic Folk Group 4. 3: Catholic Choir 1. JAMES RICHARD ORBOCK A 1 Albuquerque, riew Mexico Lieutenant James is definitely a character; his smile often leads one to wonder what he has on his mind. He is a man with much to teach; yet could stand to learn a few things. All in all, James is the best friend anyone could end up with. Glee Club 4, 3: TAG 4. 3. 2, 1; Catholic Choir 3, 2. 1; Finance Forum 3: Howitzer 3. 2: hunt- ing and Fishing Club 2, 1. MICHAEL VINCENT OSSANNA B-1 Bioomington, Minnesota Lieutenant nobody can claim that Mike didn ' t have a philos- ophy on life: " Work hard, play... er .... work hard. " In everything that Mike attempted at West Point, whether it was academics, leadership, orienteering or friendships, he approached it with the same amount of gusto that will serve him and the nation well. Orienteering Team 4, 3, 2: Spanish Club 2, 1: hockey 2, 1: German Club 3. ROSANNE FRANCES OTT G-4 Ciiicago, Illinois Lieutenant Rose is one of those rare friends who has the re- markable gift of being able to entertain everyone else while she is entertaining herself. From her passion for fun to her terrible jokes. Rose has always stayed unpredicatble enough to keep us guessing. Her smile and laugh will not be mis- sed, but remembered by all of us who were lucky enough to know Rose. Softball Team 1; Team hand- ball 2. 3. 4: Spanish Club 1, 2; Finance Club 3: SCUBA 2. MARK HERBERT OTTOSON D-2 Bioomington, Minnesota Lieutenant Mark? You mean Otto? A miserable plebe who never really got the knack nor control of plebe year? The yearling who lost his mind on the elev- en-day CCQ rotation? The cow who believed in the fourth-class system and made futile efforts to enforce it? The firstie who realized too late these were the best of times? The 2nd Lieuten- ant who...? Cadet Band 1. Graduates 559 DAVID SIMPSOn OVERTOn, III A-2 riewport news, Virginia Lieutenant Daves easy-going attitude and sense of humor made him a popular member of A2. " Qetover- ton always put up a tough fight in any challenge he faced, whether it was with the Dean, in the boxing ring, on the racquetball court, or with his Visa bill. A charter member " cowboy, " Dave will always be remembered as a natural leader and as a good friend. GO TELL THE SPARTAMS! 150 lb Football 1; Photogra- phy Seminar 3, 4; Finance Fo- rum 4; French Club 2, 3, 4: Music Seminar 3. MARK FREDERICK OWEMS E-1 Enfield, Connecticut Lieutenant Whether hitching rides across the Hudson on senators yachts, or explaining why he shouldn ' t be arrested for driving his ' 57 Ford at night without headlights, seats, fenders, etc., Mark was a model of " grace under pressure. " never one to lose sight of his goals and always a loyal, caring friend, hell finish as a doctor in commissioned service what he began as an en- listed Medic. ,, CURTIS BRYAN PAARMAMN E-2 Jackson, Mississippi Lieutenant What can be said for Bryan that isnt already known throughout the Corps? He s the guy who wore Full Dress with a Red Sash home on a plane Yearling year and the guy who said; " Dave, Idon t want leave, I want Airborne! " In all seriousness, Bryan is the best friend anyone could hope for. When you get a chance, ask him how STAP was for Dave. Football 1: Flying Club 2, 3, 4; Mule Riders 4. JOHN VALDO PAINTER Q-1 Bethesda, Maryland Lieutenant A hard worker, Paintman knew from the start that he wanted to be an Army doctor. But first he s going to learn how to fly. Able to surmount countless Thayer Weeks, he didn ' t let the late nights get him down. Though outwardly quiet and reserved, Valdo was always great to talk to and could often be found helping out a friend. Those who got to know him sure were glad they did. Rifle 1: Spanish Club 3, 2: na- vigators 4, 3. JOHN EDWIN PALMER E-4 El Paso, Texas Sergeant John hails from sunny El Paso, Texas. Of course, John is not at all modest in reminding everyone that the world revolves around Texas. Being a Texan, John likes everything " big " . The engine in his Mustang QT is no exception to this " big " rule. John, certainly big " success will fol- low you throughout your life. Good luck finding your " Gretel " in life. German Club 3.4; CPRC 2.3.4(Fres.); SAME ASCE(Pres.)l: Racquetball Club 2. MICHAEL EDWARD PANETTA C-1 Farmington, Michigan Lieutenant To truly understand Mike, you have to room with him for at least a semester. But, it only takes minutes to realize that " P " is a friend for life. Whether he was trying to astound us all with his knowledge of the realm of Political BS or doing one of his infamous one-liners, Mike always brightened up our grey surroundings. Parting words: " This is STGOOPID! ' Catholic Choir 2, 1: Theatre Arts Guild 2, 1: SCUSA 4, 3; Domestic Affairs Forum 4. 560 Graduates I E-2 JEFFERSON RAYMOND PANTON B-3 Tenants Harbor, Maine Captain Whether the " Old Man " is running into street- lights or Sosh deadlines, Jeff is always willing to lend a hand to others. Mis determination to ex- cel is exemplified by his belief in hard work. " Whether a man is burdened by power or enjoys power; whether he is moved by other people or moves them - that is the essence of leadership. ' Drive on, JefT! Tactics Club 4, 3, 2. 1: Chi- nese Club 4. 3, 2. 1; SCUSA 2. MICHAEL JOHN PAPE F-4 New Richmond, Wisconsin Lieutenant Papester, a mertiber of the 2% club, could fill a room with his influence without uttering a word. Respected for his strong convictions, he ap- proached evei " ything in life, from the Fourth Class System to Juice, with the same vigor. But, best of all, he could be counted on as a friend, as sure as you knew he would go to Bartlett flail on Saturday night. hnights of Columbus 4, 3, 1: IEEE 4.3. JANICE LYNN PAPROCKI 1-4 Absecon, New Jersey Lieutenant There s a saying, when you sleep 12 hours a day you only spend 2 years at West Point. Well Jay has only spent 6 months here. She undoubtably has broken Academy records in Marathon Rack- ing. Ifyou see the Green Machineor hear the Jer- sey accent, you 11 know Jay s around. Jay, we love you, the friendship we have, the pierce of your voice and the piece of junk you drive. TIMOTHY ALOYSIUS PARIETTI A-4 Suffern, New Yorl Sergeant Classmates noted that Tim s most intelligent comments were made while he was sleepwal- king. Since academics proved to be no chal- lenge for him, he matched wits with everyday Academy life... and often failed. His possessions had a transient nature here one day, gone the next. If Tim s alarm in life goes off, and he gets up, he II do fantastic. If not,...well -just don ' t lose that ring Tim -it s proof you were here. KEITH JON PARKER C-4 Warwick, Rhode island Lieutenant Ray has long been a member of the chainsaw snoring, fle-man, commitment haters club. His ability to scrape the veneeroff any situation and lay his opinion bare will take him far. His hat size, snoring, and obnixious ways made Ray well known, especially when teamed up with Johnny- O. Moist one high for us all, Ray. May he always find a hat as large as his heart. BENTON JOHN PARTLOW E-2 Medford Lakes, New Jersey Lieutenant Ben came to West Point not knowing what he was in for. He hates to see this " party come to an end, " but all good things must. Bens got many great memories of the past four years- most of them away from the West Point, howev- er: Army-riavy parties, F.U. weekend trips. Spring Break in north Carolina, and the Too- Cool-For-School group. Thanks Mom, Dad, Mac, Barb, and, of course. Tab for all your support. Rugby 2, 3, 4; Graduates 56] MICHELLE JOY PATIN 1-4 Erehwon, Germany Lieutenant A Veteran of three STAPS and a variety of slugs, Michelle has managed to remain alive and kick- ing. A true Mario Andretti, she gave up a career as a race car driver to grace our hallowed halls for four years. After running three TACS through the mill, Michelle finally made it to the bitter end. The ? is whether she could have done it without coffee which hastobedrunkw itha fork? Michelle will be remembered as a great friend. JUSTIM FRANCIS PATSEY 1-2 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Captain Justin? Yeah, he s a great guy from a much bet- ter town! Hey, if you don t believe me just ask him! He II tell you how great Pittsburg is. Seri- ously though, you won ' t find a harder worker than Justin. Sometimes I wonder if he wasn ' t the one who coined the cliche, " If you re going to do something, why not do it right?! " Hard work pays off. Football 1: Volleyball 2: White Water Canoe Club 1; German Club 2. ANDRE MAURICIO PAUKA Q-3 New York City, New York Lieutenant He was the wind, never seen but always heard. A cadence caller extraordinaire, Pauka ' s re- sounding thunder shook the earth. An intellect with common sense Andre will be a force to be reckoned with in the future. Although sight, sound, and reason left him for a short while they came crashing back with the summer ' s hot breeze. A great partner and a true friend. Speech and Debate Team 4, 5, 2. ladling RICHARD LEE PAUL H-3 Williamstown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Rich, the All-American Hero, came to West Point with a smile on his face (even in his R-day pic- ture) and small town values in his heart. These values helped him to Beat the Heck out of l avy and the upperclasses plebe year, to conduct a ' meeting engagement " yearling and cow years, and to be a true friend until the end and beyond. Glee Club 3, 2; Protestant Chapel Choir 4; Crew 4, 3. CHARLES AARON PAVLICK E-2 Grove City, Ohio Lieutenant Born in the backwoods of Ohio, Aaron came to West Point and assumed the identity of one Q. S. Slappy. Upon his arrival, he fell in love with the daughter of Marine LTC Bull " Meecham. Known never to be depressed, Slappy has been a constant source of fun and friendship since his first beer plebe year. Baseball 1; navigators 2 JACK ELLISON PEAK I-l Parma, Ohio Captain What can we say about the future director of DMI? Always the soldier. Jack would never be swayed by those vices that wear and tear on a leader ' s effectiveness. I ot even the prettiest gal could draw Jack away from his primary mis- sion... to be a soldier-first and foremost! Yes, the Duke would be proud! We all wish him the best of luck while wearing the crossed rifles. 562 Graduates ! I STAriNOri MADSOn PEDERSON D 3 Mitchell, Nebraska Lieutenant Stan came to us from a small town in Nebraska, preaching the gospel of Cornhusker football. As picbe year progressed, we found that he was just as devoted to the Army team as he got his numerals playing lightweight football. Strong in classes as well, Stan was always ready to take a break from studying to wrestle or take on the next room in a pillow fight. Football 150 " 1: Medieval Studies 2. 3. 4; Protestant Choir 1; Cadet Band 2: Sl i Team 3, 4. DAVID WALTER PENCZAR C 4 notthampton, Massachusetts Lieutenant Dave was able to maintain a rasta-like " inner peace throughout his West Point experience. Sustained by the sounds of reggae and lots of sleep, his carefree attitude smoothed the rough- er times at the academy. The center of liberal- ism amongst us he was quick to argue for a ca- det s rights. A century man at heart, " Wally " was a great friend to all who knew him. Hing and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; Ski Club 4. 3. 2. I.- Sunday School Teacher 4. SHAWM PATRICK PENNIMG C 3 Belle Fourche, South Dakota Lieutenant strength 1 gave them, With boiling marrow, I scream. But only they can here. I know why dogs howl in the night. They gnaw at my flesh. They have seen my bones. Hideous they are. Some with only severed veins and stringy si- news emerging from whence they once viewed my world. I leave. A dog howls. The nation lives. And I leturn to West Point. riying Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Shi In- structor 2: Sigma Delta Psi 4. 3: MAA AHS 4. 3. CLAUDE CLAYTON PERKINS A-4 Fort Worth, Texas Lieutenant At first, we believed Clay was a CID agent, de- spite his claim that he was simply two years late returning from leave. Clay pledges his life to in- stitutional values every day. Who else would promote company spirit by keeping fresh hu- man scalps as knick-knacks? Clay s epitaph will be written forever in the grateful hearts and minds of the American people: Duty-flonor- Country! " SCUSA 4. 3. 1: Slum Ora y 4. 3: Pointer 4. 3, 2: Debate 4, 3: Pipes St Drums 4, 3: Arabic Club 3. 2, 1; Mortar 3. JOHN DARYL PERO E-3 Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio Lieutenant JP came to us as President of the HMWtIC but was impeached when he lost his helmet. TO was loved for his love of young women, especially short yeartings. Mever complaining, even if it meant paying $600 for Army-navy weekend, pul- ling an all-nighter before Sandhurst or forgetting to train for a marathon, Johnny P remains a true friend. Time to hit the beach, sir! Mountaineering 2, 1: French 2, I: Sandhurst 4, 3, 2, 1: Scout- master 3: Spanish 2, 1: tIMWtl 2, 1. JEFF DICKSON PETERSEN H-4 Spokane, Washington Lieutenant Jeff is the most generous man in West Point his- tory. From teaching friends to ski down the Mountains of Utah, to helping his roommates wade through the problems in ME303, he al- ways made time to give. Tor his interest in Sosh, his expertise in U.S. Aircraft, his selection of Ar- mor, and his love for mischief, we ' ll fondly re- member Peedee. Go Hogs! " honor Committee 3,4: Spanish Club 2,3: DAF4. Graduates .563 APiDRES JAAN PETERSON E-4 Archbold, Ohio Lieutenant Andy ' s achievements include two years as the football team s starting halfback. But even more important than football was Andys love, Brenda, who supported him throughout all four years. Andy was always easy to get along with and even the plebes not knowing his name at graduation never bothered him. Andy was also one of the few cadets to graduate without know- ing what AMI really was. Football 1,2. 5. 4: DAT 4. HOWARD KEMMEDY PHELAM B 4 riew Braunfels, Texas Lieutenant Howie came to Buff country from New Braunfels, Texas as a Southern Gentleman and miracu- lously managed to leave us the same way. ..well almost. Mowie was influenced by some of our wilder Buff styles and the Pope, " but survived without permanent damage. A sincere friend who s always willing to listen. Good luck and God bless. Ski Club (President 4) 4.3.2: Sailing 3.2: Ring Crest Cmte 4,3.2.1: TEC 3: Catholic Choir 1: Folk Group 3.2,1 GORDOrf WILLIAM PHELPS r-2 Jacksonville, Florida Lieutenant Afterayearof " real " college, Gordon decided his destiny lay with the Long Grey Line. Proud of his Japanese Samurai heritage, Chi-Sai is never the less a true American, Serious in all endeavors for they may some day apply to combat, Gordon could be counted on to contribute a profound observation for every situation. Qordie will be remembered as a good friend to all who knew him. GO ZOO! Flying Club 2,3; German Club 3: Electronics Experimenter Club 1. DAMIEL HOWAR D PICKING H-3 Johnstown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Ready with a big smile and a hearty laugh. Pick " was always willing to engage in some " convo " with his pals. Danny ' s Johnstown drawl always filled the hallways as he went in quest for a dip. A friend to all, " Pick " was the fiercest of competi- tors on the ice. A dedicated plebe from the start, he has taken West Point by storm. Hockey 4. 3. 2. 1: Golf 4. CHRISTOPHER LAWRENCE PIETRZAK Q-3 Palatine, Illinois Sergeant " Zak " will always be remembered as a leader with certain priorities, whether it ' s commanding a trip section to the " " f1 " -Top, " " B " -lnn, or Rush Street in Chitown. Zak is truly an essential ele- ment for fun. Being a leader on the ice and the " firstie club " were his most noted traits. When the " dinks " were down, Zak was always the one friend who you could always count on. Thanks buddy and best of luck! Hockey 4. 3. 2. 1 RAUL ANTONIO PINA Q-3 Baldwin Park, California Lieutenant Raul s life focused on two important points in the universe, the weight room and L.A., Califor- nia. His room was always filled with the pulsing beat of the samba. His mind was always filled with grandiose thoughts of the Greater Puerto Rican Empire. To the outsider he was quiet. To the insider he expounded his belief fervently. Al- ways willing to share his unique culture and fam- ily with others, Raul led the way in comradeship and fun. The spark from pineapple land was a great friend. 564 Graduates CARMEn JOSEPH PinO A 4 riiagara Falls, Piew York Lieutenant Cartncn, alias The Mose, " was a fighting guinea from Niagara who will be remembered for his crushing blow to the Third Reich. As a firstic, he never failed to keep those Yearlings in line. Carmen really knew how to live it up in Cornwall with Qabrielle. tlis strongest trait was that he never failed his duties or his friends. Debate 4; Knights of Colum- bus 4. 5, 2, 1: ACS 2: Spanish Club 3. 2: WKDT 4: CFHC 2, 1: Ring Sf Crest Committee 4, 3, 2. 1. BRADLEY WAYPiE PIPPIN 1-4 Archer City, Texas Captain Brad came to the l-Beam from the Texas flat- lands. Upon his arrival, Brad s knack for jokes and tricks became readily known. Often seen with a mischevious twinkle in his eyes or a devil- ish grin on his face, we could always e.xpect a good joke to brighten up the day. Brads good nature and willingness to help will be missed when we depart USMA. rootball ISO " I; rishing St Hunting 3, 2: SCUBA Club 3, 2. GEFiE MATTHEW PISKATOR C 4 Worcester, Massachusetts Captain Gene s motivation and academic excellence set him above the rest as beanheads. He worried us all Yearling year when he didn t slow down. But a semester at Coast Guard, four years at West Point, a very special friend named T, and one good sized slug have molded Gene into the true friend we ve all grown to love and count on. Suc- cess will follow you always Gene. German Club 3: Howitzer 4, 3. 2. 1: CFAr 1. Phi Kappa Phi 2. 1. Qj ERIC JOHN PLUCKHORN 14 mi , t Moorestown, New Jersey Lieutenant riot only was Eric a two-percent clubber, but he also had a very successful cadet career: Brigade Color Corporal, Regimental Staff -positions wor- thy of his high morals. Of course he had his fun (Flaming Demon Rider From Hell) but his loyalty to his friends was almost as strong as it was to Ruth Ann. Eric, thanks for all the memorable Sunday night war stories. KENNETH WILLIAM POLLOCK B-2 Kiowa, Colorado Lieutenant tSen came to B-2 with a mellow outlook on life that West Point never quite managed to take away from him. His happy-go-lucky West Coast attitude helped him squeak past several close brushes with the Dean and the Comm and helped him even more in his never-endingquest for the perfect lady. Thanks Ken, for your friendship and for the memories. t arate 1; Chapel Choir 1. 2: Scoutmaster s Council 2. 3: Glee Club 2. 3, 4. ANDREW PETER POPPAS E-4 Janesville, Wisconsin Lieutenant IfBacchus knew this Greek, he d be proud. From Philadelphia to nYC, this was one ADDIC Rep who knew how to party. However, Andrew was also quite the socialite here at home. Andrew was able to touch many people with his gregari- ous personality and cutting wit. Always the lead- er and always a friend. West Point will miss this Elephant greatly. ADDIC Rep 2, 3. 4: DAF 2. Graduates 565 MICHAEL SCOTT PORTER F-3 Lakeland, Florida Captain Mike, affectionately l nown in the troop as " nor- man " after Psycho s norman Bates, is known for his capacity to consume vast quantities. His fan- tastic humor and quick wit made all our days more bearable. Hard working and taking pride in his work, Mike will be successful at everything he does. Here s to furniture walking and the fu- ture chain of riorms Pubs. German Club 1, 2. TORRANCE JAMES PORTER G-3 Durham, riorth Carolina Sergeant Torrance, T.J., " Stop, you re hurting me, " Porter was born to lead. Torrance is the great sheep- herder of Q3. We knew that once he arrived for a meeting everyone else was already there, no one messed with the ISO, especially his wom- en. His uncanny way of persuading others to ex- cel has lifted Q to its winning ways. The Phers are going to miss him. Karate Team 4, 3; Cadet Gos- pel Choir 2. 1; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1. WILLIAM ANTHONY SAMUEL PORTER C-1 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Mow " bout them Sixers? Mow " bout hearing the same jokes for 4 years. Philadelphia, the city of Brotherly Love, gave us Bill and since we couldn t give him back or make him leave (2nd Semester Plebe year), we all grew to love the in- imitable Porter. (Shut up ) Spartan living and a love of all his classmatesc (over beer) made Bill a unique and special person in CI. German Club 2; Astronomy Club 3. JOEL DAVID PORTUESE C-1 Micksville, New York Lieutenant It took all of us, including the upperclass (what drill roles?), to learn exactly who the funny ac- cented Island boy was. All we heard were ru- mors of elevators Once we knew him, howev- er, we all became his friend. Whether he was in his room (Forum?) or on a lax trip (plus 50), he was willing to party with the fellas. This All- American will always be known for his kind heart and will be missed by all. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1. 566 Graduates RANDY EUGENE POWELL 1-3 Altaville, California Lieutenant The Rifleman. From the whirlwind of plebe year to the suave and debonair lady s man of today. Randy could always be counted on to get a party going. Though he had a strange affection for as for class. Randy left his mark everywhere from the beaches of Long Island to the bars of new Jersey -that of a party animal and a good friend. Rifle Team 4, 3, 2, 1. JOHN GRAVES POWERS 1-4 Penfield, New York Lieutenant J. p. was a living legend of the lost fifties. He was a good friend to all whose omnipotent presence matched his healthy ego. One of Keller s most frequent visitors, J. P. always bounced back from knee surgery through extensive rehab. -in Q lot. Most of all, however, he was admired for his fi- delity. The fact that the posters werent up on time is nebulous. Lacrosse 1; Chinese Club 3, 2: Spanish Club 2. i i a i I GORDON TROY PRAIRIE D-3 Jerome, Idaho Lieutenant This all-state basketball player come to us fresh from the great state of Idaho (sure is big coun- try, huh?). Though he was the best intramural player in four years, intelligent (he s Idaho-edu- cated), extremely handsome (see photo above), and gad an extremely eut physique (see April 86 issue of Muscle and Fitness), Troy was always the butt of jokes, a testament to his great humor and our fondness of him. Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 4: International Affairs Forum 3.4. JEFFREY CHARLES PREDMORE 1-3 Sparta, riew Jersey Lieutenant Free never claimed to be a nice guy... and he wasn ' t. If it was a cutting, sarcastic wit you were looking for. Free was your man to see. From the Roctoberfests in Jersey to his epic wrestling matches with Cadet Carter, he was a picture of strength and stability in an otherwise chaotic world. Free and the Boys are certain to endure. Wrestling Team 4. 3, 2. DAMIEL LORENTZ PRITCHARD E-1 Newburgh, new York Lieutenant Beau had to be one of the funniest guys to be with-be it at school, down in Philly or even in the Jungle. The Duke of Mewburgh led his troops by " giving them what they wanted and giving them what they needed. ' Dan went a little extra to do this. Pritch will make a million some day with management skills and style. A i BETH AND PROST G-1 Canonsburg, Pennsylvania Lieutenant We quickly noticed that Beth gave 100% in ev- erything she did. Lacrosse, skiing, or SCUBA, Beth was there with all possible equipment. Beth bounced back quickly from setbacks, and we II remember her as a good friend who always had the time to talk and a smile on her face. Lacrosse 4, 3. 2. 1; Ski Patrol 4. 3: Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1: SCUBA Club 4, 3. 2: Scout- masters Council 4, 3: SANE 4 (VP). 3, 2. JAMES DANIEL PRUNESKI Q-1 Mount Clemens, Michigan Captain Best remembered for making his computer say, " Hello, Jim, " Prune ' s mastery ofjuice made him one of 88 ' s foremost academians. But even juice homework could not staunch his desire for oth- er beverages, as he often jostled for position at Ikes 5:30 post-garTie beer call during plebe year. The fellas look forward to investing in Jim ' s multi-national micro-semiconductor firm which will make all of us wealthy. If the present is any indication, Jim s stars will shine even brighter in the future. Rugby 2. I KENNETH SCOTT PRYGOSKI H-4 Detroit, Michigan Lieutenant Scott was a genius whose behavior can only be compared with the Big Bang Theory. If Ski wasn t the center of attention, he always knew how to become it. he pioneered the Tuna-Ba- loona Mumble, put the Ivan in " Ivan Stinkweed ' and took the concept of luck to extraordinary ex- tremes (he found a girlfriend). Despite his ob- noxious actions. Ski will always be a grand friend. Graduates 567 ALEJANDRO MIGUEL PUIG A-3 San Juan, Puerto Rico Lieutenant Alex came to West Point with one goal in mind: survive Beast and then resign. Well it didn t quite work out that way. Throughout his four years at the Academy he always had way with words, whether or not they were in English didn t seem to matter. He will be remembered most by those who hated being spoken to in lan- guages they did not understand. BRIAN RODNEY PULFORD G 2 Rochester, Minnesota Lieutenant Some guys call me BP. I ' m not sure why , but it isn ' t because of my appearance. I consider my- self a realist and seldom am 1 ever sarcastic. I enjoyed time spent with friends and weekends in Rhode Island and I liked to go on P D trip sec- tions while being regimental, also the Worm! My only hope is that I am remembered for being me, not CPT Overbey. TEC 4; Chinese Club 3: Pipes and Drums 4, 3: Engineering Club 4, 3. STEPHEN ROBERT PURTELL C-1 Tarrytown, New York Lieutenant Mailing from historical Tarrytown, Steve sur- vived the illustrious 1 1 1 squad to leave be- hind many good memories for his friends. Whenever he wasn t in the hospital or cranking out yet another project, Bunky s endless good cheer and backgammon skills were loved by all. He will best be remembered though for his three strike rule and drunk puppy-dog imitations. Best of luck, Bunky! Honor Committee 4. 3. 2: Scoutmaster s Council 4, J, 2. ■ ROBERT JAMES RABB 1-1 Amariilo, Texas Captain Robert never let any problem slow him down and hurdled all obstacles West Point offered. He still found time to be with friends and could al- ways be depended upon for help. Me will be re- membered for his late nights working on de- signs or conducting spirit missions. Robert will be remembered as a true friend. And he II finally get to use his green girl. Rine 4. 3, 2, 1: German Club 3; ASME 2, 1; SAME 1; AHS 1. CURTIS TODD RAMSEY D-4 Lancaster, Oirio Lieutenant Todd, alias Rammer " or Reamer " or " Tango Red " or just plain ole Ramsey " is about as red as they come. With a plebe year reputation as the master of smut, along with the worst temper on the tennis court that you ve ever seen, Ram- sey rose to new heights, such as " King Dayroom Rat, " and the first of the Dukes... I mean Des- troyers, to get engaged. Qo Dukes! Squash 1: Tennis 3, 2, 1. WILLIAM LLOYD RATLIFF, JR A-2 Monroe, North Carolina Lieutenant Brother, as William was known to his friends, could always be relied upon to brighten the gloomiest of days. Whether he was opening gi- ant holes in the right side of the defense or studying for a test. Brother never lost his jovial disposition. Brother didn t even get upset over being robbed of the Meisman in 87. To know him was a pleasure. QO TELL THE SPARTAHS! Football 1. 2, 3. 4. DARREN San Diec Rebeleve, ' iisities. He I tope he I M,»ei tuiatleasi " fveriose 568 Graduates CRAIG A LLEN RAYMOND B-3 Chesterfield, Missouri Lieutenant By now Craig should be a mere shadow of his former self. At school, however, his large per- sonality befriended each and every person he met. His personal quests for football achieve- ment, food, sleep and Coiineticut kept his spirits high and a constant smile on his face. Seriously though, we wish he and Suzanne the best of luck for the future. football 4. 3. 2, 2. PETER JOHN RAYNA F-4 Enfield, Connecticut Sergeant Pete is a living example of the type of leader West I ' oiiit is meant to produce. From rather humble beginnings, Pete s transformation and subsequent rise to authority in V- was sparked through APFT fame during cow year. We will re- rTiember Pete for his hard work, dedication and stubborn drive which caused him to change from a fine young man into a fine officer. Orienteering Team 3; hnigtits of Columbus 2. 3. 4: Mechani- cal Engineering Club 2, 3. LARRY PATRICK REBACK D-2 New Berlin, Wisconsin Lieutenant Hey, here s Lar, Yawn! This unselfish Wisconsin- ite was always willing to help anyone -when not busy in the " juice lab. All counted on his practi- cal supplies-even sfioe goo to fix the Plymouth Sapporro which found its way from " p " to " g " lot. The martyr always stood up for what he thought right, and will be temembered as a true friend to all in D2. Shi Instructors Group 1, 2; Handball Club 3, 4: Class Committee 3. 4: CPRC 1, 2, 3. 4: ISnights of Columbus 1, 2, 3. 4. DARREN MICHAEL REBELEZ Ml San Diego, California Sergeant Rebeleye, Chewey, Amigo Solo. Rebelow- icz... whatever... Here was a man of a thousand names. He did a few things he regrets ...at least I hope he regrets them, but he never let a Hawg down. We all may lose contact after Graduation, but at least we know Rebeleye is one friend we II never lose. Spanish Club 4. 3. 2, 1; Army Boat Club 4. ROBERT TODD REDMAN C-4 Bristol, Connecticut Captain RTR, was a great guy to party with if you just con- vince him that his project in vibes stress or whatever mechanical class wasn t that impor- tant. The only thing that outnumbered his pro- jects were his acronym s. He will probably end up making acronyms for the Army. His cadet years took him to many exotic lands and foreign countries, but most of his travel routes took him through Alabama. Tactics Club 4. 3: White Water Canoe 2. 1: Sailing Team 4. 3. KEVIN RICHARD REEVES A-2 Indianapolis, Indiana Lieutenant Except during his morning rituals, " Reevas " was a close friend to everyone. Always on the most wanted roommate list, he was finally able to pick up some Southern traits that should help him succeed in life, never much of a " field man " and King HPA, Kev could always be found on the go in The Porsche. Either as an English P or a politi- cian, Kev is destined to make his mark in life. GO TELL THE SPARTAPIS! SCUSA 3. 4; Protestant Chapel Choir 1: Glee Club 2. 3. 4. Graduates 569 J, RANDALL RICHARD REEVES B-1 Thomson, Georgia Sergeant Ambush, a slow moving man, had a hnacK of dazzling women with his innocence. Being a good ol ' boy from Georgia and after a couple of brews, he could brighten anyone ' s evening with his half southern, half cajun accent. One of these days, we will find Randall with his finger in politics--Qod save us all. GO BARBARIANS! Baptist S tudent Union 4, 3, 2. 1: Spanisti Club 2; SCUSA 4. ROBERT PATRICK REGAN C-1 Bethpage, New York Lieutenant Reegs, a jolly sort of fellow, came to West Point on an empty stomach and with a lacrosse sticl in his hand. Almost everyone enjoyed his great sense of humor, none more than himself. Al- though we did not see much of him senior year, being in his company was always a pleasure. Reegs put that lax stick to good use and pro- ceeded to fill his empty stomach while here at West Point. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2. 1. LAWRENCE DREW REIMERS B-2 Areata, California Captain Drewwasjustanall around great guy. You could ask him for anything: his car, his time, even, his shirt. ..except when he was cutting weight or if he was studying or if he just got " killed " by a lady. These times of the beast were few and far between though, and all of us in B2 wanted to thank Drew for all the times that he helped us out. Thanks Drew! 150 lb rootball. J sons " " MYRON JOHN REINEKE G-1 Spring Valley, Minnesota Lieutenant He was from IMinnesota, and proud of it. We will never forget I yrons first beer, or his stylish kilt, or the laughs and hard times, too. But most of all, it is the dedication and care that radiated from l yron, in all that he did, from tailgate con- certs to pushing his troops in Beast, that will be remembered. He was tall when he came, but managed to grow even more. EEEYYUP! fipes Se Drums 4. 3. 2; Cattio lie Folk Oroup 4; Catholic Chapel Choir 3. 2, 1. ERICK ARTHUR REINSTEDT C-2 Carmel, California Captain Erick brought more to USI A than just his wild and crazy antics. With his frisbees, records, memorabilia, and ever-present Clint Eastwood line, the " Reinpup ' created a psuedo-Carmel (sans Pacific Ocean) in his area-front room. Whether shooting pistol or learning about lead- ership, Erick always strove to better himself. A true friend to everyone, with a heart as big as all outdoors! Pistol 4. 3. 2. 1: CFRC 4. 3, 2. 1; American Culture Seminar 2, 1: Flying Club 2: RICHARD MARTIN REYNO t1-3 San Diego, California Lieutenant Ranger Rick was pure Army right down to his CD boxers. Feared by smacks and yuks alike. Ruck personally taught several to tell time and read instructions. He gave in to the tread-heads late in the game; one hit of axle grease in his veins and it was all over. His cuffs might show yellow, but his heart is still pure blue. German Club 4, 3; Military Af- fairs Club 4, 3; Tactics Club 4, 3. Orange ttenfre( (Iayinl9f todiM flEDIove ki.Atni Mprou mreiDoi Co Dukes tor!; J;NeiJia( fom4: 570 Graduates TODD ROLAND REYNOLDS D-1 Fredonia, New York Lieutenant Jurgen, Jurgcn Vagen, Big Mouth Ttog, F ' iels, Sluggo-he was always one short of excess. Bad luck was always close behind, even when he chose his socks. His 182 hours in TWO years gave him insight Icwof us will ever know! Wheth- er in Fredonia or at the Cabin, there was always a song for everything. Media Club 4, 3. 2. 1. KURT THOMAS RICCI D 1 San Bruno, California Lieutenant Ratman tried to get the best job at West Point but fell short at BP1 S-3. Possibly it was because hejust floated along or because the TAC talked to him before 9:00 A.M. He was pretty good at handball, but better at drinking YccWho Brews through his big Rat teeth. Most importantly he always had time for his buddies. Handball Team 4. 3. 2; Media Club 4. 3. 2. 1: SAME. 4. 3: Me- chanical Engineering Club 3. DANIEL EDWARD RICE Q-2 Rocky Hill, Connecticut Lieutenant Dan come to us from Rocky Hill with a smile on his face and a quest for adventure. His search for the ultimate good time has brought him to the decadent shores of RIO. The Swedish treat- ment in sunny Spain, and the [European ro- mance in Germany. What an experience its been. Good luck buddy!! Soccer 1: French Club 2, I: SCUBA Club 4: Ski Club 4, 3: CFRC 4. 3. 2: FREDERICK LAMBRECHT RICE 4 Orange, California Lieutenant When f red arrived at West Point that fateful July day in 1984, he carried with him the California beach, sun, and parties he so loved before. GO- FRfLD loved the party scene, and the girls adored him. A finely tuned HPA paper-pullout machine, Derf proudly holds the distinction of seeing more movies than any other cadet in his class. Go Dukes! Soccer 1: BSC 3; Math Forum 3: Media Club 4: Management Forum 4: AAAA 4. RYAN NELSON RICHARDSON D-3 Marion, Virginia Sergeant Ryan -pronounced Rhine-has always lived up to the never say die attitude. In the boxing ring or elsewhere Richie could be counted on to give 110%. Stubborn as an ox, this true Southern Gent was often found courting his fiance, flirting with disaster or weaseling out of trouble. Suc- cess has always befriended Ryan and the E:ngi- neers should be proud to have him moving mountains. Squash 4; FCA 3. 2, 1: Ger- man 3 SHAWN MICHAEL RICHARDSON V-2 Bremertonna, Washington Lieutenant Shawn entered West Point with a desire to suc- ceed in ail his endeavors. His nose to the grinds- tone attitude earned Shawn many friends and accolades. Rooming with Dogman meant buy- ing countless pairs of underwear and several new uniforms. Dogman s limitless " Corp Squad ' appetite was matched only by his athletic abili- ty, which earned him a ranking in DPE ' s top ten. Good Luck Shawn. GO ZOO! . i Wrestling 4: Strength Team 2; " " " navigators 4. 3, 2: IEEE 4, 3. Graduates 571 1-2 Captain LAUREL MARIE RICKETTS Joplin, Missouri Known as " Rocketts " to her classmates. Laurel bee-bopped her way through her four years at West Place in carefree style. The social butter- fly of the Corps, Laurel never missed a party and felt comfortable in the spotlight, a position she often occupied with her dazzling red hair and outgoing personality. A nominee for Miss Con- geniality-1988, she will be greatly missed. Glee Club 4, 3, 2: Shi Instruc- tors 4, 3. 2. 1: Lacrosse 1: Protestant Chapel Choir 2, 1; SCUSA 4, 3. ANDREW PAUL RIEMSTRA B-1 Pickerington, Ohio Lieutenant Shroom is truly an anomaly. He has inspired us all with his charisma. Always willing to try some- thing new, Andy never hesitated to go where no man has gone before. His spirit is free and never to be caged. He spent many a day being obnox- ious and cynical but has a heart bigger than most. Only one change here could make Andy happy -a war. Tactics Club 4, 3; Military Af- fairs Club 4. 3: German Club 2. CHARLES DAVID RIGNEY, JR. G-2 Atlanta, Georgia Lieutenant Chuck came to Q-2 straight from the Army. A Georgia native, he hated the cold of West Point winters. CD came to the Academy to major in " juice, " but he saw the light and concentrated in German instead. We 11 remember the " Rigger " for his Faith, his love of rack, and his easy going disposition. King St Crest Committee 4, 3. 2, 1; navigators 4, 3, 2, 1; Ca- det Chapel Usher 4, 3, 2. m JERRY RODRIGUEZ, JR. E 4 Tampa, Florida Lieutenant Jerry brought to E4 a unique personality which the ELIephants will never forget. Jerry " Scarface " was known for hisloveof Munchosand his man- agerial skills as evidenced by his ability to see numerous girls. Jerry especially endeared him- self to us with his magnanimous concern for those of us less fortunate, especially the crip- pled. We II never forget Jerry and we hope his spirit live on in this company. Spanish Club: Handball Team; Class Committee; IEEE. MAGDA MARGARITA RODRIGUEZ Q-4 Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico Lieutenant When not diving head first from the sky or drop- ping bowling balls on her feet, Magda was al- ways charging hard. She spent endless hours in aero... Oh, and we cant forget all the time with Dave! She could be heard to often say, in that cute little Puerto Rican accent, " Oh. ..slam me dunk! " Despite all the B.S., though, she always had a smile and time to be a friend. Spanish ClubiSec. S( Vice Pres. ) 4, 3. 2. 1; Catholic Choir 4, 3. 2. 1; RabbleRous- ers 3: Bowling Team 4, 3; Rus- sian Club 3.4; EDWARD LEE ROESS 1-2 Jeannette, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Ross, Rosse, Reece, Grub-ball, whetever he calls himself, is a super guy. You ' ll never hear of E;d not helping anyone out. He s intense, hardworking, and nonstop 24 hours a day. He can make a short story long and any sentence a pun. When all is said and done, the " master " will no doubt be " wheelin and dealin " with the best of them. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3. 2, 1; Finance Forum 4. 572 Graduates STUART ALLEN ROOP D-1 Strasburgh, Pennsylvania Captain Choosing to serve the Lord in all areas has led him to success in many, not the least of which is friendship. Despite Stu s soft-spoken and un- assuming manner, he still manages to influence peers, subordinates and superiors alike. His competitive nature and natural abilities contrib- ute to his past accomplishments and give prom- ise to future success. Good Luck to a true friend. Baseball 1: navigators 4, 3, 2, I: ASME 4, 3, 2: Phi Kappa Phi 4.3. MARK HOWARD ROSE HI Piano, Texas Lieutenant A real Texas buddy, Mark is committed to both nancy and running-although judging from the number of miles he puts in, it shard to tell which is more important-nancy of course! Mark, you ve been a good friend and fun to be with - even if you are a Math Major! Good Luck in the Army and your future endeavors. OCT 4. 3. 2. 1: Marathon Team 4. 3. 2. U, PATRICK MARTIN ROSS F-4 Ft. Sheridan, Illinois Lieutenant Although the Academy saw many changes, Ros- co remained a constant, flis positive attitude, comradery, and light-heartedness continually graced the divisions of F-4. Me put in his fair share of work to excel at West Point but never forgot how to have fun and party with his friends. Pat matured into a man that will surely be mis- sed by all those who knew him. Volleyball 2: Hunting. Fishing Club I; Domestic Affairs Fo- rum 1: Basketball 1. MICHAEL JOHN ROUNDS M-5 Andover, Minnesota Lieutenant A walk-on to the football team plebe year, Mike not only earned a spot, but 2 varsity letters while fighting for the Army team, he took this same sense of dedication and excellence into every task here, whether athletics, academics, or hav- ing a good time. " Roundsie " will be remembered for having a big heart, eating " like a bird, " and being the best friend anyone could ever have. rootball 4. 3. 2. 1: Catholic Choir 4: TEC 2, 1. KENNETH TODD ROYAR C-2 Iowa City, Iowa Captain Odie came to West Point from the cornfields of Iowa, and he never missed a chance to remind us all of this fact. His devotion to the Hawkeyes and to bacon and cheese potato skins was leg- endary in the Circus. Always a super friend and advisor, Todd will also be remembered as a man of incredible motivation and integrity. Honor Committee 4. 3: Flying Club 4. 3. 2: American Culture Seminar 3. 2. 1: PHILIP PEYTON RUEE G-2 Waynesboro, Virginia Lieutenant Phil has shown us all what Virginians are made of ...perseverence. Armed with his ever-present cup of coffee and a no-Doz, Phil has consistently locked horns with the Dean and won. From Thermo to Sosh, he has not only done well for himself, but has found time to help many others as well. He will be remembered for both his un- selfish spirit and fondness for drink always will- ing to go for the gusto. Cadet Band 4. 3. 2, 1: Arabic Club 4. 3. 2; Class Committee 4. 3: Military Affairs Club 4. 3. 2. Graduates 573 JOHN ROBERT RYAFI E 3 Las Vegas, Mevada Lieutenant He has red curly hair and is a native of Las Vegas. He loves the outdoors, enjoys working with people and being around them. Qirls are his favorite subject; he couldn t live without them. Too bad around here he can t live with them. He ' d rather be out camping or driving his truck than sitting around studying, but he wont get to be an aviator that way. Hing and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2. 1; White Water Conoe Club 4, 3. 2: Scout Masters Council 4, 3. 2. MICHAEL PATRICK RYAM G-1 Ft. Dodge, Iowa Lieutenant Mike is a man dedicated to the pursuit of the finer tastes of life, especially an autumn, country day or a beautiful, sophisticated woman at pool- side. Although his four year quest for loving companionship met with mixed results, his tire- less efforts were an inspiration. Mike is the clas- sic gentleman and scholar, a man with whom his friends are proud to have served and known. Mule Riders 4, 3, 2. MARK HARDING SALAS Q-3 Boswell, Oklahoma Sergeant Mark, who firmly believed " an hour of rack is an hour away from West Point, " had simple priori- ties: good leadership, sleep, enforcing the fourth class system, and sleep. His hobbies in- cluded wargaming, and you guessed it-sleep. Failing all four math term ends, but never failing the course -he truly followed in the steps of Pat- ton, but until then... rack on Mark. Armor Club 1: Military Affairs Club 4, 3. 2. 1: Finance Forum 4, 2: CPRC 4. 3. 2: WKDT 4. GEORGE JAMES SALERMO F-3 Fort Lauderdale, Florida Lieutenant Coming to us from the place of fun in the sun, George, better known to us as " Jingo, " came to West Point with suntan oil and cavalry boots in hand. Hardworking and always willing to help anyone, George cannot help but succeed at whatever he does in the future. Best of luck, George! See you on the beach. Mount up! Flying Club 1. 2, 3: Knights of Columbus 1, 2: Ring Crest Committee 2, 3, 4; CPRC 1, 2, 3, 4. SCOTT RICHARD SALLAH C-3 Derry, riew Hampshire Captain Whether he s " Skiing Vermont. " beating the stock market, building a bridge, buying a round house, fixing the van, or getting an " A " on a test he never studied for, Scotto somehow always comes out on top. A staffweenie three time over, Scott has developed a " fine " sense of getting the inside scoop on everything. ASME 4: ASCF 4: Shi Instruc- tor 4, 3.2. 1. BENJAMIN JAMES SANDEORD A-3 Glens Falls, New York Lieutenant " The King. " Oh, like he ain ' t? He " runs the show, " " works like a dog, " easiest class, " dental hygiene, the best shoes, polishes his helmut, never sleeps, never eats cheese, supports the guys in the backfield, plays hoops, listens to Puff the Magic Dragon or the Boomtown Rats, Right Schwartzy? All of his ladies had the best person- alities which is cool! Oh, Hi Sharom?Toot, Toot! Jeezum! 574 Graduates Q3 I WARREN CRAIG SANKS Q-2 pm niceville, Florida Sergeant " War " is a very resourceful and unpredictable young man. When things go wrong, War always fights back somehow. It never ceases to amaze us that this talented young man can find the strength and energy to survive. War is the kind of individual that never lets things bother him. If they did get to him, you would still not be able to notice it. We ve come a long way, baby. Track 1: Gospel Choir 3, 2: Fi- nance Forum 3, 2; Spanish Club 3. 2: Ski Club 3. CELSO SANDOVAL SANTIAGO F 2 Salinas, California Lieutenant Originally from Manila, PI but now residing in Sa- linas, CA since 1973, the Mutant came to us from the prep school and thus became the first zooster with a frontal lobotomy. The Mutant ' s e.xpertise in racquet sports carried zoo tennis to many successful seasons. The Mutant will be re- membered most for his huge consumption of rice. GO ZOO Celso! Squash 2, 1; Finance Forum 4, 3, Computer Forum 2. JEFFREY WILLIAM SAUER B-3 South Pasadena, California Captain Coming from the beaches of Southern Califor- nia, Jeff never left the water. Whether over at the pool with the team, teaching honor or heading a platoon of new cadets during Beast, he always led the way. Mo one envied him when he left ear- ly in the morning for workouts, but everyone ap- preciated Jeff being around when a friend was needed. Water Polo 4, 3. 2. 1: Honor Committee 2. 1; CPRC 3. EDWARD DEGRANGE SAULNY A-2 New Orleans, Louisiana Lieutenant When most would find reason to become unner- ved, Ed is calm, cool, and reserved. When con- fronted with an obstacle, he will surely find a me- thodical, but successful solution. These charac- teristics epitomized his cadet career and his re- lationship with others. Ed is a sincere and caring friend to many at the Academy. GO TELL THE SPARTAMS! ANGELIKA URSULA SCHAEFER D-1 Edninboro, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Ang... you know, the TALL blonde. Yep, that was Ang. She had a driving personality that earned her stars and carried her over obstacles in track. Ang will always be remembered for that artistic fiair she contributed to any project. She deman- ded excellence from herself and usually re- ceived it. Her desire and drive will serve her well. Good luck my friend. GO DUCKS! Track(indoor) 4. 3; Trach(out- door) 4. 3: German Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Media Club 4. 3, 2. 1; SCUSA 1: Catholic Chior 4. DAVID PAUL SCMANKIN El Petersburg, Michigan Captain Little needs to be said about the " Shanker. " Dave never complained, and he never said a harsh word to anyone. In fact, he never said much of anything. Oops... I mean he was a man of few words. Dave was always willing to give of himself, to help others out of their predicam- ents, but never asked for help to get out of his. Thanks for everything. Graduates 57.= KAREN MARIE SCHEMEL M 3 Perryville, Missouri Captain Karen, otherwise known as TlufTy, " is the most cheerful cadet in the corps. Her ability to make things happen as well as pick up everyone else was well known. She will be the best in every- thing she does, especially taking care of her man Sosh. " Rabble Rouser 2: Equestrian Team 3; Ring St Crest Commit- tee 4, 3.2. 1. JAMES RAYMOND SCHENCK B-3 South Plainfield, New Jersey Captain Jim, the official cadet spokesman for good ho- tels in new York City, will be remembered for his ability to enjoy life. Jim was always looking for ways to beat the system. ..and usually did. (Thank Qod for amnesty). His optimism is his greatest asset. Jim, we will always remember you for your continual restlessness, competi- tiveness and financial wizardry (go c.e.O. Best of luck, Jim! Class Committee 3. 2, 1: Aca- demic Council 3. 2. 1: Flying Club 4, 3, 2: Finance forum 1. CLAY STUART SCMERER D-4 Sturgis, South Dakota Lieutenant Hailing from the true South, Stu proclaimed himself " the Kid. " The true " jug-master, " Clay charmed the women off their feet. A terror in the ring, on the football field, dayroom, and Skull Classic, Clay never compromised. ( " Ion-beer drinking, but buca loving, the other member of the " Dynamic Duo " spent many a night studying lift and drag. Victory will be his. Mice Tie! Qo Dukes! IIILLIAH re Ha liiisa»fli» (10 » Ollilil 111 1 iifteclassi ' iKiuiinga Bloolballsl Mil player, (litiii todialH. • ; BREriDED MANUEL SCMERR E-3 Tulare, California Lieutenant Regardless of how bleak the situation or tough the times, the occasion never darkened Bren- denss sense of humor or craving for responsi- bility. A century man, his many spirit missions, charming personality, and unusual idiosyncra- sies always kept his roommates and friends en- tertained. With his unquestionable integrity and internal drive to do the right thing, Brenden will do great things out in the " Big Green (Machine. " Cadet Band 1; Catholic Choir 2. 1: White Water Canoe Club 4,3. MARIBETH ANN SCHETTER D-2 Qlenham, New York Lieutenant " Scooter " -the innocent girl from across the riv- er-will never be forgotten. The only ' 88 girl in D-2, she was a sister to us all. Scoots couldn t stay in one place. She was either roaming the halls in search of good gossip, or cruising home in her red Alfa Romeo. A real social butterfly - Maribeth was famous corps-wide. Good luck, and find that " I AJOR-A " ! Domestic A lairs Forum 3. 2, 1; Softball 4. 3. 2; Catholic Choir 4, 3. LINDA MARIE SCHIMMINGER F-1 Altoona, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Linda (or Schim to some) comes from a family often children. This is evident in her warm gen- erous attitude towards others. Life at West Point hasn t been easy for Lin, but she always manage to have a smile ready for anyone, especially her E-1 " 87 friends. Love of being captain of the Bas- ketball team comes second only to her love of West Point. Uuhuh. Basketball 4. 3. 2. 1: Portu- guese Club 4, 3, 2. 1: Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. Chelsea, tl,diira( academial B.thequali umotmea oitiers, Hal kiulm] (lis man h ktotllcsi mux 576 Graduates WILLIAM SHANNOri SCHLEIDEN 11-3 Centre Hall, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Bill is a wonderful friend to many of us. Mis gen- erosity with food and good humor helped many of us thru difficult times. Bill always worked hard in the classroom. You can frequently find Bill on Al during a free hour. Bills four varsity letters in football showed his success as an Army Foot- ball player. Bill will always be known as a great friend. Football 4, 3. 2, 1. SAFiDE JOri SCMLESINGER C-2 Kinnelon, Piew Jersey Captain For those of us who know and respect him, Sande is the modern Renaissance Man. Me is noted in our class as a Thinker, Writer, Pianist and Social Creature Extraordinaire. Stories of summer vacations at Ft. Leonard Wood and across the U.S. for baseball and free franks make him a champion for the Common Man as well. Best of luck to the man who will make his troops Into " the soldiers they always wanted to be. " Don t cash em in! Fine Arts rorum 4, 3, 2. 1; Ca- det Chapel Choir 3. 2. 1: RODMEY JOriES SCHLOSSER, JR. Q-5 Auburn, Indiana Lieutenant The Rod, nim, Scrod, Egg, and best known as BFR, this star-dude has been a genius since birth. Any man with that many women would have to be a genius to keep track of them all. Me was the perfect cadet because he never got caught. Me is so laid back that when he totalled his car, he was relieved that he hadn t filled his tank up all the way and wasted gas. BFR Is a guy that you will definitely read about in the paper someday (Mr. Universe, President, something). Football 150 2. 1: Powerlift- ing 4: Sunday School Teacher Jjill 1; American Chem. Soc. 2,3. lillllffTfilllt MATTHEW CLIFFORD SCHNAIDT 1-4 Chelsea, Michigan Captain Matt, during his stay at West Point, has excelled academically, physically and militarily. Howev- er, the quality that pop-quizzes and APFT grades cannot measure is his unbounded desir e to help others. Mateo has been a true friend. He was there at any time, at any price. Getting to know this man has made all l-Beamers appreciate what West Point stands for. ASME2.1. JOHM T SCHOEPPACH Flint, Michigan Qo Mogs! " Hockey 4,3.2. H-4 Lieutenant JEFFERY JOHN SCHORR B-3 San Antonio, Texas Captain rio better person was made to take a study break with than Jeff. Whether it be a simple stroll around the halls or an excursion into town for Ice cream, Jeff was pure entertainment. His words turned you around when you were going bad or helped you along when you were doing well. His contributions can t be measured in numbers or words, only in smiles. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1. Graduates 577 JOHN EDWARD SCMOTZKO A-3 Sleepy Eye, Minnesota Captain Sent to West Point at the tender age of 18, Schotzsoon learned, between pushup sessions, that Todd was Qod. His training continued through the years, in Boston, Schotz discovered the comfort and sleepability of modern res- troom facilities. Unfortunately, though, it took Schotz three years to learn that papers were due on the due date, not two days after. The culmi- nation of his learning was captured best by his hometown newspaper headline. " Schotzko named Commander. " German Club 2. Catholic Cha- pel Choir 1.2.3: handball 3; Orienteering Team 3.4; Scout- __ j - master ' s Council 1.2.3,4. idr i ERIC ROBERT SCHRENKER F 3 Merrillville, Indiana Lieutenant Eric, better known by us in the troop as " The Magnet, ' is never without a girl in one hand and a beer in the other. Eric kept the flame burning in F-troop from yearling year to his reign as FCSO. His concern for others and good sense of humor made him a true friend of us all. Best of luck, Schrenks. IBM wants you! rrench Club 2: Ski Club 2. 3: Military Affairs Club 1. ROBERT SCHRODER B-4 Smithtown, new York Captain Bob, a founding member of the " Buffs, " emerged from the plebe-yearfourth-floor-disaster with more than just a rash, but a nose for something big. Even after being CO and on staffhis selfless spirit of service made him volunteer for second semester Security Sgt. His tireless efforts in physical fitness and academics made Bob " a god " in our eyes. ERIC KARL SCHUSTER F-2 novi, Michigan Lieutenant Schu came to us from the Motor City bringing with him his rock and roll, carefree attitude. Schu made it to Firstie year unhindered until his trail of empty kegs and broken hearts caught up to him confining him to his room most of his Fir- stie year (theoretically). Friends like Schu are hard to come by and he will be missed by all in the Zoo. QO ZOO! Oerman Club 2. 1; Ski Club 2, 1; BS and L Seminar 2. 1. FRAMCIS JOHM SCHUTTE B-1 Millhousen, Indiana Captain So many people, so many parties, so many messy sinks! Frank proved that nice guys can finish first. Our head Barbarian has to be odds on favorite to be the first boy in his class with a star; though he s already been starstruck (or is it henpecked?). May everyone s favorite friend and father figure continue along the rainbow to his pot of gold. Fine Arts Forum 2. JOHN PATRICK SCHWAB, JR. 4 Reading, Pennsylvania Captain The perfect Pennsylvania Qent, John attempted to bulk up his 2 with fluffer-nutters, pizzas, and shoo-fly pie. The USS Schwab could never be sunk, although the skipper did get seasick once or twice. In good times and bad, we could always look to the Menace and see that smile on his face. A friend to all, John will go far. Go Dukes! ASCE SAME 4. 3: Finance Fo- rum 3.- Basketball 2. 1. 578 Graduates A-3 Sergeant CHRISTOPHER ALAN SCHWARTZBAUER Edina, Minnesota Schwartzy, the strolling minsticl. Trouble seemed to follow him everywhere, his whole ca- det career was one big Held Report. The Skins were probably his one, almost rcdccminti fea- ture. In the end they were gone too. MomeworK was a foreign word to him. Memories of philo- sophical dicussions about hlolden Caufield. Can you say slipped through the cracks? Dig the SKinS! Hop Band Club 2.3,4; Protes- tant Chapel Choir 1,2: Hockey 1.2.3. JOHN ROBERT SCHWETJE 1-3 Kendall Park, Mew Jersey Sergeant Jack was born and raised in Mew Jersey. What more can be said about him? Well, a lot. He loved first class summer -especially his tour of duty as squad leader in Beast. He had battles with the Dean, but eventually survived living in the Rec Room. Above all, Derz will be sorely mis- sed by the Polar Bears; he was among the best in 13. KELLEY OWEPi SCOTT D-1 Sparta, Wisconsin Lieutenant Kelley earned the knick name K.O. by leading the D-1 boxing team to victory. K.O. was always an innovator, he was the first one to sport the Lambo-doo. The corps was probably blessed when he decided not to join the drill team or never attempted to bag a third duck. Pistol Team 1; Russian Club 2: Gospel Choir 4, 3. 2, 1. " i; TIMOTHY PATRICK SCOTT D-4 Springfield, Virginia Lieutenant Tim, the human stump, became well known for hi s and lo s. He was a faithful member of Club One, the gym, and the area. In Cow December, Puddin s meat hook latched onto the money bags. Appearances at Wellesley, Q-Town, and USMA sedated the Stumpmaster. His laid back BS L attitude will provide a necessary calm during his career in the Army. Qo Dukes! Football 2. 1: Math Club 3. JEFFREY SCOTT SEAY H-2 Sandston, Virginia Captain Scott could find excitement in the most trivial of matters. I guess that is how he managed to keep everyone happy. Whether turning flips in the gym or moving on the dance floor, Scott could always be counted on for a good time. Dedication was his middle name, I guess that is why he is the best friend anyone could ever have. Gymnastics 3. 2. 1; ACS 4. 3; Portuguese Club 2. MATTHEW GERARD SEBENOLER E-4 Columbus, Ohio Lieutenant no one can tell a story like Sebes. Even when not the best story (which was rare) Matt could spice it up with a fantastic array of sound effects. I think these sounds came from Matts 200 plus hours on the area. Matt was a vital part of the underground and goat stealing mission. 1 cant wait to hear about it at our reunion. Indoor Track 1. 3. 4; Outdoor Track 1. 3. 4; Rugby 2: Pi- nance Forum 1; Scoutmasters Council 1, 2; Spanish Club 1, 2. 3. Graduates 579 MICHAEL JOMnV SEIFERT D-3 Richmond, Virginia Captain If anyone ever truly loved being a cadet. It was not Mike. Self loved to talk about the past, and In most conversations he would tell you what he had been doing exactly 23 days ago. Mike also loved to flirt with either danger or an occasional General s daughter; but no matter what he did, things always went Mikes way. Keep up the good work. SCUBA Club 1,2. 3. MARCIE LYriD SEINER Q-1 Troy, Michigan Captain Marcle Is an ideal cadet and friend. Marcle has made her mark both academically and athleti- cally by achieving stars and by setting Army swimming records. She will also be remem- bered for her quick thinking which translated into her super-sonic speaking. Marcie posesses the determination and self-confidence to contin- ue to excel in the future. Swimming 1: Triathlon Club 4. 5, 2: SAME ASCE 4, 3. 2: AIAA 2: TEC 2, 1: Scoutmaster s Council 4, 3. 2. 1: TIMS (Sec) 4. MOniCA ROSE SETTLES D-4 East St. Louis, Illinois Lieutenant Remember the times... Reorgy Week with Shu, plebe math, hazing by Welch (but, why?), choir, CAS parties. Dr. John, " three more months, ' fighting with Perry on Recognition Day, birth- days during TfiEls, tea, Crevy and Billy, Peach Bowl, DX-ing body parts. Mademoiselle polls, DWC, Airborne!, Germany, Panama?, grenade!, ADA... no. Engineers, ring?no: teddybear, friendship forever. Go Dukes! Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2: CAS 4: Rabble Rousers 4, 3, 2: KERRY KEEMEN SHAEER H-4 Mill Mall, Pennsylvania Lieutenant " Shafe " brought to West Point a whole new meaning to the word obsession. Football domi- nated his ever waking thought. A true Penn State fan, it was questionable if he ' d root for the Army Team if the two teams ever played. Surprised, no SHOCKfiD, described our feelings when we found out Kerry had a girl friend. Shafe will al- ways be remembered as one of the most likable guys ever. 150 lb Football 1,2.3. JEFFREY MARK SHAPIRO Q 1 Elk Grove Village, Illinois Lieutenant " Shaps, ■ as he is called among the Greeks, may be small in size, but always thinks, talks, and does things BIG. Coming from somewhere in Illi- nois, he wrestled his way into the Corps and life in the fast lane. Known for his admiration of youngerwomen, submarines, blowing off home- work, and getting in trouble, Jeff was always a friend with a smile. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1: Freestyle Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 3; BSC 1. CHRISTOPHER JOHN SHARPSTEN C-1 Massena, New York Lieutenant " Sharpy " seems to end up in the right places at the wrong times, from Buckner to the C-1 party. Sharpy soon learned what " century " meant. While Sharpy learned 101 games to play on the area. West Point taught him what Engineering was all about, thus he chose Infantry. But Infan- try ' s gain is our loss, because during Sharpy ' s four years here he could always be counted on as a great friend. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Ri- fle 1: Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3. 580 Graduates JOHN BRUCE SHATTUCK, JR C-4 new Milford, Connecticut Lieutenant J. B. came to West Point on a leave of absence from his infantr ' duties. He brought with him a calm, cool attitude which transcended every- thing he did, and allowed him to maximize his rack time. He will always be remembered by the Cowboys as a non-airborne, dare-devil para- chutist. John ' s natural leadership abilities will bring to the Army a spark of motivation that will ensure him great success in everything he does. TAG 4: Parachute 3. 2, 1: Class Committee 4, 3: Arabic Club 3,2, 1. TREVOR WARREN SHAW H-2 Vici, Oklahoma Lieutenant Trev was consistent. He always went to Ike-and returned with a new telephone number. Me al- ways enjoyed photography -his Rolodex from Hawaii illustrates his adventurous tales. And he was always ready with a joke or quip in his pure- ly Oklahoma accent (Qo Sooners!). But the most consistent was his friendship -from Day 1 he has been the best of friends. Pipes Drums 4, 3; Scout- masters Council 4, 3, 2, 1; hunting and Pishing Club 4, 3, Pistol 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 2. 1. KIRK ALLEN SHEPHERD Q-3 BoscobeL Wisconsin Lieutenant Unpredictability was definitely a Kirk trademark. Who else would buy an A pin foragirl he hasn ' t heard from in four months? ISirk ' s speech was more like psychobabble; its logic even evaded him at times. Kirk figures to be a good officer if he can trade his passion for pizzas for one of pu- shups. However, with our luck, he ' ll be one of the first to make Brigadier. Theater Arts Guild 4. 3. 2. 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2. 1: Glee Club 4. 3. 2.1. C-1 STACEY NOEL SHERMAN C-1 Lal e Zurich, Illinois Captain More commonly known as ' Midget " or the Short One, Stacey could always be found taking on some tall challenges. From gymnastics to ae- robics to Sandhurst, Midge was always on the go, except when it was time to wake up. Even Mr. Wonderful couldn ' t slow her down. E5est of luck in what will be a wonderful career. Gymnastics 1: Ski Instructor 2. JEFFREY BRENT SHILEY Q 4 Middletown, Virginia Lieutenant This good old Southern boy from the proud Shenandoah Valley will always be remembered for his outgoing personality and pursuit of woitt- en. Always in search of a good time, he would frequently lead the boys in a rendition of Old Shenandoah. " A great competitor in athletics, Jeff was on the 150 s team that beat navy our firstie year. A little piece of " The Oeechie is in all of us. PootbalKlSO ) 4, 5, 2, 1. KEVIN JOHN SHILLER H-4 Houston, Texas Lieutenant Kevin came to West Point with little knowledge of what he was about to experience. His first year, shall we say, built a lotofcharacterforhim and his fellow classmates. This character build- ing process continued up until the day of gradu- ation when this " character " finally became a Second Lieutenant. The Long Grey Line will nev- er be the same! Catholic Chapel Choir 1,2; German Club 2; Spanish Club 2,3; Scoutmaster Council 3,4; Domestic Affairs Forum 3.4. Graduates 581 WILLIAM DAVID SHIRLEY C-4 Miami, Arizona Lieutenant Like most cadets, Squirrels first days as a cadet were filled with innocent excitement. The rest were dominated with an intense desire to gradu- ate and leave this wonderful place. Dave was never too busy to help someone out. Mo matter what range we roam, the 88 Cowboys will al- ways thinK of Dave upon the words " Pass the butter. " His easy going personality made him a friend to all. Crew 1; Sport Parachute 4, 3; CPRC 4. 3: Association for Computing Macliinery 2. I.- Arabic Club 4. WILSON ALLEN SHOFFNER, JR. D-2 Fort Sill, Oklahoma Captain Al, knowing he wanted to live on first floor Eisen- hower, picked the honorable way to get there. His pals in D2 know him as " The Tish ' for his ex- ploits at Ike during plebe year. And who can for- get his better half? Even though he didn t get stars on his dress grey, " Big Al " is destined to follow in the footsteps of " Dutch " and get them when they count. Pistol Team 1: German Club 1: honor Committee 2. 3. 4. JAY SCOTT SHONKA 1-4 Bloomington, Minnesota Lieutenant Jay was the forerunner of drive and determina- tion. He found time for soccer, FCA, honor and once and awhile even academics. Many a late night in the lost fifties were the stage for Jays rock concerts performed during a " study break. " Jay is truly what the Army and Woops stand for; devotion, hard work, esprit de corps and undy- ing determination. He is a good friend. Soccer 3, 2. 1: FCA 4. 3. 2.1. X SCOTT ALEXANDER SHORE E-5 Mialeah, Florida Lieutenant If there existed a word to describe Scott, it would be integrity. He envisions life with the highest moral standards and consistently does what is right. Scott works tremendously hard and is nev- er satisfied with mediocrity. He displays great concern for others with a buoyant, good hu- mored personality. He always makes the best of life. White Water Canoe CLub 4. 3, 2, 1; Domestic Affairs Club 3; Scoutmasters Council 4. 3. 2. THOMAS EDWARD SHULER E-4 Boise, Idaho Captain Tom Spud was known for his physical activi- ties. Also known as Tom " La Lane " a day never passed at West Point where Jack did not do a push up or a sit up. Always a hard worker, Tom will be remembered for his ability to do the most homework and still get the worst grades. 1501b Football 1. 2. 3. 4: Ski Team 1.2.3,4 (Capt). SHELLY ELIZABETH SHUMAKER D-4 Santa Barbara, California Lieutenant Although most will remember Shelly as captain of the volleyball team, those closest friends know her as " " Queen of Pushup Poker. " Despite unfulfilled dreams of Brigade Color Guard, Shelly did manage to use those well-developed biceps as company guidon bearer. Whether at- tending STAP, sledding down Trophy Point, or inhaling of M-n-M s. Shelly always approached life with a Fighting Spirit. Qo Dukes! Volleyball 4. 3, 2. 1; PC A 4. 3, 2. I; Corbin Seminar 4. 3. 2: Cadet Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1; Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. • (I 582 Graduates JON LEE SHUPENUS 1-2 Springfield, Illinois Lieutenant Whether singing in the Catholic Choir, or doing an Aero project, Jon will be remembered as a dedicated and hardworking cadet. Above all though, Shupey will be thought of as a friend to all who knew him. His dedication to doing a job well, combined with his cheerful, fun-loving atti- tude and level-headedness will promise him success in all of his future exploits. AIAA AhS 4. 3; Catholic Cha- pel Choir 4. 3, 2, 1; German Club 3: Judo Team 2: Knights of Columbus 4. N CHRISTINE SIEGWARTM Q-2 Somers, New York Captain Chris came to us from Somers, MY, the world fa- mous home of the American circus. A great friend and an academic stud, Chris dragged many fellow classmates out of academic trouble at any time day or night. Being the tallest of the pair of girls in Q2 was her dubious distinction plebe year. So who is gonna be your roommate next semester? Best of luck to you and Ranger Rick! Catholic Choir 1; Glee Club 4. 3. 2: Shi Instructors 4. 3, 2: Orienteering 3, 2, Phi Kappa Phi 4. BARRY JON SIEVERS 1-4 Sparta, Tennessee Captain From his Tennessee-small town-sheepish- " yes sir-grins in the lost fifties, to his late night " 3.8 or bust " mech study habits, to his occasional staggerstcppcd, red-cheeked " I ' m buzzed, I think " interludes, to his car that was insured for less than its stereo, Barry was always " that quiet guy -and yet in his silence his friends found a trustworthy and reliable companion. Fishing Hunting 2: CPRC 1.2: Plying 1. iD4 AARON NEWELL SILVER, JR. Q-1 Pennsvilie, New Jersey Lieutenant Often a victim of circumstance, be it room- mates, hotel party-room locations, or COC as- signments, Slivs persevered. Aaron only wanted peace of mind, but the fellas never succumbed to his wishes. A snappy dresser, this South Jer- sey playboy led a different life outside the gate. This laid back two-percenter will never be left completely alone as those around him continue to seek out his companionship. DANIEL EDWARD SIMPSON T-l Rochester, Indiana Captain Dan has a manner as honest and straightfor- ward as his roots in Iowa. Idaho? Oh, Indiana. Of course. It was this manner which gave him a reputation of innocence and respectability, un- der which a truly unbridled and imaginative sense of humor ruled, fie could swim before he could walk, and could always laugh through the hard times. Swimming 4. 3. 2, 1: Spanish Club 4. 3. 2, 1. SEAN PATRICK SINCLAIR Q 3 Maxwell, California Lieutenant Sean (Dr. Gross) was one of the best friends we could have asked for. tie was the " Pher " who could take a joke the best. Even though Sean spent a lot of time on the area he was always good-spirited and will always be remembered for his favorite saying- " Lets get wasted. " This is one guy everyone will want to keep in touch with. 5A Patrol 4, 3, 2. 1: Football 150« 3. 2: Class Committee 4. 3, 2: SCUBA Club 3. 2. 1: WKDT 4, 3; Sunday School Teacher 1. Graduates 583 MICHAEL JAY SlfinEMA D-1 Manhattan, Montana Lieutenant The tallest boy in the world, with the tallest stor- ies to boot. What he lacked in words he made up in spirit. SPIRIT OPi! Hoopers Montana back- ground gave him an insight into all areas of hu- man endeavor that most of us lacked. In our own ignorance we failed to agree with him on many occassions. Volleyball 4. 3; Dialectic Soci- ety 1; ASCE 4. 3; Engineering Club 4, 3. JOSEPH DONALD SKUFCA 11-5 Titusville, Florida Lieutenant The Salty-Dog came to Woops from the beaches of Florida in search of tasty brews and babes. In- stead, he found the joys of Easy Education. The original Yearling Dayroom-Rat, Skamp s con- stant companions became the Thundercats and the pool cue. The Hunchbooks flowery invec- tive at football games was truly inspirational to all. This sleeping giant will surely excel wherev- er he is branched. LAURA IRENE SLATTERY E-2 Granada Hills, California Lieutenant Slatts, the pseudo-starwoman and trusted cpt. of the Softball team, was a pushover for McDo- nalds. She drove the ultimate driving machine, a white VW bug convertible, her friends came prepared to drive with her: ear plugs for lack of stereo, towels for lack of defroster, parkas for lack of heater, and crash helmet just because. Being from CA, Slatts argued that she needed none of these, except, of course, the helmet. Buena suerte, mi amiga. Eres una inspiracion para muchas, incluyendo yo. Softball 4, 3, 2, 1 (Captain); Basl etball 4, 3: TAG 4, 3: Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3: OCr2. 1. SCOTT f Baltimoi M.oui Coming fic till b« ler class. His soon be fc ledtliEWl lowtdor msm ALLAN GARDINER SMITH 1-2 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Sergeant With his " Bob s Big Boy " haircut and matching gleeful personality, Al embodied everyone ' s dreams and hopes: good grades without work, rank without responsibility, weekends without retribution, fun without beer, and sex without love. Voted most dependable in high school, he never let us down and will long be remembered for his honesty, optimism, and compassion dur- ing our life in hell. Cadet Band 3, 2, 1; Olee Club 4, 3, 2: Triathalon Team 4, 3, 2: Scoutmaster Council 4, 3; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; WKDT 3 KEVIN LEO SMITH C-1 Rochester, New York Lieutenant K.L. is a fun loving, carefree, happy go lucky guy who never let West Point get him down. The only thing K.L. took seriously here was his women and his F.A. flis exploits at Ike Mall earned him the title " What A Man. ' But K.L. will best be known as a friend who will be missed by one and all. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3, 2. l(VP-BHO); Gospel Choir 4, 3; Russian Club 3, 2; Theater Arts Guild 1. PATRICK RALPH SMORRA, JR 12 Los Angeles, California Lieutenant Some day we will all look back on this and laugh. Swimming 4, 2. 1; Water Polo 2. uaveisa maieRei in the mo Sils-diaii and even stulpied ' soon pas fte ' Skiiv . 584 Graduates SCOTT FRANCIS SNAIR D-4 Baltimore, Maryland Captain Scott, our beloved class president, will always be known for his clever wit and " flowery " speech. Coming from a diverse background, " Chunksie " w be remembered as the " Old Man ' of our class. His e.xploits at Ike and vicinity will not soon be forgotten. A true Airborne soldier who led the way for the DMC, Scott will always charge forward on his own level. Qo DukesI! Cadet Band 1: Class Commit- tee 2, 3, 4. DAVID BROTEN SMODGRASS C-3 Rogersville, Tennessee Lieutenant " Mis eloquence of prose, his power of metaphor, his strength of diction... " all sum up to make Snods one of the most liked, respected, and laughable guys in the Corps. Hey Dave, what is that sound that I hear in the distance? Could it be a ... rim shot, maybe? We love ya, big guy! Protestant Sunday School Teacher 2, 1; Class Committee 4.3. PHILIP JAMES SOBIESK H-2 Winona, Minnesota Sergeant During his four years at West Point, Phil showed a strong sense of duty and self discipline. His ac- ademic prowess made him well known by his in- structors. By West Point s standards, Phil has developed into a leader of men. nevertheless, we all know that Phil never changed and in fact he has always been a leader of men. Marathon Team 4. 3, 2, 1. DAVID NELSEN SOMMERMESS A-3 Duluth, Minnesota Lieutenant Dave is a genuine freak of nature. He is the ulti- mate Renaissance Man,- chords conjured deep in the molten core of the earth flow from his di- gits, diamond, jeweled lasses grope at his feet, and everyone gazes with wonder at his perfectly sculpted hair follicles. Men like Daavski will soon pass the lemmings and rule the world. Dig the Skins! hop Bands 1. 2. 3. 4. WAYNE WOO YOUNG SONG D-1 Torrance, California Lieutenant Wayne-Woo exemplified the Southern Califor- nian attitude. He was usually found playing vol- leyball or adding to his wardrobe during a trip to new York City. His laid back attitude was made up for by his academic exploits. Woo Dogs perpetual good moods and cutting re- marks helped all of the Ducks take West Point a little less seriously. Men s Volleyball 4. 3, 2, 1: In- ternational Affairs Forum 2; Domestic Affairs Forum 1; SCUSA 2. JAMES EDWARD SORENSEN, JR C-4 Piqua, Ohio Captain Whether Jed greets you with a " Howdie " or a flip of his hat, you can be certain that it will be ac- companied by a smile. His light-hearted attitude and positive outlook on life bring encourage- ment to everyone. His sprite yet sincere person- ality helps to brighten those gray days. Jeds just a HOWDIE kind of guy. Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3; OCF 4. 3, 2, 1: Sunday School Teacher 2. 1; Squash 4, 3; Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. Graduates 585 BRIAN KEITH SPICER C-4 Massilon, Ohio Lieutenant Hugo, Spike, Spice, or Dogger is one of those few people you only meet once in a lifetime. Brian truly followed the maxim: " Worl hard, play har- der, and stay hard corps. Spil e s true love, oth- er than Grace, is football. Most of all, Brian is a good friend and will be missed by all. WOOF! 150 lb Football 4. 3,2, 1. I WILLIAM LOUIS SOSCIA Q-1 Sarasota, Florida Captain Sosh s intensity on the football field transferred naturally to his daily life. " Chi-driven (the power of mind over body), Bill led a relentless charge on Spring Breaks, " best-buns contests, and a fancy wardrobe. Bill s protege, Mr. Qumba-the flashy Italian ' , lost all of his Chi when he got engaged. The fellas wish Sosh and Fluffy well as they take the plunge, but can blonde, blue-eyed babies really be called Italian? 150 lb. Football 4. 3. 1. SCOTT RICHARD SPAPIIAL C-4 Myakka City, Florida Lieutenant This southern gentleman from the heart of Pennsylvania became the focus of all creative energy of C4. Whenever we needed a laugh we could always count on " The Kid to cheer us up. More importantly though, we all knew Scott to be a true and loyal friend who would always give selflessly of himself. Whenever you need the poop just look for Ricky, Ha Cha Cha!! A Deo Rex, A Rege Lex! TAG 4; BSU 4. 3. 2, 1. DARRELL DAVID STANAFORD B-1 Palo Alto, California Captain The stalwart of our class, " Stan the Man, " was behind many a covert operation. From spirit missions to inquisitions, he BEAT MAVY at every opportunity. But Darrell always kept his cool, even when the rest of us were losing ours, and he never failed to help out when things got rough. He will be a true asset wherever he goes. We will miss him. And he had good shoes. Honor Committee 4, 3, 2. JOSEPH MICHAEL SROKA B-5 rSorth Arlington, New Jersey Lieutenant Joe, one of the fortunate few in the two per cent club, was always a friend to those who knew him. His biting wit could pick up anyone having a bad day. All of those BS L classes were put to good use by his lending an ear and giving sound advice to your problems. Like Donald Trump, his vision will bring success. Football 150 3, 2, I: CFAF 4, 3. WILLIAM SAM STALLWORTH F-4 Evergreen, Alabama Lieutenant Quiet and reserved when he first got here, Wil- liam soon busted out in Frog intramurals and repeated trips to points unmentioned in Phila- delphia. The Frogs artist and intramural stud, William also battled the Dean harder than most. It was an uphill struggle, but William met the challange. The perfect team player, William was always a great friend willing to help. We wish him the best. Football 1: Track 2: Cultural Arts Seminar 4, 3, 2. 1: Cadet Gospel Choir I. 1 " mvisr iCi iiii HI pipe! MM Mflta iadeiClii 586 Graduates JOMM HOWARD STANLEY A-4 riiceville, Florida Lieutenant What can be said about the guy who sometimes forgets his name because we call him so many strange and elaborate nicknames like Fat Tony, Grandpa, Skipper and various others!!! But, John (his real name) would do anything for a friend. He d do anything for a IMormon too, like get a 35 and 50. Well, at least she got home safe that night. Was it worth it, John? Football 4; tinights of Colum- bus J: ACS 3. 2: German Club 3,2. JON MICHAEL STAPLES r-3 Weymouth, Mississippi Lieutenant Stape scameto us from Weymouth, l ississippi, " the largest town east of the Mississippi. " A true Irishman, his fighting spirit and never quit atti- tude inspired us all. Also it was those same qualities that were responsible for Jon s suc- cess in the classroom as well as in the rink. He is a good student and a great athlete. Stape s will best be remembered as a super friend. Hockey Team 1.2.3. 4. RONALD DARYL STAPPERT H-4 Marington, Nebraska Lieutenant " N umford ... conniving, devious and comical are a few practical words to describe Rons ge- nius with his faithful and only sidekick, his com- puter, Ron could fi.x, devise anything from a complex milk carton holder to a calculator pro- gram that nobody else could understand. Al- though he was a great friend, Rons abilities to impress parents and date religious fanatics am- azed us all. m MURRAY PAUL STARKEL V-A Ronan, Montana Lieutenant (Murray is many things: musician, singer, come- dian, and playboy. Above all else, l urray is a Frog. When not singing with the Qlee Club, Murray could be found racing his 300Z, down the Palisades impressing all the young ladies with his nerves of steel. Murray is always easy going. He is a good friend. Mo, Murray is a great friend! We love you, Qo Frogs! Cadet Band 3, 2. 1; Glee Club 4. 3. 2: Trap and Sheet Club I: Cadet Chapel Choir 1. EDWIN E STARR E-3 Bremen, Indiana Lieutenant The one word that best describes Ed is intense. This arises from his S3 upbringing and his insa- tiable death wish aboard his Turbo. From the snarl on his lips to the glint in his eye, Starrman is unmatched in intensity. We know Ed is ready for the world, butwehopethat the world is ready for Ed because he is barging in anyway. Track I; Crew 3. 2. MARK DANIEL STEELE Q-2 Granville, Ohio Lieutenant f nowing Mark has been an experience. He was a philosophy major concentrating in FCAs. Mark had the gift of gab. He d talk to you about anything from the weather in Granville to situa- tional ethics. Despite his non-existent study habits, he always made the grade. Good Luck in the Army and keep working on those Hinja skills! Where d you get those black BDU pants anyway? OCF 3. 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 2: Karate 4. 3. 2. Graduates 587 . MARK CLINTOri STEVEMS E-2 Dallas, Texas Lieutenant West Point has taught Mark a lot: how many stripes a Gunnery Master Sergeant wears, and why the sky is blue. Thanks, West Point, for all the fun times In the rain, mud, and snow. But, of course, one can neverforget thefun times like Veterans day night in a bathroom stall. Air- borne! " SCUSA 3, 1: Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2: Tactics Club 4. 3, 2: DALE BRADLEY STEWART B-1 Tallahassee, Florida Captain Brad is an anomaly, hie enjoys his solitude al- most as much as he loves his friends. When we have our next war. Brad will beat the front of his unit, leading the way. This is not just because he is a Ranger; its simply the way that Brad is. He is more than just a classmate; he is a friend. Ranger School 4: Orienteering 2, 3, 4. f0 NICHOLAS TODD STEELE C-4 Owensboro, Kentucky Lieutenant Micholas " Van " was loved by all. This Kentucky gentleman was always " on the move, " " 1, 2, 3 Go!, ' setting the example for his " Men of Steele, especially when there was homework not to be, or duty to be done, nicks sincerity and genu- ine care for others, along with his love of God, made him a true friend to all he knew. Domestic Affairs 4, 3; Russian Club 3, 2: Class Committee 4. 3: Sunday School Teachers 4. PETER RAYMOND STONEHAM C-2 Verbank, New York Lieutenant Anyone who has talked to the Stone realizes that Hemingway s characters weren ' t all fiction- al. Rarely uptight, always intense, Pete would never pass up a chance tojump into a conversa- tion with his own particular flair. Its hard to imagine what four years would have been like without Pete here to increase the entropy and keep us laughing. JV Lacrosse 2. 1; Geology Club J.- VERONICA ANNETTE STORBECK H-4 Bloomfield Mills, Michigan Lieutenant Detennined to please everyone, Veronica had too many sleepless nights worrying about noth- ing. She never ceased to have a good time, from acting silly everywhere to her seriousness as Supply SQT, V found ways to make the most of dull moments. But all those weekend excur- sions to Detroit seemed all too questionable ....GO HOGS! Varsity Softball 1: French Club 1,2 German Club 1,2,3,4- lloiofil STEVEN ALEXANDER STODDARD D-1 Green Bay, Wisconsin Sergeant Known as Stoopy to his friends, Steve had a love for Led Zeppelin, Hooters, stupid jokes, fish ties, the Packers and 59 Cadillacs as well as a deep hatred for Finance, Quartermaster and Signal pukes. He was also a staunch defender of the fourth class system as well as the the third and second class systems. Its a shame he wasn t in the old corps. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1: ADDIC 4, 3: Sandhurst 3: Ski Club 3. 588 Graduates ijoodfrif id an; I rtJIt), N ad liked a«3; I«S2,1; WC2J, TIMOTHY JOHn STRAMGE B 2 Central City, rsebraska Captain If you wanted to find Timmy at West Point, your best bet was in ttie weightioom. tlis four years at West Point were highlighted by chasing girls with the brewcrew, working all night on designs and eating butter-free, saltless, tasteless pop- corn. His des sert free diet, however, did not drain him ofthe energy needed to be the leader of the bulldogs. " Wrestling 1. TRAVIS CORTEZ STRICKLAND, JR C-2 Clinton, Maryland Lieutenant Everyone in the Circus has seen Cortcz perched before his computer terminal, hot afraid to ex- press his opinions, Devo transcends desriptions as weird or extretTie. Every molecule a nuclear engineer, Travis answered scientific questions at length. With diverse talents from falling out of bed to outrunning trains, the Room Thing will keep 40 soldiers entertained and very per- plexed, and is predestined to do something great, American nuclear Society 4: Tactics Club 2: American Cul- ture Semiricir 3. 2: SCOTT ALLAN STRINE E-3 Ft. Collins, Colorado Lieutenant Strinedog never did any homework, so he al- ways had plenty of constructive criticisms to of- fer. Qod blessed hirrn with the speed and spring of a gazelle, and the attitude of a mule. If the Academy said. Jump, he d say ' What for? " Whenever anyone needed help, however, Scott was sure to be there. We will remember his QQ clothes, his rap music, his old truck, and his constant companion, Lisa. Track (Indoor) 2, 1; Track 2. 1; Team handball 3: SCUBA Club 2, 1: Spanish 3: Astronomy 4, 3. EDWARD ANTHONY STRUZIK 1-4 Waterloo, New York Lieutenant A lot of things can be said about Ed, most of them good (can you believe that?!). Ed has been a good friend, a motivated Army fan and a squar- ed away cadet (all at the same time once in awhile), he brought to the l-Beam his own fun- loving outlook on life which was unique to him and liked by all. hiiiicccce!! SCUSA 3: Knights of Colum- bus 2, 1: TIMS 4; ASCE 3.4; CPRC 2,3,4. SCOTT ALLEN SUITTS B-2 Littleton, Colorado Lieutenant Our mountainous home was the perfect place for Scott. He could always be found attempting a climb, whether it be in the highest mountains of Mew England, or a classmate s room after a night at the Firstie Club. Always one to indulge in the funnest option available, he thrived on the WooPoo climate when others stayed indoors. His congenial disposition will be fondly remem- bered by all. Mountaineering Club 1. 2. 3, 4: Ski Patrol 1. 2. 3. 4: Tactics Club 1, 2. DENNIS SEAN SULLIVAN A-2 North Oxford, Massachusetts Captain To a world filled with apathy, the Spartans of A2 give to the Green Machine a man who honestly cares. To a world filled with deceit and corrup- tion, the Spartans of A2 give the Army a man of unquestionable and unyielding integrity. To a world filled with people who long ago forgot how to party, we give you a man who knows when and how to have fun. QO TELL THE SPARTAhS! ASCE SAME Club 3. 4: Orien- teering Team 2: Company honor Representative 2. 3. 4. Graduates GARY ALBERT SULLIVAN A-4 Wappingers Fails, Hew York Lieutenant Qar . a lad proud of his Scottish heritage, never failed to make the long journey to his home across the river, usually with a few other cadets in tow. Me liKed to have a good time, but he nev- er let this conflict with his duty or his undying support of institutional goals. He will never for- get the many friends he made at West Point. Soccer 4, 3; Finance Forum 3, 2. 1: French Club 3; ACS 2. DARREN JEROD SUMTER 1-3 Bronx, New York Captain From the depths of Mew York emerged Darren " The Bronx Bomber " Sumter. Ever a force in Ca- det Boxing, Darren won the Brigade Champion- ships and led the Polar Bears to consecutive reg- imental championships. His passion for fight will bear fruit in his choice to go aviation. If he pilots his bird like he guides his fists, Darren will be 88s first ace. ASME 4, 3. 2: Gospel Choir 1: CAS 4, 3, 2, 1; AIAA AHS 4. 3. 2: Football 15(yt I; CFAF 3. 2, 1. EDWARD SCOTT SUREK Q-4 Kansas City, Missouri Captain Our resident fencer and double-language ma- jor. Scooter, with his academic prowess and taste for the finer things in life, was unique among the Quppies. During most of firstie year however, it required little effort to tear Scooter away from his academic pursuits. Hisjovial per- sonality and sarcasm will be remembered by all who served as the objects of his sour hum.or for four years. Fencing 4, 3, 2, 1: Catholic Chapel Choir 1; German Club 3. PMON DEWEY SUTTON, III F-2 Gilbert, Arizona Captain " Dew-Master " will be remembered for his van ex- ploits, his RDO encounters plebe year, and his " Eat — - and die " security poster. Dew had a rough start plebe year walking 40 hours and fail- ing the APRT. Later, however, he became squar- ed away and was labeled the Zoo fat man. Set- ting enviable standards of room and personal appearance, Dewey was a great example and a good friend to all. GO ZOO! Spanish Club 4, 3. 2. 1; Ger- man Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Ski Club 4, 3, 2. 1; Domestic Affairs Fo- rum 4 , 2. 1; Honor Committee 2,1. BARRY PAUL SWEENEY C-4 Dresden, Maine Lieutenant Bear s motivation and drive to do well proved his standard to be excellence. But underneath the exterior is a heart bigger than most know- just be careful if you ever have to wake him up. We will remember Bear whenever we hear the command " March! " and his Maine accent. Bears sense of fairness and his hard working attitude will carry him far. Rugby 4, 3: German 3: Math Forum 3, 2. SAMMY VANSAUN SWINDELL F-1 Milibrook, New York Lieutenant Drawing upon a classical education and true genious. Big Sammy raised mischief from a pas- time to an art form. With interests ranging from computer games to howitzer theft and interna- tional gun-running, Sammy kept everyone gues- sing what he will be up to next. The only thing he won t consider is mediocrity. Either great- ness or a court-martial await Sammy, and only the future will tell. Tactics Club 3. 2. 1; Military Affairs Club 1; Equestrian Team 4. 3. 590 Graduates I STEPHAMIE LYN SYKES M 2 Charleston, South Carolina Sergeant The rigors of our Rockbound Highland Home ' have never been able to dampen the fier ' spirit I in Steph. She has always found a way to mal e sure we never forget the meaning of having fun, be it at our beer-fest during Piebe-week or in the heart of Philly at Mavy. It has been a great privi- lege to have Stephanie as a friend. Volleyball 4: SCUSA 4, 1. ARUMAS JONAS TAMULAITIS E-2 Berwyn, Illinois Lieutenant A.J. has thoroughly enjoyed his times at West Point, from the stalls and a good book, to the lOCT, and even a little academics on the side in the summer time. From laughing at Ducky with " Qetmarriedasa2LT? Whome? " to becom- ing a parttime resident of Buchanan, Ml, A.J. has even seen the world from DCP at Benning to JOTC (Class Trip) in Panama. Still he knows why the sky is blue. Catholic Choir 1: Tactics Club 4. 3,2.1: Russian Club 3.2, 1- Ring and Crest Committee 4.3.2.1; Military Affairs Club 4.3.2. FRAMK WARREN TATE F-1 Charlotte, North Carolina Lieutenant Whether it was dancing with the TAC ' s wife or cruising in the " Hyundai From Hell, " Tater added color to F-1. Fingered eariy asa party guru, " Dis- co soon became the social coordinator for the company. His friendly smile and cocky wink are indelibly etched upon the memories of all who knew him. We all expect great things of him. Squash 1: flop Commitee 3, 2, 1; rrench Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Army Boat Club (Crew) 4. 3. GERALD LYN TAYLOR, JR 1-1 Somerville, Tennessee Sergeant Known by his friends as " Jethro, " he epitomized the word procrastination. With his motto: " The sooner you get behind, the more time you have to catch back up! " Jethro was frequently pulling out juice projects. A good ole boy from Tennes- see, his carefree and laid back attitude made him everyone s friend. We wish him the best of luck in the future. Our roommate. Archery. Fishing and hunting 2: Scoutmaster s Council 3, 2, 1. JEFFREY ALAN TEACH B-3 Yorktown Heights, New York Lieutenant Although this stellar gymnast from Yorktown Heights had a peculiar distaste for eyebrows and butlers, there was nothing strange about the way Jeff took care of us al I . Facing more than one cadet s share of adversity, Jeff always pro- vided encouragement and showed concern for the troubles of others above his own. The Teacher taught us what genuine friendship real- ly means. Gymnastics 4. 3. 2: SCUSA 1. X MICHAEL THOMAS TETU Q-1 Indianapolis, Indiana Sergeant Despite his knack for lucid, eloquent speech and writing, Tates chose to practice his gifts in the social arena instead of academics. Barely surviving his four years with the Dean, he found refuge with the fellas, his many female " " con- tacts, " his motorcycle, and the lacrosse team. If you ' ve never met Nike, you II probably see him after graduation on the highway with thumb cocked, jacket slung over his shoulder, and a sign that reads " Australia or Bust, Mate? " Lacrosse 3. 2. 1; Portuguese Club 2. 1: Spanish Club 2, 1: FAEP Mexico 4. Graduates 59 ' 1 JOHN ALLEN TEWKSBURY, JR B-5 South Auburn, Pennsylvania Sergeant The number of hours in a day was the only thing that slowed John down. This blonde haired, blue eyed Ranger was everyone ' s favorite. Tewks ' affinity for eight-week summer camps was matched only by his ability to communicate in German by simply drinking German beer. Tewks will always be remembered for his devo- tion to friends and the unending encourage- ment he provided. Orienteering 4, 3, 2: Glee Club 3. ROY THERRIEN B-2 Bethlehem, Connecticut Lieutenant Roy went through many changes during his four years on The Rock. His only constants were an incessant passion for playing with his dog and a perpetual conviction that he would fail his next test. Depending on the phase of the moon, he was almost always willing to lend a helping hand. We will remember him always because his picture is in this book. ANDREW EDWARD THOMPSON B-4 Springboro, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Andy enjoyed being a Buff and liked the cam- eraderie of B-4. But, on West Point and his four years at the institution, he preferred to stick to the old cliche -If you have nothing good to say, say nothing at all. ' wild Rap jied i " ' JOHN LEWIS THURMAN D-4 Pasadena, California Lieutenant Coming from California with tweed coat, GQ, and West Coast tastes, Thurms ' became well known for his penchant for pushing paperwork and eyewash. A stalwart at Club One, John was known for refilling pitchers in his own way. He came here as a boy, but Airborne School, Pana- ma, and Yellowbeard made him a man. John is destined to go far. Go Dukes! DONALDSON PRESTON TILLAR, III A-1 Miller School, Virginia Lieutenant Don came to us this past year after an " ex- change " program that was set up just for him. After three long years, Don decided to see if all those rumors about hovj great civilian college was were true. His flndings-they are all true! He returned tojoin the " Be Straight or Be Gone " er s of Co. Al and the Class of 88. no motto could have fit him any better, and we are glad, if not relieved, to announce his graduation from the Corps! Lacrosse 4, 3, 2. JAMES IVAN TILTON B-2 Elko, Nevada Lieutenant Jim was a quiet man, but when he spoke, people listened. In his efforts in thecompanyandon the basketball team, Jim continuously showed his hard working spirit, consideration for others, and selfless service. We are proud to have been his friends. He is an asset to the Army and the [Ration. Jim will go far. Basketball 4. 3. 2, 1. JtrrERv 800(I frier Mmed hiir Somepeop Mionoi (ioDijkesi! Qioiri 2 millfe 1 1 592 Graduates ERIC KENT TITUS E 2 Grand Rapids, Michigan Sergeant As evidenced by the numerous activities he par- ticipated in, Tito spent a lot ot time just being a Dog. His stint at First Sergeant left us all happy with the choice that had been made, although choosing him over Bong was probably one of the hardest decisions that had to be made about positions. QO DOGS! DAVID MATTHEW TOCZEK Q 2 Hillsdale, Michigan Captain Dave leaves West t ' oint to meet the challenges o( the Infanti ' v like he met the challenges of Academy life... head on. Cadet Vengeance " has set lofty goals for himself throughout his life and then attained them. A real achiever, we re as sure Dave will see generals stars as an officer as we re sure he had them as a cadet. Tactics Club 3. 2: Militaiy Af- fairs Club 4. 3, 2; German Club 2: CPRC 2. PETER MICHAEL TOEANl M-4 Liverpool, Piew York Captain Tof " scared us all yearling year when he claim- ed he had internalized the place. It took us al- most a year to figure out that he wasn t serious. Tof underwent a major tragedy when he was tho- roughly abused by his girlfriend. This fiasco of a relationship was replaced by better things- more fiascos. Tof has become The Ultimate Male (TUM). Gymnastics 1. JEFFERY KEITH TOOMER D-4 Durham, North Carolina Lieutenant A good friend and excellent leader, Jeff was true of heart, tie lived up to a personal code which earned him the respect and love of everyone. Some people wnth such high standards will look down on others, but not Jeflf. Always " Tooms " sought self-improvement, but was never over- critical of others. Through him, the concept of an officer and a gentleman shall always survive. Go Dukes!! Squ ash 1; Tennis 1, 2; Gospel Choir 1, 2. 3, 4, Class Com- mittee 1, 2, 3. 4; navigators 3. KERRY JAMES TRAHAN D-3 Vienna, Virginia Lieutenant Woe to the poor soul who crossed swords with Keri ' y. Possessed of a sharp wit and an even sharper tongue, he rarely lost a verbal encoun- ter. Kerry was a die-hard MP until Branch Selec- tion I ight when he joined ADA and the " team. " Also a formidable writer, Kerry will no doubt write a best selling novel someday. TAG 1, 2. 3. 4; Pointer 2. 3. 4; Writing Seminar 2, 3, 4: CTAP 1, 2, 3: Art Seminar 2. 3. DOUGLAS JOHN TRAINOR F 3 Newport, Rhode Island Captain Doug has truly been an inspiration. Mot enough can be said of our true friend whose loyalty and trustworthiness are constant. He has internal- ized fully the ideals of this Academy, and has acted upon them by his love for his God, his na- tion, and his friends. Wherever his paths lead Doug will surely positively affect the lives of many. Mount up you stud! CPRC 4: OCr 4. Graduates 593 MATTHEW DAVID TRAVERS F-4 Sudbury, Massachusetts Captain Matty-B, a true Dead Head and Frog Commander for first semester, never let the stress of cadet life get the best of him. His ability on the la- crosse field was best shown when he led the F- 4 lacrosse team to a brigade championship. Af- ter football games, the Travers tailgates were notorious. Unknown until yearling year, " Big Guy " acquired a taste for design projects. Lacrosse 1: Civil Engineering Club 4. 3. LUIS ALFREDO TRIGO C-2 San Juan, Puerto Rico Lieutenant Hey Trigo, where re you from? " " Sir, I am from SAM JUAn, PUERTO RICO! " Everybody will re- member Luis " plebe year for his amazing ability to pop off. As an upperclassman, Luis was known for reading military history during his free time. He kept to himself, but to those of us who knew him, Luis was a one-of-a-kind good guy- Pistol 3, 2, 1; Sandhurst 4; Spanish Club 1: JEFFREY RAY TROMVOLD 1-2 Cedar Rapids, Iowa Lieutenant After six semesters with Ken Fritzsche, one has yet to determine the irreparable psychological damage which he has suffered. I know that Tron wishes to thank many people. His parents pro- vided support and Ken acted as his conscious. Probably most important however is his future wife, Ann, who tolerated and supported him all the way from Iowa through his four years at the Hudson Institute of Technology. Debate I. 2. 3. 4: Scoutmast- ers Council 2, 3. 4: CPRC 2, 3. 4. jjWDERi Kt on ' Thcs ill SHERISE LAVOn TUGGLE E-4 Sierra Vista, Arizona Captain Many know of her awesome athletic ability but only a few know of her wonderful friendship. I know better than any because my sister and I have been best friends almost as long as I can remember. What more can I say in 65 words. We ve both made it; that s great! I hope we don t find ourselves on different ends of the country. I love you, sis. Cross Country 1.2,4: Indoor Track 1,2.3,4: Track 1,2,3,4: Indoor " Outdoor Track Cap- tain 4. EDWARD MARK TURNER A-1 Lake City, South Carolina Lieutenant Hooyar...I 1ark " s Southern charm and manners have endeared him to all his friends. One could always go to l ark to get cheered up, if he wasn t sleeping, which was I ark s natural state. Still, Mark was fun to be around and could be counted on tojoin in the fun at all times. Mark will do well in the Army and life. Good luck and Godspeed. navigators 3, 2, 1: CPRC 4, 3; Karate Club 3, 2, 1. MORRIS AriTMONY TURNER F-3 Trotwood, Ohio Lieutenant Reese is not quite satisfied with anything less than the best. And the best is always his goal! When hes not washing his car, he can be found in theweight room, working on his " Beefy " body. Yet, when people remember Reese, they II re- member his vibrance and his ability to make people happy with just a few words (and once with a new " Years Eve party!). French Club 1, 2. ;n,0 Kwsresp mm at)i ))«lloni rdBptnsati Ijlllieresil mid dish litpspjiiis tamdi 594 Graduates DAVID ERIC TUTTLE II riewport, Rhode Island Sergeant Coming from the first of the thirteen colonies to declare her independence, Dave s analytical na- ture and voluminous bookcase made 1-1 the only company in the Corps to have its own S-2. His inquisitive, fact-filled mind helped us many times on campaign analyses, papers and exams. These traits will undoubtedly serve the nation admirably for decades to come and will ultimately take Dave to the highest levels. RiHe 4. 3. 2. 1 APiDREAS SEBASTIAFi ULRICM 1-1 Pirmasens, Germany Lieutenant never one to miss an opportunity to climb into the rack, Daxis epitomized the theory that every hour in ' the rack is an hour away from West Point. When he was needed though, whether it was for help with a computer or just someone to talk to, Daxis could be counted on to be there. Truly a dear friend, he will always be remembered. International Affairs Forum 1. 3. 4: SCUSA 4. DAVID JUNO UYEMATSU E-2 Torrance, California Captain Uye left Torrance, CA looking for Del Taco, took a wrong turn, and wound up at West Point. Mot many people arrive on R day and are mistaken for a Japanese tourist. We will always remember the China traveler for his big smile, his skull duggeiy and his never ending comebacks. There was nobody at W.P. who cared so much for others and was excited to share his life and faith in Jesus as much as Dave. Really, this one will become a mighty nation in His time (Isaiah 60:22). navigators 1, 2, 3, 4: Sunday School Teachers 1. 2, 3. 4: Chinese Club 3, 4: Wrestling 1. ' ' u- 2: Honor Committee 3 4 ' ERIK VALENTZAS F-4 Darien, Connecticut Lieutenant He was respected for his racking skills and an uncanny ability to " pull out " large projects and do well on them. What Erik brought to F4 was indispensable, an eternal sense of humor. He had the resilience to take everything West Point could dish out, including 42 weeks, and still keep spirits high. E. V. s unforgettable Greek Feasts and parties brought us all closer. Portuguese Club 2,3,4; Trap and Sheet Club 2. 1. F-1 LAURA LEE VAN VALKENBURG De Funiak Springs, Florida Lieutenant Laura is the kind of person who will always take the time out to help a friend. If ever something needs to be done, Laura is there. We will always remember Laura for her hard work, intelligence, and smile. This special gal will do super in any- thing she puts her mind to. Russian Club 2. LOYAL CHRISTOPHER VANDYKE A-3 Rochester, New York Lieutenant GO ARMADILLOS! Graduates 595 TIMOTHY RICHARD VARA D 2 Omaha, Nebraska Lieutenant Tim is a one of a kind, self imposed ruling body of the D-2 moral society. Often we can find Tim dwelling in the depths of physical exertion; too bad itsin front of the mirror. A few compare him to Rocky, but we think of him as Pee Wee Her- man. This only reminds me of Tims most fa- mous quote from plebe year, " I can t feel my face. " It was funny until Otto had to clean it up. — Bobalouie Hockey Team 4, 3; Flying Club 3. ANTHONY WAYNE VASSALO Bl Vallejo, California Lieutenant As one of the boys Tony never hid his qualities as a Renaissance Man, excepting the areas of Math, Science and ... [engineering. He was a former grunt who saw the light in the shadow of Patton and the roar of armor became his calling. Lacking the distraction of academic indulgence he was free to strengthen our friendships to last us a lifetime. Military Affairs 2. 3; Fine Arts 3. DAVID DOW VELLONEY A-1 Wethersfield, Connecticut Captain In four years, Dave managed to get the most out of the opportunities offered to him at West Point. He summed it up best in one of his famous quotes, " This place is fun! " Armed with an undy- ing Christian faith and the ability to do almost anything, Dave focused his talents on helping others in service to God and country. " Smirk-off Velloney! Were serious! navigators 4, 3, 2, 1: SCUSA 1: Model United nations 3, 2. 1: Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3. 2, I.- Sunday School Teachers 3. ' Jilanta, ( iltWol iijeieve ' !80»SOilll j jdeci r j, jiaiiiatile ( jitaiofcc PHILIP MICHEAL VERGES A-1 Dallas, Texas Lieutenant " TO THE SOUI D OF THE GUMS. " Swim Team 1. 2. 3. JOHN ALFRED VIGNA Q-2 Roxbuty, New York Captain The intensity with which John attacked the aca- demic rigors of the Academy was second only to the intensity with which he attacked a pizza. Always there with an encouraging word or a helping hand, John was the one we all knew we could turn to. From his unforgettable antics in Rio, to his memorable CBT experience, John was, is, and always will be a class act. SCUSA 3: Parachute Club 1: Special Olympics 1: French Club 3, 2. JOSEPH JAMES VOLPE A-1 Chester, Virginia Lieutenant V-man, Mr. Cool, Volpes, whatever you wanted to call him, was always hangin waiting to get outa here and be with the " Boys. " A distin- guished member of the " Big 4, " V had over a cen- tury served! Luckily Volps cooled out for senior year and played the " Lovey Duvy " scene with Lynn. He threw away the beer mugs for wine and candle light dinners. See ya in OK! Remember the Red Legs in action! French Club 3, 4; Spanish Club 3, 4; Contemporary Af- fairs Seminar 3: Domestic Af fairs Forum 3. I iitd-up, teiknow id Ms 91 ktekends. fcjhtd iiakttie SftOul) StmnC 596 Graduates LARRY MAnS VORFAML G 3 Atlanta, Georgia Lieutenant This easy going Southerner from Atlanta was the kind of cadet that always made others feel at home. Larry s good nature and laid back atti- tude never allowed anything to get him down. His ongoing quest for parties, women, and the perfect Mercedes was only outdone by his unex- plainable desire to own more compact discs than any other cadet in his class. The Phers will lose a great cadet, but the Infanti ' y will get a great officer. WAYMON RAY VOTAW D-1 Livingston, Texas Captain Waymon s idea of a good time was a new pair of cowboy boots and a can of Skoal. His persis- tant smile and his constant wit were his trade- marks. His sense of humor was only surpassed by his sense of duty. His dates with Blinky kept him busy most of Firstie year. Until we met Boo Boo most of us believed everything was big in Texas. Hunting and Fishing Club J 2. 1: Class Committee 4. 3: navi- gators 3, 2: flying Club 3. 2, 1: Pistol Team 3, 2, 1. niCMOLAS JAMES VOZZO HI Starkville, Mississippi Lieutenant MAJ Sir, I have no 4D s left ' Vozz. He came into Hotel One as Head Mail Carrier and survived. He ended that HAWQ tradition but contributed to many more. He s done us all many favors, in- cludinga Ring Weekend Miracle (The BOAR!) We kidded him a lot l5Ut our respect for him was pro- found. Thanks from the Hawg Team. Model Railroad Club 2: SAME- ASCE 3. 4. DAniEL PAUL WALLACE B 4 Greenville, Pennsylvania Sergeant Dan came to the Buffs by way of Qrcenville, PA. The Academy was lucky the day they got this flred-up, hard-charging " Ranger. " Dan-O was best known for his stress level during test time and his good time loving attitude during the weekends. His determination to excell at every- thing he does will get him far in life. Dan-O will make the Buffs proud. Olee Club 2: Shi Club 2. 3. 4: German Club 2. 2; CPHC 3. 4. DANIEL RAYMOND WALRATH r 3 Pensacola, Florida Captain Wally does it all. He is intelligent, athletic, a true class leader. From plebe year, we knew he would emerge as something special. Danny is quick to make friends and earn the respect of his peers. He is a star-man, company command- er, and a womanizer; nothing more needs to be said. SCUBA Instructor 1. 2. 3. 4: Phi liappa Phi 3, 4. MICHAEL JOSEPH WALSH C-3 Marietta, Ohio Captain Here s to Mike, an honorar-y Ghostbuster, a ear- not push-up machine, one who survived Kellars reconstruction room, and one who will be re- membered for hios ability to get physical ' (no matter who s around). Yoda, just remember this: When the world around begins to spoil, nothing beats " shower thongs and a light coat of oil. Go Cocks! 150 rootball 4. Graduates 59 MARK LEE WALTERS F-1 Fort Polk, Louisiana Captain When Wallywasnt doing the RC stomp, Mr. Meb- ulous was proving that stars are not a require- ment for leadership, but hard work and determi- nation are. Boom-chicl -a-boom has secured a page in future Bugle notes with his rally antics alone. Despite his mild-mannered appearance, Wally had a lady in every academic building. Bee-O was a great friend and leader, zim zayin . Cadet Chapel Choir 1: Triath- lon Club 2; Hifle Team 1; Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. JOHPi LADIER WARD A-2 Metter, Georgia Lieutenant Lanier always wanted to be a good boy (we tried hard to keep him straight), but he fell a little short. Lanier had everything going for him: charm, grace, manners (sometimes) and the rare ability to get along with everyone; he was, in short, a born politician. With all that going for him, he can be forgiven for his occasional lapses of judgment. ..The D2 CCQ incident springs to mind. GO TELL THE SPARTAPIS! hunting and Fishing Club 1: Dialectic Society 1; Fine Arts Forum 2. KELLY JOHM WARD 1-4 King Ferry, Mew York Captain Kelly hailed us from the farmlands of upstate new York. An intellectual country-boy at heart, Kelly opened a lot of eyes and broadened a lot of perspectives with his realist view of life. A fierce competitor, Kelly was always looking for a little competition. Whether a game of asphalt basketball, raquetball or pool, Kelly always rev- elled in the spirit of the competition. Cycling 2: Fishing St Hunting 2. 1. DAVID GEORGE WARNER F-2 Duxbury, Massachusetts Sergeant Looking at Bam-Bam you would think he was born in the backwoods of Louisiana due to his bulky figure, hairy body, and receding hairline. His parents were able to keep him captive in Boston until they turned him over to the zoo (us). Dave will be remembered as a loyal friend, partying madman, and one who would break his back for a friend. GO ZOO! hockey 1. 2: Shi Club 4. 3, 2, 1; German Club 3, 2, 1; Scout- master ' s Council 4, 3, 2. 1: Mountaineering Club 3. 2. 598 Graduates JOHN WARNER WASHBURN A3 Ventura, California Lieutenant The angry young Plebe, " the " rebel without a cause " picked all the wrong ways to meet our new Tac out at Buckner. But he was soon trans- formed into a fine, outstanding cadet feared by the Fourthclass as FCSO and later as the First Sergeant. He was the company Decorum Officer setting the latest fashions for any season and the newest music trends. JEFFERY JAY WATSON D- 4 Clarksburg, West Virginia Lieutenant Hailing from the hills of West Virginia. Jeff came to West Point as a laid-back country boy. It is a tribute to Jeff that he left West Point as the same kind of person. He never suffered from a lack of generosity, for without his help plebe chemistry would have taken us down. Mever without a kind word, and a generous amount of good-natured sarcasm, Jeff exemplified the meaning of Go Dukes! " Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. i BEMJAMIN EARL WEBB D-1 Dermott, Alaska Lieutenant Benny ' s constant frown was very misleading be- cause he possesed a friendly and caring nature. He was fun to be around and appreciated a good joKe, even if it was played on him. His frowns would turn into quick dimpled smiles. Whether directing the band, hitting a quarterback in foot- ball, complaining about the TAC or just sleep- ing, he always did everything with a lot of intensi- ty. Band 4, 3, 2, 1: Oospel Choir 4, 3. 2. I: Media Club 4. 3: Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1. ROBERT LEWIS WATSOFi, JR II rarmington, Mew Mexico Lieutenant Bob, known by his friends as ' Wheatson, " could always be depended upon whenever a hand was needed for his eternal boodle supply from Ange- la. Bob took all hurdles West Point had to offer in stride and smiled all the way. All in all, Bob is a great person and lasting friend. Rock-on! G ee Club 4, 3. 2: Spanish Club 1: OCF 2. 1: Honor Com- mittee 4, 3, 2: Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3, 2. ROBERT MICHAEL WEAVER I-l Willatd, Ohio Sergeant Our multilingual party man, " Roberto " even speaks the International Language-you know. ..Love! His love for shopping in The Vil- lage, grinding to a beat, spinning discs or cam- ping in the snow can only be surpassed by his love for Houston Tofu. Partners in crime, he and " Killer " succeeded in corrupting the innocent " Tutman. " And remember Rob - " Just say nO " Orienteering Team 1; flop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1- Russian Club 4, 2, 1: Spainish Club 3, 2. 1: German Club 3: TEC 2: TAQ 2. J.- ROBERT KENTARO WEBSTER A 1 Derry, Piew Hampshire Lieutenant Rob didn t have to come to West Point to start Plebeyear, he was already here. Deciding to " ex- tend " his tour of duty at U5MA. he did the duffle bag drag from his quarters at Buffalo Soldiers Field to his new home in Central Area. Rob soon adjusted to the peculiarities of cadet life and will always be remembered for providing subtle hu- mor to uncomfortable situations. Creative Writing Seminar 4. 3. WILLIAM VERNON WECHSLER hi Moorpark, California Lieutenant Sluggo got his name because that ' s exactly what he is, a big sluggo. We can blame him for the Hawgs deteriorating morals because he in- troduced us to the original P1ASTIES. He fell out with the l asties only to fall in love with his com- puter, his Porsche, and new Jersey. Mow Sluggo escaped the Area is a mystery to us all. Good luck in the Army, Sluggo. Football 1: Mechanical Engi- neering Club 2. 3. KAREN ANNE WEGLINSKI B-4 Pompton Lakes, New Jersey Lieutenant Ski used her adjustable left shoulder to fake out her B-ball opponents. As captain of the soccer team she went all out ... leading with her left knee. Ski s popularity was not due to her sled- ding ability, her Jeep, or her giving up choco- late, but rather due to her Mom ' s mashed pota- toes. Ski, thanks for being one ofthe best friends a person could have. Basketball Team 1; Racquet- ball Team 2: Soccer Team (Co-Capt) 3. 4: TEC 2. 3, 4. Graduates 5P -4i DAVID MATTHEW WEIDERTH H-4 Rochester, Michigan Captain " Dean Weens Evil Knevil Weinerth " is a true hero. When he is not wearing red, white, and blue outfits, he is dating 30 to 40 girls or at least pictures of them. He accomplishes this through key lines such as " don t do me any favors babe " and " if I cared, 1 would ask. " Really, he is a sensi- tive and caring friend, when he doesn t remem- ber that he outranks us. Varsity Track (indoor and out- door) 1,2: German Club 2. LEOMARD EDWARD WELLS G-2 Shreveport, Louisiana Captain Hailing from Shreveport, " the second largest city in the state of Louisiana, " " Mew Wave " (dubbed so for hi hairstyle which always spor- ted serious enough waves to make you seasick) mastered the art of striking agonizing, deep- seated, long-lasting terror in the hearts and minds of plebes with only a stare. Smoothest of the smooth, mellowest of the mellow, our class will miss this coolest fellow. Gospel Choir 4, Contemporary Affairs Seminar 2. JOANM WEMNER B-4 Reading, Pennsylvania Lieutenant JoAnn, that parachuting maniac, gave herall for her sport, including her ankle and her leave time. When she wasnt jumping, she was either running or beating on a computer. Although she won t go to graduate school for her Arabic speaking abilities, she may win a Mobel Prize in physics or electrical engineering. Well, maybe she wasn t an academic genius, but she is a su- per friend. Parachute Team 2, 3, 4: Bowl- ing Team 1, 2. ERIC WELLS WERNER E-4 Russells Point, Ohio Lieutenant From contacting spirits to inciting a proletariat uprising. Cheeks ' outgoing personality has al- ways placed him at the center of activity. Travel- ing in a car half his size, Eric was often gone on a quest for giant margaritas or foot long hot dogs. In the company he entertained us with his wit; portrayed the devils advocate; and was al- ways a true friend among us. Basketball I: DAT 2. MICHAEL APIDREW WERNICKE F-2 Yreka, California Lieutenant The Wookies blatant disregard for his body got the better of him at times: a reconstructed knee plebe year, a sprained ankle cow year, the old ski-pole-in-the-nose " trick, and frequent partici- pation in the many mind-altering zoo drunk- fests kept him slowed down just a little. Wookie always bounced back for more, though, ready for any catastrophe. Damn Rotorhead Go Zoo Mike! DAf 4. 3, 1; Ski Club 4, 3. 2, 1; Spanish Club 3 German Club 3. 2: Scoutmaster s Council 3, 2, 1; Mountaineer- ing Club 3, 2. CHRISTOPHER KENT WEST A-2 Thomasville, Georgia Lieutenant " Fer " was the master of the pullout-Engineering designs, Sosh papers. Economic problem sets, or whatever. It was a thing of beauty to watch him snatch victory from the jaws of defeat. The only thing he never seemed to master was get- ting back from leave on time. Mo one was more reliable, though, when a friend was in need. The Army is lucky to get one of A2s best. QO TELL THE SPARTAMS! Dialectic Society 1, 2: SCUSA 2: Hunting and fishing Club 1. Graduates R GORDON WARNER WMATLEY E 5 Pensacola, Florida Lieutenant Q.W. truly had the full cadet experience leaving no bases uncovered. A consummate con-artist. Dubs never failed to get the poop! The man from Pensacola was always ready to talk, charm- ing many a female and twice as many area cor- porals along the way. The Tactical Department, all the girl s colleges, central area, and " the boys " will sorely miss him. Go Eagles, Verne, drive on. White Water Canoe Club 3. 2: Baptist Student Union 4. 3, 2, 1: WtsDT 1. ■ . Baptist Student Union 1: navi- gators 2. 3. 4; Judo Team 1, 9j I 3. 4. DONALD SCOTT WMIPP A-2 Dayton, Ohio Lieutenant Scott is a great guy. He is known as the " Whipper " or the " Snapper and loves to talk. He is dedicated to Army basketball and his dream came true when he made team captain his Se- nior year. He is also dedicated to and apprecia- tive of his loving family and favorite hometown, Dayton. Through thick and thin he had a terrific and pleasurable attitude. GO TELL THE SPAR- TADS! Basl etball I 2. 3. 4 (Captain). SMARl KAY WHIPPLE Q 4 Ciaremont, California Lieutenant Shari Whipple, " The Whipper Snapper, " brings a little bit of California with her wherever she goes: volleyball, sunshine, and an irresistable smile. While seldom seen off the volleyball court oroff the computer, she will always be our inspi- ration and our reminder never to take anything too seriously. Volleyball 4, 3.2, 1. PAUL NEAL WIERSCHEM E-2 Papaaloa, Hawaii Lieutenant Coming from the Big Island, " Worm-Dog " didn t strike us as a beach bum. Keeping the girls at bay fori years, he finally broke down Ring Week- end; but his true love was the bogie board. He survived rooming with the GUT for three semest- ers and continued to amaze us with his love for DPE tests and thejudo mat. Paul will be remem- bered most for his laid back personality, his lack of winter clothes, and his devotion to God, CHARLES WILLIAMS E-4 Cleveland Heights, Ohio Captain Chuck had more girls call than AT T had lines for. He is a great athlete who worked as hard at his studies as he did on the field. He was always willing to help a classmate even if it meant teaching a whole semester of Thermodynamics in one night. The elephants will miss his easy going personality and his occassional verbal wars in the dayroom. Football 2,3.4 DAVID JANES WILKIE E-4 Dearborn Heights, Michigan Captain Wilks was a true competitor in every sense of the word. Whether he was out playing or just a spec- tator Dave made his presence known. Ohio State-Michigan games were a true joy to watch with Dave. Bringing academic e.xcellence upon our company Dave will be remembered as a true starman and friend. Flebe Catholic Choir 4: Honor Committee 1,2: Spirit Support 2; CPRC 4. Graduate- " ■ 01 CHRISTOPHER EDWARD WILLIAMS Houston, Texas Lieutenant Itcantbesaid that Chris and the Dean got along too great, but Willy did spend much of his time helping others get out of USMA. A ten hour chess competition would not be too much for Chris to watch if you were in it. Willy will be re- membered for being " Mr. Wonderful and for al- ways being a good friend when friends are really needed. Cross Country 4, 3: Lutheran Cadet Club 4, 3. 2, 1. KEVin WAYNE WILLIAMS A-1 Flushing, Ohio Lieutenant Caveman, the boodle king and reading maniac of the Corps, has been a true friend to all and a man that has a good time. His quiet magic somehow draws the women to him. Kevin is a man who has and will continue to work hard for people and will make a dynamic leader in the Army. All of us wish him the best. Scoutmasters Council 1, 2, 3: Chapel Usher 2. 3, 4: Spanish Club 1, 2: Sandhurst 4: Sand- hurst Support 3.2. §0 DENNIS CHRISTOPHER WILLIAMS A-4 Staten Island, New York Lieutenant Dennis has been responsible for introducing many cadets to Piew York City and home-cooked Italian food. He has truly been a caring cadet, always loyal to his friends and of course, the Mets, Giants, and Islanders. We know Den will always do well in life, leaving with a double lan- guage major, and a great personality. Football 150 " 2: Music Semi- nar 4, 3. PAUL STEPHEN WILLIAMS D-1 Huntsville, Alaska Lieutenant Paulie Pig was not known for being soft spoken. Pig and the guys reeked " havoc in the divisions, at Jurgen s cabin and even at Anthony Wayne s. Wood gathering was his closest brush with death. His Arkansas background and studying with Helmsy left him with impeccable English. Cheryl Q., stylish pants, and longnecks in the Bronco were his favorite past times. Shuuuut Uuuuup! MICHAEL JORDAN WILLIAMS C-1 Jenkintown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Michael J. did things his way. It took a while for the institution to catch on to his scam, but never let it be said that punishment changed his es- sential character. Resolutely going forward in the face of adversity, Michael challenged all in his path. Mot every engagement was victorious, but each a step in the learning process. Mover involve choices over lady s eyes. Theatre Arts Guild 4. 3, 2, 1: Creative Writing Seminar 4, 3, 2. 1. DENNIS MARK WINCE D-1 Monessen, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Dennis liked to be known as the biggest flame in the company, but for him the honor was a bit dim. Although he liked to have a few plebcs post by his room, his love tor his Chevelle, Gaynclle, Infantry, and Zambonis was only challenged by a true desire to make life miserable for thoes less disciplined. In his Pittsburgh twang, " Write em up! " WHDT 1: Shi Club 4. 3: Me- chanical Engineering Club 4, 3: Cycling Club 3: Sandhurst 3, 1; ASME 4. . 602 Graduates JOHN PAUL WiriEGARDEN B-1 Eau Claire, Wisconsin Captain Wino took to West Point like a duck takes to an oil spill. Jumping in feet first, he was sure to cause a splash. Always one to call attention to himself, John loved only drill over the stars he flashed on his FD collar. Winedog is a true bud, we will always look to him for inspiration. Be- cause if he can do it, anyone can. Qo Scrum. MICHAEL JOSEPH WISE B 2 Cypress, California Lieutenant Ah Yes! Young blockhead. 1 think the Brew Crew shall never see a head as square as the one on thee. Mike never provided a dull moment. If he wasn ' t bothering our studies or wrestling in the hallways, he was setting new records or teach- ing a P.O.S.H. class. Good luck and thanks for the good times. Don t forget WIseguy, VIVA LA FRAnCEl! Wrestling 1- Fishing and hunt- ing 2. AriTHOriY JOSEPH WISELY B-4 Secaucus, Piew Jersey Lieutenant Anthony, better known as " The Stud, " gave Hew Jersey a good name while at West Point, despite what others claimed the state to be. Unfortu- nately, when it came to women, this modern-day Casanova had to break many hearts with a " Shea, sorry, babe, " His heart ofgold, along with his easy going personality, will be remembered by everyone. Good luck in Aviation, Stud! Catholic Choir 1, 2; Shi Club 2, 3; SCUBA Club 3. 4. Si Jam ■0 PETER BREriDAN WITH CI Bethlehem, new York Sergeant Through thick and thin, Pete was always there as a guy who could be counted on. One of the last of the true remaining " good guys " ; there are none quite like him, tie knew when to have fun and when to work hard, but most importantly he knew how to be a great friend. Pete s charisma and integrity will surely bring him success. flop Committee 4, 3, 2. 1: French Club 3, 2: German Club 3: Catholic Choir 1.- WKDT 1. 2. MARK RAYMOND WITTLIM 1-4 Petaluma, California Lieutenant Mark e, emplifies the hard work ethic as can be evidenced by his accomplishments. " Witz " maintained high grades while finding time for clubs, wrestling, and even a little judo. A true character, Witz had a sense of humor and was a legend in the l-Beam. Good luck to a friend who will always be successful. Wrestling 2. 1: Judo 4: Scout- masters Council 3, 1. RICHARD ERIC WOEHLER E-2 Export, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Also known as " Tophead, " we 11 always remem- ber Rick for the size of his noggin. Even though he started the Point with two strikes against him- -being from Pittsburgh and being Polish -we al- ways knew he had the ability to graduate (and to polish ofTa case of Iron City in one night). Qo storks. Rick! Swimming 1, 2. MARVIN ROBERT WOLGAST G-2 Lakeland, Florida Captain Marvelous Marv was always seen coming back from some kind of workout or another. It seems that Marv has two major goals in life: to gain the ' chiselled ' loohwhilestill maintainingconsider- able size, and to meet and win over evei ' y girl on the face of the Earth. While in Boston he came close to achieving both. Marv was always a great friend. Judo Team 4. 3. 2: Sunday School Teachers 3. 2, 1: Fi- nance Forum 3, 2: BSC 1: Ger man Club 2. 3. 4. ALAM ROY WOOD 1-1 riewport, Vertnont Lieutenant " The Cudlow will perhaps not be remembered for his liberal political outlook, nor for his mild temper, nor for his religious beliefs, nor for his full head of hair. But when he achieves his de- sire to rule the world (beginning with Latin America), everyone who knew him will remem- ber his willingness to help out his friends, any- time they needed it (except when Miami was los- ing). SCUSA 4, 3: International Af- fairs Forum 3 JOHN LEBARON WOODBURY A-1 p Southern Pines, north Carolina ji j pji Sergeant ,„pu, Ttow far ahead the road has gone, and I must ..oi ' follow if I can. " Ever wonder just where the hell that road is going? Well, Im paving it! Gospel Choir 1. 2: Finance Fo- rum 2. 3: Chapel Usher 2. 3: lEEF 3, 4. JOSEPH LEE WOODBURY 1-2 Fort Knox, Kentucky Lieutenant Known as " Mud " by the " Hogs, " or " Woody " by the rest of us, Joe was the consumate Infantiy grunt. To the Corps, he was E. E. Hutton personi- fied, not only would people listen to his wise fi- nancial advice, more importantly, he would lis- ten when others talked. Reliable Joe could al- ways be counted on when someone needed him. He will be a valuable asset to the " Queen of Battle. " Finance Forum 4. 3. 2. 1: The- ater Arts Guild 2, 1: Russian Club 3. 2: SCUSA 4. 3. 604 Graduates PHILLIP CRAIG WOODHAM, JR E-5 Eufaula, Alabama Lieutenant As one cadre member aptly described P.W. in BEAST-Woodham... big tough Woodham. His se- cret to success at the Academy was based on a single a, iom-ma. imum poop through minimal effort. His pleasures included a night at POLO s, a pinch of Copenhagen, and BAMA football. A future leader, his belief in Duty, Honor, Country, will serve him well. Ya know what I mean Vern? 150 lb. Football 1: Spanish Club 2: French Club 2: Do- mestic Affairs 3. 1. CARL RICHARD WOODS II Clinton, Tennessee Sergeant Woody, from Clinton, Tennessee, population 535, SALUTE! Quarterback and team Captain of the 150 ' s football team, his big personality matches his well known big mouth. We always knew that Woody had a Southern preference, but we didn t realize that he would go with a " deep south " girt. We hope Jess doesn t suffer with him like we did. Good luck Woody. Our roommate. Baseball 1; 150 lb Football 2, 3, 4: German Club 3: French Club 3. Scjiekn :o Ik call Web to Car dassriiK JOMnriY D. WRIGHT, JR. D 1 Phoenix, Arizona Lieutenant Lump came to West Point on the back of a Honda. If Johnny D. wasn ' t battling the Dean or in the Public Affairs Office, he was out riding his bike. His second love was wrestling, although he suffered defeat at the hands of a lawn chair. Lump maintained his laid back Arizona attitude all four years here. Media Club 4. 3. 2, 1; Drill Team 4, 5, 2. SCOTT ARCHER WYCHGEL A 2 Downingtown, Pennsylvania Sergeant Scott, a true madman, could always be counted on to be Trip Commander " on any roadtrip. flis winters were spent conquering Victor Constant Ski Slope and conquering other endeavors on roadtrips. Those who didti t know Raggs thought he was loud and obno.xious. Those who do know him know he is. When friendly advice was sought, one could always consult Mr Moral Majority. We II miss you, Raggs. QO TELL THE SFARTAnS! 5A; Patrol 1 Team 1. LEDLEY LEWIS YAUSSY r-2 St. Louis, Missouri Lieutenant The stoiy of Buddy s life as a cadet-bought a car in May and was able to wreck it five times by rio- vemtier, ma,xed out VISA, one too many trip sec- tions and club activities, able to lose anything he owns, always waited until the last minute and beyond, and returned from killer weekends un- scathed. Buddy never failed to reach the limit. QO zoo Buddy! Qlec Club 4. 3, 2: Cadet Band 3, 2, 1. CAROL RAY YOUPiG, JR. D-4 Portsmouth, Virginia Captain Some knew him as Carol, " while he preferred to be called Ray ' by others. But his dedication to studying chemistry and polymers prompted us to affectionately call him " Beaker. Regard- less of the name, to find him we simply looked for the black hood. Last of the big time spen- ders, Carol preferred rocks on rocks for both his class ring and the PROMISE ring. Qo Dukes! rootball 150 3. 2. 1: Hop Committee 2. 1: Honor Com- mittee 4. 3, 2: CPRC 3. KEVIN PATRICK YOUNG B 2 Hampton, Virginia Lieutenant After his first year as a stellar cadet, " Froggy " let his views be known. After bouts with the Comm (several), Kevin would disappear for months at a time. Kevin helped anyone in need and always contributed his talents for our gains. You can leave Kev, but your legacy will live on in B-2. Mountaineering Club 4. 3: Honor Committee 3. 2, 1. ROBERT JOSEPH YOUNG 1-2 Marlton, New Jersey Captain Rob, the Air Assault-Jungle Warfare god is a multitalcnted individual. A friend of many, he could be counted on to help others when the oc- casion arose. Rob will be remembered for his athletic prowess, Q.Q. appearance, and pursuit of excellence in all endeavors. After 30 years of dutiful service, he plans to retire to a comfort- able, carefree life as a yak rancher in l epal. rootball. 1; SCUBA, 1,2,3.4- Graduates 605 MICHAEL YUSCHAK 1-3 riewark, new Jersey Lieutenant Mike Survived his struggle with the Dean s de- partments and eventually triumphed! A Mew Jer- sey boy all the way, " SQT Yashin " always sought, yet never achieved the ultimate week- end: 2 full days of PT (a " PT holiday " ), culminat- ing in the patented 5-stage leansing-process. Se- riously, Mike was always among the best of 13, a true friend and fine soldier. German Club 3 Russian Club 3: Sailing Team 3. CARLOS ALONZO ZAMORA C-3 Feces, riew Mexico Lieutenant Carlos had a good four years at West Point. He was never too busy to shoot a few hoops or down a few. He even found time in his busy schedule to join the eternal Brotherhood of STAP. Wheeling around in his Z-28, Los will be remembered as always being on the move. A true friend that could always be counted on, he will be missed by those who knew him. Spanish Club 4, 3. 2. 1. GWEN ELLYN ZEMAFTIS B-3 Downers Grove, Illinois Lieutenant Qwen blew in on a cold crosscurrent from the tough streets of Chicago with her volleyball tucked safely under one arm. Bears and Cubs banners waving. The puff of her blonde hair failed to disguise her fighting spirit. Ambitious and hardworking, " Z " holds the push-up record for her class. Qwen is a great friend -strong, car- ing and proud. Good luck, " Z " ! Volleyball 4. 3, 2, 1; Hop Com- mittee 4, 3. RHONDA SUE ZIEGLER r-3 Indianapolis, Indiana Lieutenant Rhonda came to Woops a passive, genial, and ever-smiling person. The geniality continued, but the passivity disappeared as she evolved into a bar crashing party animal. She was, how- ever, an excellent student who set examples for most to follow. Hopefully, Rhonda s smile will always be there, as well as her sense of responsi- bility. Every one wishes her the best as shejoins the ever-proud grads of the gray line. rrench Club 1, 2. 3. SCOTT JOHN ZIGMOND Al Orland Park, Illinois Lieutenant From the heart of the Midwest, Zig brought to Company A-1 both an intense competitor and leader. Remembred for his Herculean efforts on the basketball courts and as our ISQT, we will not be able to forget Scott after graduation. From meeting the Pope to road tripping to Mary Wash, Zigs social barometer broke all records! A true friend. FRANCISCO ERIC ZUNIGA, JR ¥-2 King City, California Lieutenant Frank will be most remembered for his speed in the shaving cream incident. From Central Cal, he brought an amiable smile, and he managed to use it, even in the worst moments. Frank has a permanent seat in the library, where he spent many nights trying to " make the grade. " Keep striving. " Go Zuniga. " Spanish Club 1, 2, 3: Knights or Columbus 2. 3, 4. 606 Graduates ADDITIONAL GRADUATES tralCal DEAN RAY BATCHELDER A-1 Fort Wayne, Indiana Sergeant Dino will always be remembered for his carefree and nonchalanl ability to keep his cool under the toughest circumstances, fie never let aca- demics or small obstacles like Regs get in the wayofhavinga good time. A true Yuppie, he was often seen putting others to shame on the squash courts, when he wasn t fighting off his greengirl that is. Dino is a special person and a special friend. White Water Canoe Club 3. tt -. . It CAROL ELIZABETH ANDERSOM H-4 Franklin, Tennessee Sergeant Carol was always the victim of short jokes and every Christmas we reminded her of how much she looked like Cindy-Lou Who. She was in- volved in everything from Sandhurst to Glee Club and is known for her cheerful attitude. She cared about her work so much she stayed at WP every weekend first year and kept the area birds company. Cadet Band 4.3: Catholic Choir 4.3: Oiee Club 3.2,1: Gennan Club 4, Ring and Crest Committee 4. GLEMN C. BACA Q-2 Las Vegas, riew Mexico Lieutenant Qlenn-Bob was one of the " old men ' in 0-2. He will be remembered for his love of beautiful women and travel, usually traveling from one woman to the next. Always willing to trade stor- ies orjust hang-out, Glenn was a true friend that almost made this place bearable. Class Committee 3.2.1: Span- ish Club 4.3.2: Domestic Af- fairs Forum 1. Graduates 607 RICHARD EARL BAXTER CI Wichita Falls, Texas Lieutenant Rich came to us as a hard working, hard hitting, but ver quiet football player from Te, as. When Rich did speak, however, it was always some- thing positive and uplifting. To us he will be re- membered as a gentle, kind and courageous person, for whom being an officer will be the eas- iest of challenges. Thanks Rich, you are an inspi- ration to us all. Football Team 4,3,2: naviga- tors 4.3,2.1: Frotestant Sunday School Teacher 4,3 JOHM QUENTIN CALHOUM C-1 Wheaton, Matyland Lieutenant During his four years at West Point, John showed a strong sense of duty and self disci- pline. Mis academic prowess made him well known b his instructors. By West Point stan- dards, John has developed into a leader of men. nevertheless, we all know that John never changed and in fact he has always been a leader of men. Sailing Team 3,2,1. JOSEPH MITCHELL COBB Q-2 Bethesda, Maryland Lieutenant Boobus came to West Point frorii the outer reaches of the civilized world and all those of us who are fortunate enough to know him are glad of it. tie brought with him a lot of academic tal- ent, a bright smile, and a wicked right cross. With this combination, how could he help but be a success. Ri le Team 4: Hilitan, Affairs Club 4,3.2,1. JOtlNCti- ' ,3csNoinc Mi»ill ' ! jiliowasreal BSlofallti spliinclerwi Ocl.KlaiB ' toctaif fi jBdCreslCi MATTHEW CLAY ELY A-2 Fairland, Indiana Lieutenant Matt was always good to have around; he was always ready with a smile or a joke or just a shoulder to lean on. Matt never allowed stan- dards to slip, he was always forcing them to be even higher than they were. The Army is gaining a great asset. West Point will miss him. JOSEPH KENT GILLIS B-3 Webster, New York Lieutenant Joe, alias Hammer, is best known for his ability to score in lacrosse. However, those of us who really know Hammer know Joe to score more with the female type and seldom in the aca- demic arena. Ifyoudidnt see Joe with a la. stick you ' d find him with a Southern Belle or Chris go- ing mach-4 in his Supra. Always known as gen- tleman, Joe was a friend to all. Lacrosse Team 4,3,2 1 ANDEE HIDALGO Q-4 Morristown, Tennessee Sergeant Will you answer me just 1 question? " Andee came to WP for 1 reason ... to be an officer. From Morristown (pop. 911) she was Army ' s best Softball player ever. Her family was hersup- port. MA104(3X?) The Stars at Might ... Cyntano, Boom-a-wang-wang, WAP1DACABOB, B-e;-B; Her BEST friends will miss her dearly. Have run A AIRBORHE. Softball Team 4,2: Team Handball I. • ELBERT San Ante tisam; Alltoujti ( rtotaieni kindness. Mtieis.iik ffaraierei JZI. 608 Graduates TEREFiCE GERALD MCGUIRE C 3 Buffalo, riew York Sergeant The man with nine lives, Terry was an intense competitor. Whether on the intramural fields or against the Academic Board, Terry never gave up. A master impressionist, talking to Terry was usually a conversation with four or five others. If the subject be sports, politics, or women, Ter- ry was sure to be heard through several people. Life with the big guy from Buffalo was never bor- ing. Catholic Choir 4.3.2, 1: Rabble Rousers 4,3.2.1 ' C. I JOHN CHARLES KALAIMOV Q-4 l-iEutenaiiiJ Des Moines, Iowa Sergeant Kal will always be remembered as the Old Man who was really a Kid at heart. He enchanted our lives with Conan portrayals, Ape imitations, and most of all his unique ability to speak from the sphincter with style. With his Iowa mentality in- tact, f al attacked Academy obstacles as a gour- met meal, savoring each course s every morsel. Parachute Team 4,3,2: Ring and Crest Committee 4. w Uie ouit lallUioseod " liimarejbii •Wemica Whehelpta GEORGE PAUL MITSCHKE B-4 nogales, Arizona Lieutenant Always aspiring to get on the Deans List, Jorge managed to squeeze in some home- work between doing crossword puzzles and watching television in the dayroom. For a per- son who thinks that the Qadsen Purchase is still part of Mexico, B-4 will remember him for his fa- mous paper airplane. Spanish Club 4,3; fairs Club 4,3. Militaiy Af- DOUGLAS BOWDEM TUMMINELLO C-4 riewport Piews, Virginia Lieutenant Doug bummed people out because he always got the prettiest girl, whether he wanted to or not. Always a Regs man, ifhewasnt shaved, she was. If he wasn ' t humming a tune in the barracks, he was buying a toilet seat at Mavy. Since his freshman escapades at the " Top, he has started a legacy. From Korea to Qarmisch, Tummer has left a trail of broken hearts and bottles. Ski Patrol 2,1: Ski Instructor 2: Tactics Club 4,3: Math Forum 3. ELBERT GEORGE ROSS A-2 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant Bert is a man of many talents. Suave and charm- ing, he never lacked for female companionship. Although f arate taught him to be a killer, those who knew him loved him for his tenderness and kindness. Always having a kind word to say to others, it was not uncommon to hear him sing the song in his heart. Serving with him has been and always will be a pleasure and an honor. Karate Team 4.3.2.1: Para- chute Club 3: French Club 2. 1: Contemporary Affairs Seminar 3.2.1. SPENCER CLARK WILLIAMS 11-2 Eugene, Oregon Lieutenant Spencer was always good to have around,- he was always ready with a smile or a joke or just a shoulder to lean on. Spencer never allowed standards to slip; he was always forcing them to be even higher than they were. The Anny is gain- ing a great asset. West Point will miss him. Graduates 609 VER -ii I a i. KlNIH - - W ' W 1 1 i T ' y " " " conference, meeting or banquet on , 1 ll W I l " .! y the historic grounds of the United States Military t ■ -■■ i -M. B ■ • Academy. Hotel Thayer overlooks the mighty Hudson River with a view which is truly spectac- ular. The Thayer, renowned for its graciousness and comfort will provide your group with an ex- perience of a lifetime. The Hotel Thayer -where OMTMeeROUmsOFnEUKmoSTATesuiUTMVMADEIIf tradition and personal service meet. Hotel Thayer, West Point, New York 10996 (914) 4464731 613 RST TO FIRE AIR DEFENSE ARTILLERY 614 nRST TO FIRE Teamwork between the U.S. Army and Raytheon Company has become a tradition in Air Defense for the United States. Throughout military history, the tradition of the artillery soldier has been " First To Fire. " Today the phrase is proudly completed by the modern soldier himself... the first to fire some of the most advanced, digitally-controlled, phased array radar guided missile systems ever developed and deployed in the defense of freedom. Air defense systems developed by Raytheon and the Army are recognized around the globe as the most effective and reliable systems ever produced in the free world. The reliable Hawk ground-to-air missile has proved its effectiveness through many years of peace and worldwide tension... while the highly sophisticated Patriot Air Defense System has come of age and is now being deployed in Europe. Today, weapons parity must be achieved through technology. The Air-Land Battle concept of the future has large implications for a team with the breadth of experience of Raytheon and the Army. Of equal magnitude is the importance of drawing the skills and motivation from human resources. With the combination of these elements, the nation can feel secure. The tradition will continue and air defense artillery will be in place... Vigilant, Ready, Effective when called upon. The soldiers in control will also be ready... Trained To Do The Job... Prepared To Fire First... PROUD TO BE ARTILLERY! AIR DEFENSE ARTILLERY Raytheon 615 MlAl - Toughest T nk In The Free World. What makes the MlAl Main Battle T nk so tough? Technology: With a day night thermal imaging system, digital ballistic computer, advanced stabilization and lethal 120mm gun, MlAl crews can locate and hit targets in any weather, ' round the clock, even while moving cross-country at high speeds. Performance: Winning performances in NATO ' s CAT Shoot ' 87, and Reforger exercises, and in U.S. Government sun ' ivability tests confirm the MlAl ' s capabilities. It has set readiness rates as high as 97 percent in almost every conceivable field environment. Promise: The MlAl will continue to evolve to meet the changing threat through ongoing investment in technological improvement. Why have we made the MlAl so tough? Because defending freedom is not an easy job. GENERAL DYNAMICS A Strong Company For A Strong Country Schweizer for half a century the quiet soldier. Building for the future through a history of excellence. For five decades, Schweizer Aircraft has been a quiet but important part of the Army team . We are committed to broadening this relationship in the next decade with SEMA aircraft, UAV ' s, and training helicopters. Today, in particular, Schweizer is focused on the Army require- ment for a next generation training helicopter. The turbine-powered TH-330 is configured specifically to meet this need. Schweizer, a quiet partner, committed to the future of Army Aviation. 1940 ' s 1950 ' s 1960 ' s 1970 ' s 1980 ' s TG-3A Army Air Force training glider OH-13 Production source tor cabin and frame assemblies YO 3 A Quiet observation aircraft — operational in Southeast Asia UH-60A Production source for gunner windows and other assemblies TH-55 TH-300C Product support of Ft. Rucker fleet Manufacturer of Model 300C product line Schweizer Schweizer Aircraft Corp. P.O. Box 147 Elmira, NY 14902 U.S.A. Phone: 607-739-3821 Telefax: 607-796-2488 Telex: 932459 617 . - Allied-Signal Aerospace Company filled ULTIMATE 619 I WE ' RE PROUD TO BE A PARTNER IN PEACE Rockwell International . . .where science gets down to business Aerospace Electronics Automotive General Industries A-B Industrial Automation msiiy,i I 620 chuck feager fust Hew when he was 18. Three years later, he was a World War II ace. And at only 24, he became the first man to fly faster than the speed of sound. The Bell X-l, firjt to fly fiuiter than the jpeed of douni) . An uncommon mix of drives and tal- ents contributes to the general ' s achieve- ments: the grit to press to the outer limits of speed, an insatiable lust for flight, extraordinary eyesight and reflexes, and an instinct for choosing the right equip- ment. Like the Rolex Oyster ■■ r»« that has served him throug h " Jq thc firSt mail tO DFeak A decades, even on punish- 1 J 1_ • " O 1 „ ing supersonic flghts thc souHcl bamcr. Rolex is Now retired from the military, the general is still a man on the move. Hes a consulting test pilot, a lecturer, and a lifelong outdoorsman vith a passion for hunting and fishing. Honors abound for such a man. His many aw ards include a peacetime Congressional Medal of Honor and the gold medal of the Federation Aeronautique Internationale - ' Today, General Yeager may well be America ' s most celebrated pilot. His exploits were fea- tured in the Academy Award-winning film r, Roll essential equipment. The Rujht Stuff. And his autobiography, li ' tu er, became a best-seller. Keeping one of history ' s greatest test pilots on schedule takes an extraordi- narily tough and reliable timepiece. For cMMeM RM-atu,,, over 40 vears Aeronautique Internationale. Rolex has been Chuck eager ' s choice to meet that challenge. And he ought to know. . ». ROLEX GMT-Ma, ' ler II Oyjier Perpetual Chrononieler in jlaiiiL u . ' eel. Write for hroehure. Role.x Wateh U.S.A., Inc., Dept. bl2. Role. BuiLHnq, ()b= Fifth Axvnue, Ai ' ir York. A u ' York 10022- ' )8y. r.,T„ . „n . D , , . H L © 1986 Role. Watch I ' .S ' .A., Inc. GMT-Master II. Oyster Perpetual are trademarks 621 ji m PdWDERAIMD GRAIN ism THAT CAN FEED AN ARMY. Hercules Aerospace Company provides ordnance and services to sustain a solid defense. Our powders and high energy propellants are used in muni- tions, ranging from small arms to the largest field artillery And we operate and maintain ammunition plants for the U.S. Army to safeguard the nation ' s readiness. Keeping America well fortified is just one of the strengths of Hercules. As the nation ' s largest manufac- turer and the world ' s foremost user of graphite fiber, we develop materials and struc- tures for aircraft, missile and space applications. Our solid propulsion systems have been deployed on more than 400,000 tactical missiles and are part of every solid propellant ballistic missile in the U.S. arsenal. y HERCULES We build electronics for defense— from radar jammers and dichroic displays for aircraft to millimeter wave seekers for missiles and smart munitions. And most of the aircraft flying the free world use our _; Simmonds Precision electronic subsystems and components for fuel measurement, engine ignition or flight control. Hercules Aerospace Company Wilmington, Delaware 19894 A Hercule orporated Company Avondale draws on its past to fabricate America ' s future . When heavy industry was being written off as passe in America, the executive team of Avondale Industries, Inc., went quietly about the busmess of securing a bright future in heavy, industrial manufacturing. Avondale first strengthened its traditional leadership position as the na- tion ' s finest marine fabricator by adopting the leading edge technology . . . modular construction and assembly. Avondale mastered the technology and then sought ways to maximize its value, applying it successfully to diverse land-based industries. Today, heavy industry is back in style because critical systems for transpor- tation, defense, electric power and environ- mental protection need upgrading and expanding... now. Because of extraordinary foresight and aggressive action, Avondale today provides components and complete facili- ties to upgrade the country ' s infrastructure quickly and inexpensively. Avondale is refabricating America. Avondale Avondale Industries, Inc. P.O. Box 50280 New Orleans. La. 70150 (504)436-2121 An Employee Owned And Operated Company 623 1 hose who expect to reap the blessings of freedom must, like men, undergo the fatigues of supporting it. " Tom Paine After the American defeat at the battle of Brandywine— 1777 Peace, liberty, and security. They depend upon a strong national defense. It is a lesson learned and relearned throughout 5,000 years of recorded history. By far the least costly way to preserve freedom is to build and maintain an adequate defense. Opinions may differ on what is " adequate, " but informed men and women believe that it must include research and development of the most advanced defense systems. Equally, it requires the production and deployment of superior military equipment that will, if necessary, stand against any hostile force. And, above all else, there is one essential element in Americas national security system: the more than two million men and women who serve with distinction in our armed forces. It is their courage and dedication that are Americas most certain guarantees of freedom. - — ■ Inckheed . 625 We ' re in the Army Navy Marines. Air Force. Boeing has been a proud team member with air and ground-based information of America ' s armed forces for three systems, avionics, helicopters, airplanes, generations and today serves all branches space vehicles and missiles. J 5 5i% r ■■ ' .MM ' xf f $S! | i s For the Apache, no light is no problem. Until now, enemy tanks, , troops and guns have moved freely . : under the cover of darkness. N 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 rr maintenance that Army specs T) require. Its full-mission availability ' . ' is consistently above 75%. And its k reliability rate exceeds 100% of the 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 s hifts at night. i Apache owns the night. For more information, write: McDonnell Douglas Helicopter Company. 5000 E McDowell Rd.. Mesa, AZ 85205 ■■■■ ' ' - ' t i iKiift The best statement we can make SIBOflt this te is that it ' s the best television we ' ve ever mafe» Introducing the 32 ' ' and 27 " Trinitron XBRTelevisions. iL That first shot can decide the modern tank battle. Combat-ready tanl crews l now this, and they know the importance of getting off the first round and the second — in smoke, haze or black of night. At Kollsman, we keep the needs of armored soldiers in mind. Kollsman builds CO2 laser rangefinders for the new M1A1 main battle tank, fire controls, and high resolution FLIR imaging systems. Reliable and rugged, these Kollsman systems give armored crews a vital combat edge. Tank image fire control — just some of the exciting technology at Kollsman. Write or call 603 889-2500, Kollsman Military Systems Marketing, Merrimack, NH 03054. Kollsman ® ... discovering the technology of tomorrow. 1 Now the Army can ensure that even the toughest ADP requirements on SMC are exceeded. Not just met. INC. C3 and SCI have teamed together. The Small Multi-User Computer (SMC) Program. It ' s huge, demanding, and essential. A program that can ' t be handled by just any " systems integrator. " For C3 and SCI, it ' s a corporate priority. We ' re combining our best systems inte- gration and manufacturing resources together to create a dedicated and experi- enced team — second to none. Our experience is the SMC solution. Fo r more than 20 years, C3 has been designing custom computer systems — specifically for the Federal Government. We ' re involved in the system life -cycle process from beginning to end — from hardware selection to global mainte- nance. We surpass every ADP challenge we meet — including adverse weather and stringent security conditions throughout the world. As a pioneer and leader in Fed- eral systems integration and engineering, few can match our expertise. Now C3 is blending this rare sys- tems knowledge with the unmatched abil- ity of SCI — the world ' s largest electronic contract manufacturer. SCI produces sys- tems and subassemblies for more than 170 computer-related companies. Best of all, SCI ' s been a prime and subcontractor to the Federal Government for more than 26 years. Innovative systems design and man- ufacturing expertise. That ' s the C3-SCI solution for the SMC Program. For more information, contact Robert Marino, Sen- ior Vice President of C3 today. 630 Ca 460 Hemdon Parkway, Hemdon, Virginia 22070, (703) 471-6000 i n JVlore people around the world fight tartar with Colgate than any other tartar control toothpaste. And that sure makes the world a nicer place for teeth. " Colgate ' s strategy against tartar is simple, but effective: since only a professional cleaning can remove tartar, keep it from getting out of control between dental visits. When you choose Colgate Tartar Control, you not only make the first move. You make a smarUMje. When it comes to reducing tartar buildup above the gumline, Colgate Tartar Control beats regular toothpaste by 44%. Any way you look at it. there ' s just no contest. " In the battie against tartar, the world has thosen a leader ' —The Colgate Wisdom Tooth lartar is an enemy that doesn ' t give up easily. To fight it— and cavities too— start with good ammunition Colgate Tartar Control. ' Ciolgate didn ' t get good at fighting tartar by accident. All that clinical research took a lot of hard work. But now, thanks to Colgate Tartar Control, your work ' s simpler. Just brush between dental visits. . " . M . m Your cleaner teeth will tell i f J Tl rTi you that you ' ve made the wise B " m ' J The Wise Choice. rolcate has been shown to be an effeC.ve decay-preventive dentifr.ce that can be of significant value when used in a fmK] 631 u fT " For lunch it prefers Fe been known to SI It seems there is some confusion these days about what is and what isn ' t a performance car. Such are the excesses of advertising, unfortunately. But let ' s get one thing clean The automobile you are looking at on this page is one of the four fastest production cars in the world. Period. The Porsche 944 Turbo. Exactly how fast is it? Faster in both accel- eration and top speed than a Ferrari 328 or a 1988 Chevrolet Corvette. (And, despite any silly claims to the contrary able to run leisurely circles around a Volvo Turbo wagon, on any racetrack in the world.) For 1989, it comes equipped with a 247 hp, turbocharged, intercooled, 2.5 liter 4-cylinder engine. i km 1988 Porsche Cars North Americ;i, lnL Performance figures are for comparison only. Porsche docs not recommend exceedmg any speed limits. Closed road, professional driver. 632 ' iSi. .V, i- n-. t 1 1 rraris, although it has ack on Corvettes. Wtiace ' heworii An engine that has proven itself not only extraordi- balance and nimble handling forgive many of the narily powerful but amazingly durable in three years mistakes that may get lesser performance cars mto ofGerman Turbo Cup racing. serious trouble. Its ABS brakes are coupled to big vented discs Really now, considermg all this, is it any won- and fat, low silhouette 16-inch tires that can stop it der that the 944 Turbo is somewhat picky about what from 60 mph in a remarkable 154 feet. it eats for lunch? bb And just as important, the 944 Turbo ' s perfect S 633 -— 4,f:f V ' - ' }mk. ihe eagle and the powerline. This Golden Eagle could land in trouble. The high point he seeks to rest on could be a 13,000-volt powerline. But, fortunately, he lands unharmed. Wooden platforms above the power lines now protect the eagle. They were designed and put there by a lot of different people whose jobs brought them to this remote area in Wyoming — people who worked together to keep the eagle above danger. Do people really reach that high to protect a natural wonder? People Do. Before you buy a luxury car that could drive you to the poor house, we suggest you read a report called The Complete Car Cost Guide. Compiled by an independent research firm, the guide is an exhaustive cost analysis of over 500 different cars from around the worid. © t91l8 VOLVO NORTH AHERIC CORTORATION. The bottom line: based on purchase price, projected resale value and estimated operating cost over a five year period, Volvo 740 Series cars were rated among the best overall economic values in their class. A class which includes some formidable competition, including the Acura Legend, I Iniivt] Fill fiiviilSKiKiiTi I Si A k »lUki These results simply confirm what we ' ve said all along. The Volvo 740 is the luxury automo- bile for people who recognize the difference between spending money, and burning it ♦Luxury cars under $25,000 as determined by IntelliChoice, Inc., San Jose, Ca Projections made for 198S model year automobiles. Actual resale value may vary based on condition, mileage, model, options, method of sale and other ._, -,« ._. . ■r factors.Seeanauthorized %JMJ %1 For information concerning domestic or overeeas delivery, contact: Volvo Care of North America-Special, §ie§X epaitment, PO. Box 913,Rockleigh, NJ 07647 1-800-631-1667. A MmP ' ' I mm 1 k if.f fhom sea to shining sea, the wiu to succeed is part of the american spirit The instant you become an American, wiiether by birth or by choice, you ape guaranteed a particular freedom that is nowhere mentioned in the Constitution, but in feet flows from it. You are guaranteed the freedom to succeed. You ane free to dr am your own dneam of success, to study to work, to create and discover and build, for yourself and your children, the success you want Our deep belief in that idea is one reason that our company— Citicorp and Citibank— has grown to become by fer the nation ' s largest financial ser ' ices organization. For over 175 years, our freedom to innovate, to create new financial ideas and serA ices, has led to an unbroken line of initiatives allowing us to help countless millions of individuals. Today more Americans are pursuing college education and graduate degrees with help from us than finom any other private lender More are getting what they want with the help of MasterCard " and Visa cards from Citibank than from any other company And more Americans who once dreamed of " some day " owning their own homes now own them, or are buying them, with help from Citicorp and Citibank. Meanwhile, here at home and in 90 other countries around the world, we offer the full range of financial services, fixim automated machines for personal banking to corporate funding in the billions. Over 90,000 people of Citicorp and Citibank serve over 25,000,000 customers, thousands of companies and many govemments, in every major world marketplace. We can help you, or your company achieve success, here and abroad. Whether you get to know us as Citicorp or Citibank, we ' d like you to get to know us better CITICORP BECAUSE AMERICANS WANT TO SUCCEEB NOT JUST survive: Jl VI Karl Benz was first to remove the horse from the carriage. But it took the Michelin Brothers, back in 1895, to replace the carriage wheel with the world ' s first inflatable automobile tire. By 1899 things really started to roll. Automobiles equipped with Michelin tires were performing at speeds over 60 miles per hour In 1906, Michelin invented the first removable rim and to the relief of drivers everywhere, the first inflatobl spare. Michelin also produced the first low-pressure, high-mileage tire, as well as the world s first tubeless tire. And not only did Michelin introduce the first radial tire, we did it fifteen years before anyone else could put any type of radial on the market. When American car companies decided to offer radials as original equipment on their cars, once again, Michelin led the way And in 1979, a car equipped with radials (guess whose) won the Formula One World Championship in Grand Prix racing for the first time. When all is said and done, it ' s really unimportant to be the first. Unless you can also be the best. Not just occasionally but consistently Year in and year out. Which is precisely what being Michelin is all obout. Now, for those who think these developments aren ' t all that important, we have a suggestion. The next time your Porsche needs a new set of tires, strop on some carriage wheels and see how she handles. MICHELIN BECAUSE SO MUCH IS RIDING ON YOUR TIRES. ' IF IT WASN ' T FOR MICHELIN, THIS IS WHAT TODAY ' S CAR MIGHT LOOK LIKE. i i 637 Wffl Y ' Serving Army Needs. . . Conduct of Fire Trainers Multiple Object Tracking Radar Transmission StabHiaition l.Li; il Armored Vehicle-Air Defense 1% Secure Voice and Data Communications Ground Based Air Defense Radar GE Aerospace Aircraft Electronics g Astro-Space Defense Systems □ Government Electronic Systems c Simulation and Control Systems Government Communications Systems z Automated Systems z: Military and Data Systems :i Reentry Systems 638 mi. ri. X: .... ' » v,:g.-Tr«!. Leadership in Science and Technology Worldwide EG G, Inc. . . . More than four decades of quality research and development, scientific instruments and components, site management and testing services for America ' s defense. EG G provides scientific research, engineer- ing and management services to the Department of Defense and the Department of Energy for weapons development and testing at the Nevada Test Site, and components production at the Mound Facility in Ohio . . . and is a prime contractor at the Idaho National Engineering Laboratory, Idaho and the Morgantown Energy Technology Center, West Virginia for nuclear and fossil fuel electric power research and develop- ment. For the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA), EG G is site contractor of the JFK Space Center, Florida. Successive generations of military and defense systems have relied upon EG G manufactured components . . . krytron arc lamps for laser weapons systems, photodiodes for tank fire suppression systems, detonators for land, air, and sea based missile systems, quartz crystals and oscillators for battlefield communications, rubid- ium atomic clocks for secure satellite communica- tions systems, and seals and valves for tank and aircraft propulsion and fluid systems . . . just to mention a few. EG G . . .We ' re involved in our nation ' s defense. o EG G. Inc.. Corporate Offices 45 William Street. Wellesley. MA 02181 Tel: (617) 237-5100 Matterhorn WATERPROOF RUGGED The ultimate leather service boots with Gore-Tex® fabric. The insulation is Thinsulate — more warmth - less bulk. The lining is Cambrelle — the most durable liner available. © Made in the USA. " If you think we ' re proud of these boots, you ' re right. " Cove Shoe Company 107 Highland Street Martinsburg, PA 16662 (814) 793-3786 640 How important is a computer tliat maices 6 million decisions per second? 7000 IS a registered trademark of Intellimac. Ada i This product conforms to ANSI I IL-STD-1815A as determined by tfie AJPO under its current testing procedures. VAX is a trademarl( of Digital Equipment Corporation. Computer Systems Division. We build computers. We build confidence. For most of the world, a fast computer means getting a paycheck on time. Or sales projections a few days early. In your world, it means getting home. At Gould, we build fast computers. VME, MIL-SPEC, SERIES 7000 computers that can process upwards of six million instructions per second. Fast enough to track and destroy an incoming missile, for example. We build them small. At 1 cubic foot and less than fifty pounds, they ' re easily accommodated in a ship, a plane or even a tank. We build them tough. Environments that would reduce most computers to rubble don ' t even phase them. We build them with an open architecture. So you can develop your Ada or C code on either VAX or Sun systems. And you can add new VME boards of your own or third party design. All of which means you decide what ' s best tor your weapon system. We build a lot of them. An entire family. They ' re Non-Developmental Items at Gould, so you can be assured of standard spares and long term technical support. And we build them to the exacting standards that have given us a quarter century tradition in simulation, scientific and engineering computers. Gould MIL-SPEC computers. They ' ll make exceptionally quick decisions in the field. And encourage the same in you. For more information on the Series 7000, write or call... Gould Inc., Information Systems 801 Brightseat Rd. Landover, MD 20785 1-800-GOULD-10, TLX 441491 - GOULD Electronics . The Motorola Sunburst Processor A major advance in tactical secure communications. For high-grade voice data over HF, VHF, UHF and SATCOM radios. Pius telephone or other wireline links. Narrowband or wideband. With advanced electronic key disthbution. It excels in COMSEC interoperability, connectivity and compatibility, Secuhty is our responsibility. Call Vicki Grain: 602 949-2185 or write Box 2606, Scottsdale, AZ 85252. AA) MOTOROLA INC. Government Electronics Group The KG-94 KG-94A Trunk Encryptor Protects digital data and video over hi-speed links or T-carrier trunks at top-secret levels. With 9.6 Kbps to 13 Mbps throughput and remote key update, it ' s com- patible with existing COMSEC and keying devices. Approved by the US Government for DoD and government contractor use. Security is our responsibility. Call Vicki Grain at 602 949-2185 or write Box 2606, Scottsdale, AZ 85252. A ) MOTOROLA INC. Government Electronics Group 642 I i Bravo You ' ve made us all proud. • ■ GE Aircraft Engines Keeping the Promise 643 • i In the dark of night, clear vision is the name of the game. Players who win know that ITT IS NIGHT VISION. When night fails, you can t afford to be left in the dark. That ' s why U.S. Forces trust the night to ITT. Over the last two decades, we ' ve delivered more image intensification devices than anyone else Our Gen II set the standard And our Gen 111 givesourarmed forces unparalleled night vision technology well into the 21 St century. We are the world s largest supplier of the AN, AVS-e Jhe mQs.t advanced goggle in use today for night avi|tion. And our AN PVS-7B uses the same GEN III technology to meet the rigorous require- ments of the US Army loot soldier For night operations on land, air and sea. ITT has the technology, the experience, and the capability to meet your demands. ITT has the vision it takes to get you through the night ITT Electro-Optical Products 763.5 Plantation Road Roanoke. VA 24019. USA • 703-56.3-0371 .,:iii s • SALUnS YOU! BUDWEISER -KING OF BEERS -ANHEUSER-BUSCH, INC ' ST LOUIS Posters Black T-Shiris in tull color ot -ARMY Budweiser SALUTES YOU! ' Send checWmoney order lo. Military Promotions, PO Box 27839, St Louis, MO 63146, or use your VISA or MasterCard by calling 1-800 325-9665. T Shirts $6 95 (Slate size S, M, L, XL) • Posters $2 50 (20 ' x25 " ) Includes postage handling The liquor laws o) the individual states vary as regards to the promotion and merchandising of beers You should be guided accordingly. Void VKhere prohibited Allow 4-6 weeks lor delivery It ' s true. Past performances are no guarantee of future success. To stay on top, the comnnitment to excel- lence must be on-going. Day after day. Week in and week out. For more than 25 years, Ricoh has provided a wide variety of products for the office and home. Ricoh copiers, facsimile machines, printers and cameras are recognized the world over for the highest quality and reliability. At Ricoh, we stand by our commit- ment to excellence. It keeps us in tip-top shape for the challenges of the future. Send for a FREE " Winners " poster Include your name, address, and zip. along with $2 50 for postage and handling Mail to Ricoh Corporation. Attention Corporate Communications, at the address below Copiefs iimm Facsimile Cameras Printers 5 Dednck Place. West Caldwell, NJ 07006, (201) 882-2000 646 __i mEZENmiAT ONa mBLECOLUC.. ..... FROM THE LEADER IN HIGH PERFORMANCE GOVEHNME ZENITH INNOVATES AGAIN-with extraordinary new desktops now available through GSA.i Zenith Data Systems ' gallery of technological mastenworks is designed to handle everything from your high production spreadsheets ... to huge databases ... to CAD applications. And it supports a wide variety of peripherals. So whether you need a hard-working stand-alone unit, or the power to drive a whole network. . .you ' ll find one of our desktops a " perfect fit: ' The centerpiece of our AT collection is the Z-386 . . . featuring zero wait states, cache memory and slushware. What does it all add up to? Greater speed, faster memory access, and a new standard by which high performance PCs will be judged. Plus, the Z-386 comes with 2MB RAM, expandable to 16 MB RAM ... so if s ready to handle your most demanding programs. Next comes the Z-248 ... the perfect companion to your existing network. Because the Z-248 is compatible with virtually all PC, XT and AT systems. Plus, it features the 80286 microprocessor- the emerging industry standard. And with 4 open expansion slots. the Z-248 can artfully handle future growth. Configurations of 5.25, " floppy and 20 MB hard disk with additional 20, 40 120 MB hard disks are available. Completing the AT Collection is the Z-286 LPr This 286-based PC combines a four-inch, low-profile and space saving footprint with the performance you ' d expect from a unit three times its size. With such well-conceived, carefully engineered computers like these, is it any wonder that Zenith Data Systems is the dominant name of choice with more Government agencies than ever before? For more information about the AT Collection ... and the full family of Zenith Data Systems PCs available through the GSA, call toll-free: 1-800-582-0030; in VA: 1-703-821-0140. Or write: ZDS, 8521 Leesburg Pike, Suite 700, Vienna, VA 22180, AHN: GSA DESK. MOM clata ' • systems J tGSA Schedule GS00K88AGS6183 ' Z-286 iPnot available through GSA Schedule. Four Decades Of Commitment To Freedom HEAVl M109A2 M939A2 SERIES 5 TON TRUCK Salutes The Long Grey Line ■ D|tJ|Y 99 Systems N Wheeled Vehicle Systems ,v,s,o.o. (njhansco p Q BOX 1512, YORK, PENNSYLVANIA 17405 U.S.A. TEL. (717) 225-4781 648 HEAVY EQUIPMENT REPROCESSING FOR U.S. GOVERNMENT I 1943 1948 M4 SH ERMAN TANK PROGRAM 1948 1951 M74 RECOVERY VEHICLE PROGRAM ■ 1951 1953 DESIGN AND PRODUCTION OF M88 RECOVERY VEHICLE FAMILY OFVEHICLES 1990 ' s 1984 M109 SERIES SELF-PROPELLED HOWITZER 1990 ' s FAASV PROGRAM 1990 ' s M939A2 5-TON TRUCK 1986 1990 ' s M109 HOWITZER IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM 1985 2000 M9 ARMORED COMBAT EARTH MOVER 1986 2000 M9 ARMORED COMBAT EARTHMOVER 649 The Number One Source for Quality. It ' s UNICOR. Before you can become the number one source for federal procurement, you ' ve got to be number one at something else: quality And at UNICOR, we are. Our years of experience in serving the federal market- place have taught us that anything worth doing is worth doing well. That ' s why so many government agen- cies now use our wide array of products and services. We ' ve proven ourselves in dorm and quarters fur- niture. From traditional to contemporary we ' ve de- signed all of our pieces to be comfortable, attractive and— best of all— durable. Our mattresses are a prime example. We ' ve proven ourselves in office accessories and warehouse equipment. From cables to lamps to metal shelving, the UNICOR name is unmatched. In fact, we ' ve proven our- selves in so many areas— from eyeglasses to printing to data processing to textile products— that it ' s hard to think of anything we don ' t door make. Why not put us to the test? Ca or write us today for more information. UNICOR Federal Prison Industries, Inc. Corporate Marketing Division 320 First Street, N.W. Washington, D.C. 20534 (202) 783-5700 Hr UNICOR [■eder.il Pnsun Industries. Inc. Co tui pn tel syi hai lei! lot be) Coi an net h 650 Contel Federal Systems turns telecommunications problems into telecommunications systems. Contel Federal Systems handles exceptional data and telecommunications challenges for clients all over the globe, and beyond. At the U.S. Air Force Academy Contel designed and implemented an information system local area network that ' s one of the largest in America. In the Middle East, Contel is overhauling communicati ons systems in Egypt, designing and installing security systems at the King Abdulaziz Airport in Saudi Arabia, and modernizing communications for the Army of Turkey. In space, we ' re owner and operator of the Tracking and Data Relay Satellite System (TDRSS), a sophisticated communications relay system that provides data and voice links between Earth and low-orbit spacecraft. Complex telecommunications projects like these demand innovation in systems integration, design, and project management — skills we demonstrate every day at Contel Federal Systems. We ' re seeking a few more of America ' s professional people to expand their career horizons with Contel Federal Systems. For more information, contact: Contel Federal Systems 12015 Lee Jackson Highway Fairfax, Virginia 22033-3344 (703) 359-7500 © 1986, Contel Federal Systems 651 ii EVEREADY. I lassi Bat tery Super Vleavv Dutv For all your battery needs Metric Systems Corporation Congratulates the graduating cadets of 1988! Good luck as you strive for superiority in the career field you ' ve chosen. OUR CAPABILITY IS YOUK CONFIDENCE FACTOR METRIC juu ruL SYSTEMS CORPORATION A 8UB8IDIAPY OF TECH-SYM f- ;v o ai l rbducts Vatulate|5rHe198aGr4 ♦ :k ' VW . i V K ' ■ . — . - r. rf i. r w iri jiningsy- ' ' try W ' 9 i- » - " €! fe « ' ij • » V The four wheel disc brake system of the HI IIVIWVis equipped with Abex semi-metallic i Abex also provides friction linings for the 5 Ton, 2V2 Ton, HEMTT, M916 and HEMAT Traile 11 f ' r feSfopi sbestos ' im 1 ' ' aV ' ttC J ' k Jihchester, Virginia 22601-2450 (70 ), 662-3871 Fax:(703)662-1886 Telex: 89413 " It can take my soldiers farther into battle... so they ' re fresher and ready to go? -U.S. Army Captain, Combined Arms Battalion We asked America ' s troops to rate AM General ' s HUMMER where it counts— in the field. Their opinions were unanimous. " The HUMVEE ' s mobility was surprising. It ' ll go places nothing else will. " " No other wheeled vehicle can keep up with it. " " It ' ll go places nothing else will. The only thing I won ' t try in a HUMVEE is a sheer vertical cliff. " " The HUMVEE definitely increases our tactical mission capabilities. " " From now on, I can focus more on how to accom- plish a mission. . . and not worry so much about the terrain we ' ll have to cross. " More than anything else, HUMMER ' s mobility got rave reviews from the troops. Day in and day out, loaded to the max with men and equipment, HUMMERs tackle terrain that stops other 4 x 4 ' s dead in their tracks. " If I ' m going to go to war, " said one soldier, " want it to be in a HUMVEE. " Missiles and Electronics Group AM General Division LTV LOOKING HEAD 654 Challenges and Opportunities. . . USAA is there with a lifetime of service. j The USAA family of companies maites financial responsibility less overwhelmmg with products and services that fit an officer ' s lifestyle. For example, consider carrying the highly ranked USAA Federal Savmgs Bank MasterCard. It features a low variable annual percentage rate and no annual fee If you ' re shopping for diamonds or new cars, the USAA Buying Service provides convenience and superior value. And, if your career takes you around the world, USAA ' s renter ' s insurance provides excellent coverage for your personal property and liability in most foreign locations. When the time comes to expand your financial strategy, plan for your family s future with life insurance from USAA Life and investment products from the USAA Investment Management Company Of course, once you ' re a member of USAA, all of our products and services are available to you both in and out of the military. We salute your achievements and look forward to helping you meet the chal- lenges ahead. Call us today— 1-800-531-8018 A Lifetime of Service at Your Command. .-s.-. USAA Federal Savings Bank products and services nol available m PA USAA I 655 KN250 KN200 2nd or 3rd Generation Image Intensifier Tube These sights are x 1 magnifying night sights for use with both second and third generation image intensifier tubes. Change between second and third generation tubes requires no modifications. Extremely easy and quick mounting These light weight image intensifiers can within seconds be connected to the existing weapon sight. No boresighting is required and firing with maximum precision can start immediately. Make use of existing day sight The KN200 KN250 can be mounted as an add on» unit on top of ordinary sights for various weapons as for example antitank guns and sniper rifles. SimradKN200 Night Sight s mounted on a LPT Rangetinder With the KN200 KN250 mounted on top of his daysight the gunner is able to aim through the ordinary sighting eyepiece day and night, an advantage not achieved with traditional types of sights. In this way continuous operation independent of light conditions is secured. Sudden illumination of the scene does not have any effect on the sighting capabilities. SIMRAD NIGHT VISION SIGHTS Made in the USA by KIGRE, INC. 100 Marshland Road Hilton Head Island, SC 29926 I 656 te the 1988 Graduates of the United States Military Academy GRUMMAN 657 THEONIY ALL-AMERICAN IN THE FIELD. THORNEL CARBON HBERS. If your field is aerospace and you ' re looking for carbon fiber products that are made in the U.S.A., there ' s only one way to fly THORNEL pitch and PAN based carbon fibers. And THORNEL Advanced Composite Systems high modulus prepregs. We offer carbon fibers and prepregs that are made solely from domestically produced materials and manufactured here in the States. In fact, we have two fully integrated plants in Greenville, South Carolina. Our THORNEL carbon fibers and prepregs provide you with a consistently high quality product. Backed by unmatched on-the-spot technical support, continuing R D and a resins technology background unequaled in the industry. You ' ll appreciate the light weight and superior stiffness, as well as the high thermal conduc- tivity, dimensional stability and rapid vibration damping ability of our THORNEL pitch fibers. For consistent properties in strength critical applications you ' ll want to look into THORNEL PAN fibers. There ' s no reason to be up in the air about any of our THORNEL products. For more information write to Amoco Performance Products, 38C Grove Street, Ridgefield, CT 06877. We ' ll show you how to get your designs off to a flying start without leaving home. 4i. Amoco Performance Products Thornel is i registered trademark of Amuco Performance Producfs, Inc. 658 Manufacturers of Soy Protein Concentrates Providing Quality Food Ingredients to the U.S. Military CENTRAL SOYA Chemurgy Division Fort Wayne, Indiana 659 PROUD to SERVE it i ix ix The RUSSET FRIES™ and DEPARTMENT of DEFENSE Programs at Basic American Foods extend Congratulations to the Graduating Class of 1988 • • West Point stands for HONOR and SUCCESS • Basic American Foods Stands for Quality Products • We are proud to serve our products to the United States Military BASIC AMERICAN FOODS ' |l )• ! 550 Kearny Street, Suite 1000 San Francisco, C A 94108 660 I " AtAvondale we always make the right kind of splash! " A 11 of us who work for Avondale Industries, Inc. take pride in the quality of our workmanship. When we send a ship down the ways, we know that ship will make the right kind of splash, not only on launching day but throughout her seagoing career. These days, we ' re putting our expertise in modular ship construction to good use in other industries. Avondale is diversifying, entering such fields as modular construction of utility plants and prefabrication of steel bridges. Our new customers are discovering what our maritime clients already know... Avondale not only is outstanding on the ways but in every way. Avondale... the nation ' s leader in marine and industrial fabrication! Avondale Avondale Industries. Inc. RO. Box 50280 New Orleans. La. 7O1.S0 (504) 436-2121 Amndale Industries. Inc. .An Employee Owned . nd Operated Compantj 661 H OLLY FARM S Food Service 1 1 The Colonel Had Chicken This Good... He Would Have Been A General! Congratulations l| Class of ' 88 II 662 A i To Find Lasting Financial Security bull Need More Than a Compass. Act Now to Get Your Free Financial Planning Guide from MBA You can plot your goals— and determine how to reach them —with the Military Benefit Association ' s financial plan- ner It includes easy-to-follow worksheets to figure net worth and balance a budget, tips on how to make your money work smarter and ways to reduce your taxes. Designed for military personnel, this free guide contains specific information you need to map out your financial future: military active duty and retired pay and allowances tables. Social Security and VA benefits plus details on mili- tary retirement and survivor ' s benefits. Aim for Guaranteed Security You ' ll also learn about an easy way to guarantee lasting financial security— MBA ' s group term life insurance. As a member, you have the choice of lump sum or monthly payment plus: • Low cost group rates; • No war clause; • Military flight crew coverage; • Continuation after retirement or honorable discharge; and • Dependents ' protection; • Non-cancelable coverage as long as you remain a member of MBA and pay your premiums. Military Benefit Association has been offering insurance to military personnel for over 30 years. The Association is backed by one of the largest, most experi- enced insurance companies in the country -The Mutual Life Insurance Company of New York (MONY), an A+ (superior) rated company by A.M. Best. Map Out Your Future Now To receive your FREE Financial Planning Guide— and find out how to guarantee your financial security —mail the coupon below or call our toll-fi ee number today. Call toll-free 1-800-336-0100. In Virginia 1-800-572-2016. MILITARY BENEFIT ASSOCIATION 663 1 he arms are fair, when the intent of hearing them is just. -William Shakespeare We arc proud to support the brave men and women pledged to keep o ur nation free. Pr.itt UTiitney Sikorslo, ' Nordcii Hamilton Standard Space Flight Systems Advanced Systems Strategic Defense Systems Chemical Systems UNITED TECHNOLOGIES 665 A SMILE IS THE SHORTEST DISTANCE BETWEEN TWO PEOPLE. When a smile is the communication, everyone is brought closer together. Its message is unmistakable, its impact immediate. Even in an age of complex technological advances, the smile will never become obsolete. ARCO salutes the worlds most effective means of communication... and those who use it regularly. ARCO The high energy company. 666 OUR " COMPREHENSIVE " PERSONAL PROPERTY INSURANCE FOR CADETS MIDSHIPMEN IS 10 Ways Defter than other " Comprehensive " 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, higher limits if you list (schedule) prop- erty 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, uni- versity 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. TOTAL AMOUNT OF COVERAGE YOU CAN BUY You can buy as much coverage as you want from us. Other unscheduled " comprehensive " 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 " comprehensive " pro- tection for your property while you are a cadet or mid- shipman, but also throughout your service career. Your commissioning does not require you to tal e any action to continue your coverage. It automati- cally goes with you to your first commissioned as- signment. Others may require you to take out a new policy, at new rates, at the first policy renewal after graduation. For the whole story, write or coll toll free 1-600-255-6792 nRrriED forces in FORT LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS 66027 Serving the Military Professional, Since 1887 667 BOWMAR ALI, INC. AN INTREGRAL TEAM MEMBER SUPPLYING ELECTRONICS FOR RRAniEY FIGHTING VEHICLE r ■»r» ■ . «. I jPFFFff fyT WmW W ' BomiMaPt When QueriWy 531 Main Street, Acton, MA 01720, Tel: 508- 3-8365, Fa; ■XiU- A Salute to the Class of ' 88 and our Defense System ABC Digital Electronics, Inc. (a small business concern) Hillsdale, NJ 201-666-6888 Our proudest achievement- - 49 years of service to the US. Armed Fbrces. And not about d retire. BOGZ- ALLEN HAMILTON INC. ' fechnologyjuid Muiii ment Consiiltuits 668 Since 1836, the leader in manufacturing quality revolvers, pistols and rifles for Police, Sportsmen and Military. Count On Us, America UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY CADETS still study significant battles of world history. How many untold stories must lie behiind eacfi battle, lost in antiquity to the uninitiate, yet full of meaningful history to members of the Armed Forces. This continuing fabric of tradition, constituted by the battles fought by their predecessors, creates a sense of brotherhood unequaled in any other strata of our nation ' s society. When wars are fought, it IS these personal episodes of battle that are etched forever in the memories of those who participate. So to those who have participated as well as to those who train and now stand ready to defend freedom with all they have, we know we can count on you! We salute the Cadets of the United States Military Academy. GENERAL BANKING 8 am to 5 pm GST 1 800 531-5971 CONSUMER LENDING 8 am to 8 pm CST 1 800 531-5343 m National Bank of Fort Sam Houston 1422 East Grayson • Box 8000 • San Antonio TX 78286 Member FDIC - Association of Mililary Banks of America First RepublicBank Corporation 669 WEST POINT PARENTS ' CLUB OF NORTHERN CALIFORNIA Congratulates and Salutes the Class of 1988 Definitely " NO TASK TOO GREAT " Sir! Douglas Perry Appert Russell Dieter Bissinger Windsor Sfiane Buzza Garth Conner Leah Karen Conser Robert Alworth Craig John Michael Davis Thomas Tracy Dorame Christian Bernard Grinsell David Allen Hamm Richard Kent Kildow Jeffrey Richard Martindale Patrick Ernest Matlock Ernest Nichols III Erick Reinstedt Kurt Thomas Ricci Celso Jerome Santiago III Darrell David Stanaford Michael Andrew Wernicke Mark Raymond Wittlin WELL DONE, LIEUTENANTS! T pmm 1 ORANGE COUNTY CALIFORNIA GRADUATES BRENT BORDEN DAVID CLONTS « DANIEL DeLEON STEVE DONALDSON MALCOLM FROST gg JOHN MENGES x, PAUL LINKINS A PATRICK MATTHEWS Goofy j W FREDERICK RICE JR. am 7 A LAUREL RICKETTS ou V DAVID UYEMATSU G4i rs 2Jr MICHAEL WISE Congratulations ' 88 " NO TASK TOO GREAT " West Point Parents Club ' of nP ' San Gabriel Valley, CALIFORNIA WE SALUTE THE CLASS OF 1988! 2nd Lt. David Clonts 2nd Lt. Ramona Laib 2nd Lt. Alfred Najera 2nd Lt. Jeff Sauer 2nd Lt. John Thurman 2nd Lt. Shari Whipple CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES! West Point Parents Club of Central Florida W( w Salutes Our New 2nd Lieutenants Class of 1988 Christopher L. Anstead James E. Baker, Jr. Timothy P. Connors Anthony C. Copeland Amy M. Dickinson Sean K. Gano Eric J. Howard Brian J. Keen Douglas C. McBroom Edward L. Roess Joseph D. Skufca ' Wo Task Too Great " 670 ilSCHt if 0tnt PARENTS CLUB OF CONNECTICUT ON Mark Charette - Bristol John Egan - Wethersfield Bob Fabrizzio - Norwalk David Forchielli - Naugatuck Kevin Gray - Milford John Griffis - Madison Sid Hinds - Norwalk Mike Lewis - Riverside David Marks - Marlborough Peter Rayna - Enfield Rob Redman - Bristol Dan Rice - Rocky Hill David Velloney - Wethersfield Congratulates and salutes the Class of 1988 West Point Parents Club of South Florida With Love And Pride, Salutes Our Class ot 1988 Graduates Edward F. Acevedo Christopher L. Anstead Daniel Canales Carmen Pino Richard Crusan Gail L. Dart Antonio Garcia George J. Salerno Scott Shore 7( e P u a P vimU (ci ( kieuti x 671 WEST POINT PARENTS ' CLUB OF HAWAII SALGTES HAWAII ' S WARRIORS WITH LOVE AND PRIDE WEST POINT PARENTS CLUB OF INDIANA Thomas Alan Barnett Danville Timothy James Brown Anderson Thomas Clifford Feder Crown Point Todd Frederick Helt Marion Paul Matthew Hoogenboom Cicero Eric Reed Keltner Carmel Dana Alan Munari Crown Point Kevin Richard Reeves Indianapolis Rodney Jon Schlosser Auburn Eric Robert Schrenker Merrillville Francis John Schutte Greensburg Daniel Edward Simpson Rochester Edwin Earl Starr Bremen Michael Thomas Tetu Indianapolis Ronda Sue Ziegler Indianapolis WELL DONE LIEUTENANTS! ' 1 V THE WEST POINT PARENTS CLUB OF MARYLAND, VIRGINIA, AND WASHINGTON DC SALUTES THE CLASS OF ' 88 West Point Parents Club of Massachusetts Congratulates Scott Arey Craig Amnolt Kathleen Brucker Michael Chenette William Coffin Barry Depot Chris Donovan Michael Gould David Hamilton Mark Hreczuck Patrick Hynds Edward Melanson Jon Staples Dennis Sullivan Matthew Travers David Warner Lieutenants, United States Army 672 t I Class of 1988 1 West Point 1 No Task Too Great ' • 2nd Ll Conwell. William D. 2nd Lt Hunt, Scott A, • 2nd Lt, Marten, John C Dravlon Plains. MI Manchester, Ml Sainl Johns, Ml • 2nd Ll, Campbell, Hugh S. 2nd Lt Harshlield, Terrance V, . 2nd Lt Olechnowicz, Hollv A Detroit. Ml South Lyon, Ml Millord, Ml • 2nd Lt. Cornell, Lisa A. 2nd Lt, Harris, Kevin S. • 2nd Lt, Panetla, Michael E, Portage, Ml Detroit, Ml Farminnton, Ml ■ 2nd Lt Drotar, David A 2nd Lt, Helms, George E. • 2nd Ll, Pruneski, James D, I Yale. Ml Bavport, MI Ml, demons. Ml ■ • 2nd Lt Dodson, James E. 2nd Lt, Hodge, Clillord A, • 2nd Lt Prvgoski, Kenneth S, 1 Ferndale. Ml Detroit, Ml Wvandotle, Ml J • 2nd Lt, Engting, Timothy J, 2nd Lt, Hill, Jr , James M ■ 2nd Lt, Schoeppach, John T, Livonia, Ml Rocklord. MI Linden, Ml ; • 2nd Lt, Ebner, Gregorv R, 2nd Lt Halletl, Thomas K, • 2nd Lt Schankin, David P Livonta, MI Escanaba, Ml Petersburg, Ml ■,■ • 2nd Lt, Fralev, Brian D 2nd Ll HuHaker, Robert L • 2nd Lt, Schuster, Eric K, 1 St. Clair, Ml Morenci, Ml Novi, Ml i . 2nd Lt. Fuchs, Jell B, 2nd Ll, Kill, Mathew B, • 2nd Ll Seiner, Marcie 1., n Livonia. Mi -ivonia. Ml Troy, MI 1 • 2nd Lt. Furev. Marc D, 2nd Lt Lelarle, John W • 2nd Ll, Schnaidl. Mathew C. i Fenton. Ml Morthville. Ml Chelsea. Ml i • 2nd Lt, Fassbender, Barth C. 2nd Lt, Moraskv. Mark J • 2nd Lt. Slorbeck. Veronica A. , ' Marquette, Ml .ivonia. MI Bloomlield Hills. Ml ' . 2nd Lt, Crasley, Sharon L. • 2nd Lt. Titus. Eric K. Fenton, Ml Grand Rapids. MI 1 . 2nd Lt Gadbois. Daniel M, - 2nd Lt. Toczek. David M. I Perry. Ml Hillsdale. Ml M • 2nd Lt. Guy, Athena C, L " j l f • 2nd Ll. Weinerlh. David M. 1 Fremont, Ml wnr wRnrr Rochester, Ml 1 • 2nd Ll. Haas, Dylan J, ( - JV HSvCivfrei _. • 2nd Lt. Wilkie, David J. Ann Arbor, Ml t-sS: i 1 P St. Clair, Ml Congratulations - Michigan Cadets DUTY - HONOR - COUNTRY SALUTES THE CLASS OF 1988 Michael Beckman William Beitzel Norvin Burrus Kathleen Chandler Steve Chi Theodore Daley Ted Epple Michael Farley Wade Foote Anthony Gilb Frank Kubista Michael Kurilla Gregory Louks Christopher Luhman Paul Maetzold Daniel O ' Neill Michael Ossanna Mark Ottoson Brian Pulford Myron Reineke Michael Rounds John Schotzko Chris Schwartzbauer Jay Shonka Phillip Sobiesk David Sommerness ' STRENGTHENING THEIR COUNTRY " West Point Cadet Parent ' s Club of the St. Louis Area Proudly Salutes Our Graduates The Class of 1988 mfl [PDliolt [pg]i 9iili3 ©HmS) L©[n)@ QgHDM SALUTES OUR NEW LIEUTENANTS Christopher Ballard Craig Borcheit Grant Doty Elizabeth Halford Philip Hayes Curtis Herrick Michael Noble Karen Schemel Monica Settles Jeffery Abramson Thomas Brennan Scott Byrnes Peter Carter Albert Dombrowski William Hasper Carl Kielbasa John Kilgallon Steven Nitsberg Patrick O ' Brien Eileen O ' Grady Joel Portuese Robert Regan Robert Schroder Congratulations! A o Task to Great " 88 673 THE PARENTS CLUB OF WEST POINT CONGRATULATES THE CLASS OF 1988 Robert Betchley Benson Chu Robert Fabrizzio Andrea Ford Francine Gagne Sandy Galacio Nicholas Hart Carol Heller Jeremiah Heneghan Jodi Lynn Hodge Craig Hurley Mary Kearney Cecelia Knecht Richard Krafft Philip Krichilsky Heidi Kuebler i Coleman Larlee Anthony Malba Frank Maresco Douglas Mills Victor Mondo Andre Pauka Stephen Purtell Maribeth Schetter Sande Schlesinger John Schwetje Joseph Sroka John Vigna Karen Weglinski Dennis Williams Anthony Wisely Peter With Michael Yuschak Yorktown Heights, NY Poughkeepsie, NY Norwalk, CT Yorktown Heights, NY Tinton Falls, NJ Green Pond, NJ Morristown, NJ Rye, NY Robbinsville, NJ Lansing, IL Jackson Heights, NY Poughkeepsie, NY Yonkers, NY Mountainville, NY Cliffside Park, NJ Wallkill, NY Ramsey, NJ Ringoes, NJ East Brunswick, NJ Wood-Ridge, NJ Mahopac, NY New York, NY Tarrytown, NY Glenham, NY Kinnelon, NJ Kendall Park, NJ North Arlington, NJ Roxbury, NY Pompton Lakes, NJ Staten Island, NY Secaucus, NJ Selkirk, NY Newark, NJ Meli! hf Antb Cliris Ra) ' iT Robe evif Cliris 674 I West Point Parents ' Club Upstate New York Congratulates and Salutes Our Graduates Paul Cimino Melissa Cochrane Raymond Collucciello, Jr. Anthony DiNallo, Jr. Christopher Durand Raymond Jefferson III Robert Kirkland Kevin Klutz Christopher Sharpsten Peter With YouVe made us proud! Nonttt CaJ uAm amei and Co iq wiMdtu mCkk of 1988 LTs Brede, Brookshire, Burgin, Bo- hanker, Carson, Clark, Bernard, Del- linger, Easter, Henley, Herring, Gar- wick, King, Krowlton, Kriesel, Keith, Manion, McAuley, O ' Donnell, Porter, Ratliff, Tate, Toomer, Woodbury. Nc Tailc Tofy Gmt CCa S of 79Sf est Point Parents Club of Miami Valley Dayton, Ohio We Congratulate the Class of 1988 John Haley Terri Miller Dan Olexio Dylan Hass Reese Turner Dunald Scott Whipp " No Task Too Great ' SoXtcteS ZnALi. Af i 3i n-fcc Z-nJ-Ct Tti a-rrcJ 2ndCt. %5y: Zr J. It JUv rvX-rt fxi ZrUCt. LiiCM z, 2 nJ. Li. 1 cJ: Nc O r zj ZndLt Si -san. ' s.isa-rt ZfidCl. - - :.a.-n Sp 2-n.d, Lt. VxItv ' JfiLUza.rrz 675 WEST POINT PARENTS ' CLUB of Southwestern Ohio Cincinnati, Ohio WE SALUTE O UR NEW LIE UTENANTS Lt. Robert James Barrett Lt. Robert T. Butler Lt. Adrian John Fehl Lt. Gregory Haack Lt. Jeffrey Hensley Lt. Lyle E. Lewis Lt. Thomas McCafferty CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF ' 88 " NO TASK TOO GREAT ' WEST POINT PARENTS ' CLUB OF OREGON CONGRATULATES THE CLASS OF 1988 •Pan fan " We 2Ti 2Lt. AP AS Ads Am k Bes Bes Bes WEST POINT PARENTS ' CLUB OF WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA SALUTES WITH LOVE AND PRIDE OUR GRADUATES John N. Bender Lawrence M. Iwanski Scott D. Kunselman Dennis j. McNulty Rocco M. Minicucci Daniel H. Picking Beth A. Prost Daniel P. Wallace Dennis M. Wince Richard E. Woehler CLASS OF ' 88 676 I FRIENDS SUPPORTERS " Parents of Dennis Morris Class 1991 " " Parents of Robert Cahill CI of 88 " " Well Done, Cadet Buzza! " The Snyders 2 Tim. 4:7 Love Prayers Your Family 2Lt. Christropher A. Durand, USMA ' 88 88 Way To Go PT, Love Pop Grandmom 89 Our Family Proud Yr LC Giammatteo A Proud Family Congratulates RayJ 88 A Special Son, Chris Schirner ' 89 Adam89 God Directs Look Up Love Dad Amy,Vicki,Jenny,Lori,Mary-Go H2 ' 89 Arkansas Parents Club Best Forever to ' 88 A2 Grads - Dueys Best Wishes Class of 88-The Esches Best Wishes to the Class of 1990! Congratulations! David Clonts 1988 Congratulations — Lehigh Valley WPPC Continue the Course, Keep the Faith Coomer and Crawford Families Say Hi Davenports Are Proud of LT Jeff Cain David Velloney ' 88-To Higher Ground David, I ' m Proud of You. Tom Bennett Desire 2LT Mike Gould Class of 88 Diploma Time! Spence Williams 12-87 Dr. and Mrs. Wayne L. Detwiler, Sr. F-4:Thanks 4 the Memories! The Helts Families of Cadet Dave Brooks, 1991 Family and Friends of David Ice ' 89 Family of Albert Abbadessa CI of 90 Family of Andre Pauka Class of 1988 WEST POINT PARENTS CLUB OF SOUTH CAROLINA CONGRATULATES AND SALUTES THE CLASS OF 1988 Calvin Carroll James Dusenberry William Barnes Jr. Delvekia Gray Timothy Laughrey Walter Frye Charles Crosby John Norton Daniel Larsen Gregory Miller Stephanie Sykes John Carlisle Edward Turner =West Toint Parents Chib f-of Greater Houston CONGRATULATES AND SALUTES THE CLASS OF 1988 Eric B. Burns W. Chance Conner Tory j. Crawford Erin P. Edgar Peter C. Glover Franz J. Huber Shane E. Lee Ann T. Marshall Kelvin D. McLendon Kevin J. Shiller Waymon R. Votaw Jr. Christopher Williams 677 I FRIENDS SUPPORTERS I Brother of Shannon McConnell 1990 Cheers to ' 88, Illinois Parents Club Christopher Schwartzbauer Class of 1989 Congrats " Ranger Mike " The Carlinos Congrats 2LT.Dochterman Love Mom Dad Congrats Jeff Martindale, Dad Cam Congrats Merritt,COL Mrs Don Alberti Congrats Robert Calderon 88 Mom Dad Congratulate the Class of 88 Congratulations Bl, Stanaford Family Congratulations David W Detata Co.D3 Congratulations H-2 Hounds CPT B. Congratulations JDP! Love, D,M,C P Congratulations James Timothy Verbic Congratulations Jay Crawford, C D Congratulations Lt.A.A.Aguto,Jr. " 88 " Congratulations Shawn - Mom Dad Congratulations Tee Love Dad Linda Congratulations Vic Mondo Mom Dad Congratulations to Our Oreland Boy88 The Schroders Wish Good Luck to B4 The Bowme Family Class of 88 TheFamilyofRhondaCookClassofl988 To 2LT John PT Crawford IV Tony and JoAnn Malba Turner Class of 1988 W. P. Parents Club of Northwest Ohio Way to go Willard We Love You Pat. Hand In! We Three We Love You Scott Strine, Mom Kids Family of Andy Duszynski Class of 91 Family of Art Hodd, Class of 1988 Family of Brett Bailey-Class of 1990 Family of Cadet David Bailey Family of Cadet David Noegel " 1988 " Family of Cadet Steven Knight 88 Family of Cdt Michael Vassalotti 89 Family of Chris Good, Class of 1991 Family of Christopher J Lehner 1988 Family of Clark H. Heidelbaugh ' 88 Family of Colin Itagaki Class of ' 88 Family of Don Negron ' 88 Family of Daniel Barulli Class of 88 Family of Daniel Cruser Class of 89 Family of Drew Marshall Class of ' 91 Family of Erik Shelly ' 89-Leif- ' 89 Family of George H. Sarabia Class 89 Family of George K Dixon Class of 88 Family of Jason DeJarnett CI of 91 Family of Jason Stine, Class of 1989 Family of Jeff Harrick, CI ' 89 Well Done Brent Borden We ' re Proud Well Done LT Jack Schwetje Mom Dad West Point Parents Club of Maine With Love Pride to Moondog (U) ' 89 Yea 88!-Maniuszko Family (Dianne 89) You Are Your Country ' s Future You ' re Half Way There Sal God Bless Your 1 Supporters Mom Dad Kristina Family of Jeff Martindale Co F4 ' 88 Family of JohnCBaskerville,Class ' 90 678 1 FRIENDS SUPPORTERS Proud Family of LT Chris Hannon 88 The End of the Heller Era GoodLuckCA Proud Family of Lt Thomas M Brennan The Family of Matt Travers, 1988 Proud Family of Leo O ' Donnell 88 G3 The Gagne Family Good Luck ' 88! Proud Family of Michael J Keith ' 88 " The Long Gray Line From 53 to 88 GWM Proud Family of Michael P. Shea 89 The Lussiers ' Say-Go Army Beat Navy Proud Family of Mike Panetta ' 88 ' The Proud Family of Jennie Koch 1990 Proud Family of Norvin D. Burrus ' 88 The Proudest Mom Dad Doug Mills 88 Proud Family of Paul Linkins 88 Family of Nicole Walls, Class of ' 88 Proud Family of Phillip Woodham ' 88 Family of Patrick O ' Rourke Doyle ' 88 Proud Family of Stephen M Egbert ' 88 Family of Paul Cimino 1988 Well Done Proud Family of W Charles Degutis 88 Family of Philip Rufe, Class of 1988 Proud Mother of 2nd Lt. K. Leo Smith Family of Ramona D Laib Class of 1988 Proud Parents John Hiatt Class of 88 Family of Rich Collins,Class of 1991 Proud Parents of Daniel Simpson ' 88 Family of Robert R Craig Proud Parents of Robert Fabrizzio 88 Family of Robert Rabb, Class of ' 88 Proud Parents of Sidney Hinds ' 88 Family of Sean M. Carroll ' 89 Proud Parents of Terry Harshfield 88 Family of Sean T. Deller, Class 1988 Proud of Robert Fabrizzio I! 1988 Family Friends Salute Mike Esquivel Proud of You, David. Mom, Dad, Chad Family — Cadet McKernan Class of ' 91 ProudFamilyofLT. Daniel P. Colasanto88 Swarthmore Brennans-Halleiujah Jamie Ralph and Joanne Ebner T. G. I. F. (inito),Mom BiirS. R. Spanial Rich, Always Remember Phil. 4:13 T. Szwec OH 86 Wrestl Champ SGM Ret. Jerome and Atsuko Paley Thanks for the Memories The Klinges Sean Nolan ' s Proud Tailgaters ' 88 That ' s My Boy Jason 90 Serve God and Mankind The Jilberts The David B. Cox Family SkooterWeAreSoProudGrannie Glenn The Deiles WPPC No Cal 91 Class Reps Standing Ovations, Jack The Benders Family of Andrew Gorske ' 91 We Love You, Michael - Mommy Daddy Family of Jose Ybarra Jr Class of 89 We Luv U LT Mike Wernicke 88 Go Zoo! Family of Lt Larry Reback Class 1988 Well Done 2LT Greg Hodge - Nebraska Family of Michael Yuschak Class 1988 Best to 1988! Mark Stabile ' 90-A4 679 FRIENDS SUPPORTERS Father of Jeffery Carlson Class of 90 Forestland Services, Inc. Forever Proud of Cdt. Bill Hasper, 88 Friend of Marissa Pace Class of 1991 Friends of the Underground Go E4 From the Parents of Steve Mapa (89) Go Army Soccer Beat Navy No8 EBL IV Go C4 Cowboys, J. R. Mary Taylor Go For It Robyn Sword Held High Go Forth in Peace Love - JAW 1991 GoWithGodSkooterHuffLoveCopper Lloyd God B Wi th U Cadet Wegler We Love U! God Bless You Craig! Love Dad Anne God Save Our Country and All of You. GodBlessAnthonyLoveMomDadMary Irene GodSpeedScottHuff!AuntTut UncleOscar Godspeed to Class of 88 B4 Good Job Alan Class of 1991 Good Luck 88 The Jenkins Family Good Luck 88 The Prairie ' s of Idaho Good Luck Bill, Mom Dad Coffin 88 Good Luck Clay ' 88, Dad, Mom, Lance Good Luck LT Bill Wechsler 1988 Good Luck LT Greg Crouch 1988 Good Luck LT John Washburn 1988 Good Luck LT Judy Kress 1988 Good Luck LT Kerk Brown 1988 Good Luck LT Shelly Shumaker 1988 Good Luck LT Walter Michel 1988 Good Luck, Parents of Ed Hughes, ' 88 Good luck ' 88 Parents of Benson Chu Goodspeed Class of 88 = The Schroders GrandmotherOfDaleBStewartClassOfl988 Great Cadet Antonio P Logan ' 91 MOM Harpo Inc. Beat Navy Steve Hart 88 Horray LT Rosanne Ott 1988 Mom Dad 13 Thanks for the Memories-Predmores Jack Amberg Thanks for the Memories Jeffrey Sauer . . . Great Task Completed LT Amy D You ' re Super, Love Mom Dad LT Dennis Williamsl988 God Bless You LT Jeffrey S. Cain - Call Your Mom Lead Well, Lt Helt.Love Pride,Mom Dad Leah 88 Outstanding Dad Gloria Lester Laymans Little Brother Toby89 Looking Good Buffs The W. T. Halls Love Grandma Hogan - Class of 88 Love Mom Bill,Pete,John Sue Class 88 Love from Paul Stringfellow Family Mamaw PapawWattsAreProud, Scott Huff May You Stay Forever Young Mom Dad Mighty Proud Family of LT TomBarnett MikeRyanYouEarnedThisCongratsMom Dad Missy Our Love Is With You Always MD Mother of Brian J Keen, Class of 1988 Mother of Eric Keltz Class of 1988 Mother of Matt Kirt, Class of 1988 Mr Mrs Richard J. Bowen III Mr. Mrs. Christopher Stanat No Task Too Great! 88 Dart Family NoTaskTooGreat " 88 " Minicucci Family Onward Upward Lt Larlee EP.6: 10-18 I 680 FRIENDS Sr SUPPORTERS Parent of Joseph F Lopes, Class of 89 Parents of Devrie LaFreniere Parents of Darryl A. Scherb 89 Parents of Douglas C. McBroom, 1988 Parents of " Cheese " Howard Parents of Drew Kudlak Class of 1991 Parents of A J Fehl, Class of 1988 Parents of Drew Popson, Class of ' 91 Parents of Albert Farrar CI of 1990 Parents of Ellen Dexter, USMA 1988 Parents of Albert K Cushon CI of 88 Parents of Eric King Class of 1991 Parents of Alex Milutinovic Class ' 90 Parents of Eric S Enos Class of 1990 Parents of Ben Greiner Class of 1991 Parents of Eric Strong Class of 1989 Parents of Bill Beitzel Class of ' 88 Parents of Erika Cramer,Class of 90 Parents of Bill Farmer, Class of 1991 Parents of Frank Cwiklinski Class ' 89 Parents of Bill Jones Class of 1989 Parents of Geo. Hanhauser Class 1989 Parents of Brian Cannon,Ciass of 90 Parents of Glen Brown Class of 1991 Parents of Brian Sonka, Class of 1991 Parents of Gordon Phelps-Class of 88 Parents of Brian Tebrock Class of 91 Parents of Greg Duvall,Class of 1991 Parents of Bumjin Chang Class ofl989 Parents of Greg Graber,Class of 1988 Parents of Burruss Cadets from Ohio Parents of Greg Thomas-91 Go Frogs! Parents of Candice L Richardson 88 Parents of Hiroki Allen Class of ' 89 Parents of Carl J Kielbasa class 88 Parents of JP Maultsby, Class of ' 88 Parents of Caroline J Moore ' 88 Parents of James Callerame Class ' 89 Parents of Carrie Pearson Class 91 Parents of James L Pyatt Class of 89 Parents of Charles W Hartford CI 89 Parents of James Yee, Class of 1990 Parents of Chris Harris, Class of 91 Parents of Jeff Fuchs, Class of 88 Parents of Chris Kindgren Class of91 Parents of Jeff Tronvold,Class of 88 Parents of Christopher Collins 1991 Parents of Jeffrey Alan Teach CI 88 Parents of Christopher Degaray CI 90 Parents of Jim Gallup Class of 1988 Parents of Clayton K Speed Class ' 90 Parents of Joe Markert Class of 1988 Parents of Craig Larson Class of ' 91 Parents of Joe McKay Class of 1988 Parents of Curt Stedron, Class of 89 Parents of Joe Ricciardi, Class of 90 Parents of David Martinez Class 1988 Parents of Joe Sniezek Class of 90 Parents of David S. Mark Classofl988 Parents of John Blair Northrop 1988 Parents of David W Penczar Class ' 88 Parents of John E. Burgess Class ' 89 681 FRIENDS SUPPOR 1 EKS Parents of John Kilgallon Class of88 Parents of Reno Loglisci CI of ' 88 Parents of John Michael George 1989 Parents of Rex Clarke (91) Parents of John Pomory Class of 1991 Parents of Rich Potterton, Class 89 Parents of John Reim, Class of 1990 Parents of Richard Kivi Class of ' 88 Parents of Joseph Mazero, CI of 89 Parents of Rob Meldrum Class of 1991 Parents of Keith Hohman Class ofl988 Parents of Rod Manor, Class of 1988 Parents of Kelly Demers Class of ' 90 Parents of Ron Davis, Class of 1989 Parents of Kelly Ward Class of 88 Parents of Sande Jon Schlesinger 88 Parents of Ken Fritzsche Class of 88 Parents of Scott Bolick Class of 90 Parents of Kevin J Shiller Class 88 Parents of Scott D Landry 1988 Parents of Kevin Nikodym, Class of 89 Parents of Silke Schwarz Class 1991 Parents of Larry Iwanski 1988 Parents of Stephen Purtell ' 88 Parents of Luis Trigo ' 88 Parents of Steve " Pez " Metze ' 89 Parents of M M Rodriguez Class of 88 Parents of Ted Russ, Class of 1991 Parents of M. Matthes, Class of 1988 Parents of Thomas B Gabriele, CI 88 Parents of Marissa Pace, Class-1991 Parents of Tim Ertmer Class of 1990 Parents of Mark Hreczuck Class of 88 Parents of Tim Scott Class of ' 88 Parents of Mark 0 ' Brien,Class of ' 89 Parents of William B. Johnson ' 91 Parents of Mark Owens Class of 1988 Parents of Yale Pebbles Classof 1990 Parents of Mark T Cramer,Classofl991 ParentsOfKerryALeFrancisClassofl991 Parents of Michael C Hoynes Class ' 8 ParentsofMichaelFerrari Classof 1991 Parents of Michael Johnson Classof89 Parentsof Richard ZareckJr, Classof 1991 Parents of Michael S.Ferris Class ' 89 Paul Meggers H2 ' 89 3 Down, 1 To Go! Parents of Michelle88 Steven91 Patin Pete 82, Nick 88, Ed 92 Vozzo Parents of Mike Loccisano Class 1989 Proud Family of 2nd Lt Shane Lee ' 88 Parents of Neil Wright Class of 1991 Proud Family of Anthony J DiNallo 88 Parents of Neysa Taddy Class of 1990 Proud Family of David E. Miller ' 88 Parents of Patrick Hynds,Classofl988 Proud Family of E. R. Jolley ' 89 Parents of Paul McGrath, Class 1988 Proud Family of Frederick L Rice ' 88 Parents of Peter Graff Class of 1991 Proud Family of Jeff Predmore 88 Parents of Ray Colucciello 14 ' 88 Proud Family of Kevin Williams 1988 682 I INDEX A Abbadessa, Al 326 Abbott, Martin 121 Abramson, Jeffrey 446 Abt, Patricia 44, 55. 244, 446 Abuhanna, Essam 348 Acevedo, Edward 44, 63, 446 Acheson, William 194 Acker, CPT R. 359 Ackerlmd, Dr. 5. 361 Ackerman, Charles 48 Adams, Jenny 300 Adams, Kevin 67, 446 Adams, MAJ J. 371 Adams, Martin 300 Addy, ETC 33 Agascioglu, Mehmet-Ali 348 Agcaioli, Jorge 348 Agsalud, Joaquin 63, 446 Aguilar, Jose 280 Aguto, Antonio 446 Ahner, Maynard 44, 447 Ailinger, COL E.G. 356 Aimetti. Alex 160 Aimone, Mr. A.C. 35 Alaia, Mark 59 Albert, Blace 218 Albert, Daniel 67, 330, 447 Alberti, Merritt 121, 447 Alberty, Carlise 447 Alch, Darren 447 Aldas, Sally 326 Aldmger, Mike 155 .Meman, Michael 447 Alent, Joel 128 Alexander, Bert 326 Alexander, Dr. C. 356 Alguire, CPT H. 365 Alitz, Mr. E. 368 Allen, COE 32 Allen, CPT C. 359 Allen, Delaine 326 Allen, Edwin 116 Allen, Gregory 448 Allen, H. 327 Allen, Joseph 448 Allen, Mr. F. 376 Alley, David 47 Alley, Gregory W. 431, 433, 435, 437, 438 Alley, SSG Gregory 372 Allison, Mike 130 Alonso, CPT F. 361 Alston, CPT E. 365 Alverman, Joseph 448 Amberg, John 448 Amnott, Craig 448 Amundson, Mark 129 Anderson, .Albert 194, 195 Anderson, COL 30 Anderson, COL J. 368 Anderson, David 66, 121 219 243 Anderson, Gregory 448 Anderson, James 449 Anderson, Jeff 160 Anderson, Lynn 51, 194 Anderson, MAJ 362 Anderson, Matt 63, 304, 449 Anderson, Steven 449 Andonie, John 51 Andre, William 125, 327 Andres, Paul 219 Andrews, John 131 Andrews, Mike 47 Angislctti, Thomas 121 Angle, Richard 47 Ankeny, Gerald 131, 449 Ankey, Gerald 45 Annunziata, Joseph 380 Anson, CPT D. 365 Anstead, Christopher 449 Anthonavage, Steve 300 Antolin, Vince 54 Appert, Douglass 121, 449 Applin, MAJ 32, 3i Arbogast, COL C. 30, 359 Arczynski, Brain 300 Arczynski, CPT D. 371 Arey, Howard 125, 450 Argo, MAJ 38 .Armer, Chip 67 Armonda, Al 304 Arney, MAJ D. 365 Arluri-Chiavaro, Lynn 204 Asada, MAJ 358 Ash, Mike 131 Ashcraft, Paul 165 Ashley, ETC 32 Ashlon, Kimberly 125, 280, 304 Astsire, Fred 385 Atwood, Todd 128 Aubel, Dana 63 Auguston, Frank 131 Aune, Chris 121 Austin, MA) 36 Avantis, Brett 450 Averill, Corey 59 Azama, MAJ R. 371 B Backus, Andrew 47, 450 Backus, Michael 66 Baden, Douglas 45, 326, 450 Baduel, Mr. 32, 33 Baer, Nick 300 Bagby, CPT 39 Bagley, Lance 450 Bagonis, Joseph 450 Bailey, Brett 124 Bailey, Broderick 128, 330 Bailey, Curtiss 451 Bailey, George 121 Bair, Dave 48 Baisted, Paul 165, 326 Baker, Alex 59 Baker, James 451 Baker, Kristin 128, 300 Baker, Steven 451 Baker, Tina 300 Bakker, Jim 394 Balcavage, Robert 160 Balding, Bryan 67 Baldree, James 451 Baldwin, Blair 158 Baldwing, ETC R. 371 Baldy, CPT B, 37 Ball, Charles 300 Ball, CPT R. 365 Ballanco, Tom 158 Balland, 1ET D. 35 Ballard, Christopher 451 Balsbough, David 124 Bangerter, Jerald 49, 451 Banks, Kevin 117 Bannantine, CPT J. 371 Barber, COL Litynski COL 370 Barber, Paul 50, 452 Bardcn, Christopher 63 Barger, Michael 164, 452 Barnes, Dave 300 Barnes, Ms. 38 Barnes, Russell 452 Barnes, William 58, 452 Barnett, John 51 Barnett, Thomas 452 Barone, CPT R. 368 Barr, Martin 165 Barreca, Helene 47 Barren, James 130 Barrentine, SFC ). 37 Barrera, Marco 116 Barrett, Ms. 33 Barrett, Robert 452 Barrett, SFC U Barrie, Rob 117 Barrington, Dean 117 Barrow, William 121 Barry, Duncan 453 Barry, Robert 121 Barsella, Michael 161, 453 Barrel, Ms. |.l. 35 Barth, Mr. J. 35 Bartholet, Robert 453 Bartley, Myles 121 Bariolomew, COL D. E, 377 Barulli, Daniel 116, 218, 453 Barush, Robert 46 Bassa, CPT 34 Bassel, Eric 55, 304 Bassol, Michael 44, 453 Bastiani, Flavio 67 Bastien, Gregory 165 Batchelder, Dean 125 Balson, Randy 308 Batten, CPT B. 354 Battipaglia, Mr. N.S. 35 Bauer, Richard 327, 453 Baxter, David 59 Baxter, Rich 50 Bayles, CPT W. 365 Bayless, CPT Bill 300 Bazil, Ron 276 Beach, ETC J. 354 Beal, CPT H. 35 Beam, CPT K. 365 Bearse, Patrick 332, 454 Beaton, Nicole 121 Beatty, MAJ K. 365 Beaudean, J. 327 Bechtel, Eeslee 300 Bechtel, Randall 454 Beck, SCT 38 Beckerman, Jay 151, 454 Beckman, Michael 86, 454 Bedey, CPT D.F. 356 Begalka, Paul 117 Begue, Jason 165 Behrens, David 44, 454 Beitzel, William 325, 454 Bell, Mike 165 Bello, Tommie 366 Belmont, Phil 117, 300 Benchotf, Melissa 194 Bender, John 455 Bender, Scott 59 Benetez, Lisa 131, 214, 215, 230, 250, 271, 455 Benevento, Joseph 455, 276 Bennett, MAJ S. 357 Bennett, Nichelle 62 Benseler, Dr. D. 361 Benson, SFC 39 Bento, Paul 63, 179, 455 Benz, Joe 300 Berdan, Dave 214, 250 Berdan, David 455 Berg, Walter 456 Bergeman, Alisca 296 Berke, Mike 48 Berkehead, Michael 49 Bernard, Deanna 456 Berndt, Stephanie 48 Berner, MAJ H. 371 Berry, CPT 39 Berry, John 117 Berry, Kevin 206, 207, 208 Bersano, COL 32 Berto, Paul 178, 180 Best, MAJ E. 361 Betchley, Robert 216, 246, 251, 456 Betrose, CPT 363 Bibby, CPT 370 Bice, MAJ 358 Bickford, Peter 63, 456 Biel, Thomas 59 Bielski, Susan 63, 456 Biersach, Dave 48 Bilello, Rich 326 Bilodeau, MAJ 362 Bisker, George 455 Bissinger, Russell 121, 457 Black, ETC F. 371 Black, MAJ R. 354 Blackburn, Ralph 167 Blacker, Dennis 219 Blackshaw, SFC 34 Blake, ETC 363 Blake, Thomas 55, 194 Blaker, Dennis 66, 325 Blaklev, Matthew 59, 327 Blanchard, .Amy 130 Blanchard, Bonnie 49 Blaney, Michael 54 Blankenship, Ernie 129 Blasquez, Carlos 327 Bliss, William 124 Block, Betsy 326 Blomquist, Rob 131 Blood, Rosco 159 Blue, Ms. A. 354 Boden, Michael 457 Bodnar, Diane 56 Boehl, James 121 Boggs, Elizabeth 59 Bogush, Lisa 125, 327 Bohach, John 128 Bohnaker, William 45, 457 Bohnemann, Edward 116 Boice, William 457 Boland, Dawn 121 Bolger, CPT 300, 363 Bolton, Joseph 59 Bond, Richard 457 Bonn, CPT 363 Bono, Vincent 216, 457 Bonometti, MAJ R.J. 356 Boone, David 63 Boone, Doug 47 Boone, Jeff 12, 13, 107, 171, 320, 458 Boone, Pat 308 Borchelt, Craig 164, 458 Borden, Brent 458 Borgstedt, SSG Bryson 373 Bork, Robert H. 391 Born, Stuart 55, 300, 458 Bosco, Joel 160 Boselli, Mr. L. 377 Bosio, Claude 160 Bostick, CPT 304, 358 Bosworth, James 161, 458 Bottcher, David 121, 211, 212 Bourne, Brent 59 Bourns, Scott 161 Bourque, James 55 Bowers, Andv 194 Bowers, CPT F. 352, 365 Bowler, Tim 55 Bowles, MA) F. 359 Bowman, CPT 370 Bowman, Steve 125 Bowman, Tom 51 Boyd, Hugh 8, 458 Boyd, Phil 219 Boyd, SP4 34 Boyd, Terrell 59 Boyer, Patrick 124, 304 Boylan, MAJ 32, 33 Boyle, Christopher 66 Boyle, Robert 55 Boyles, Sam 228 Boyouth, Edward 59 Bozic, Robert 338 Brackett, Martin 150 Bradbury, CPT J. 359 Bradbury, CPT M. 325 Bradford, Aprell 366 Bradford, SFC 39 Bradley, James 459 Bradley, MA) 36 Bradley, Scott 459 Brady, Greg 129 Brady, )anc 128 Branch, Gary 161, 459 Brannon, CPT G. 368 Brannon, Heather 330 Brantley, Mark 44, 129, 459 Braswcll, Bill 165 Brauer, Bryan 121 Braun, Michael 116 Bray, Dennis 129, 300 Bray, Steven 116 Breckbuhl, David 121 Breckenridge, CPT 363 Brede, Lawrence 58, 459 Breen, )ennifer 124 Brennan, James 459 Brennan, Thomas 460 Brcretin, Timothy 460 Brewer, MA) 34 Brewster, Frank 161 Brewster, Mark 51 Brickley, Jonalan 47 Bridges, CPT 39, 364 Brigger, Ross 47 Briggs, Anthony 59 Britanisky, Jeanne 460 Broadous, James 121 Broadus, Charles 460 Broderick, Desrae 194 Brody, Aaron 63, 460 Brogan, Michael 165 Brook, Mean 194, 450 Brooks, David 121 Brooks, MAJ 366 Brookshire, Howard 461 Brower, ETC 363 Brower, Scott 121, 241 Brown, Clint 194, 195 Brown, CPT 356 Brown, CPT M. 368 Brown, Dean 115 Brown, Deborah 66 Brown, Glen 67 Brown, James 45, 161, 461 Brown, Keith 151 Brown, Kerk 131, 461 Brown, Lynne 121 Brown, MA) ). 359 Brown, Scott 124 Brown, Timothy 391, 451 Brownfield, Michael 66 Brucker, Kathleen 125, 451 Bruecker, Lynnette 116 Brumlik, John 47 Bruner, David 150, 461 Brunner, Frank 46 Bruno, )oseph 52 Bruns, Eric 462 Brunson, Mr. T. 354 Bryan, Doug 300 Brylinski, SP4 34 Brynn, Heather 121 Buchanan, CPT D. 351 Buchanan, Mr. D. 376 Buehler, Greg 304 Buell, lonathan 165 Bullanco, Tom 305 Bulls, CPT H. 371 Bunch, Ronald 59 Burger, Eric 51, 160 Burgess, )ohn 160 Burgin, CPT 364 Burgin, Karen 462 Burk, Stephen 44, 462 Burke, Tom 218 Burke, William 124 Burleson, Keith 124 Burleson, Willard 462 Burnett, Chris 117 Burns, James 49 Burns, Robert 55 Burrows, SFC 34 Burrus, Norvin 462 Burruss, Heather 155 Busby, Troy 44, 462 Bush, George 21 Buskirk, Lisa 49 Butler, CPT C. 354 Butler, Jeffery 46 INDEX 683 Butler, L. 368 Butler, Robert 463 Buttcher, Dave 251 Buttery, CPT D. 359 Bulzer, COL 366 Buzza, Windsor 463 Buzzerio, Leo 463 Byington, Jeffrey 463 Byrne, Edward 394 Byrnes, Cathy 51 Byrnes, Scott 463 c Cacciola, Catino 380 Caddell, Lyie 164, 463 Cadicamo, Matt 51, 326 Cafiill, Robert 47 Cain, Jacqueline 45, 464 Cain, Jeffrey 464 Cala, Albert 161, 464 Calderon, Robcrl 464 Calkins, Peter 194 Callahan, LCDR A. 359 Callerame, James 128 Calvetli, Mrs. C.T. 35 Cambell, Brian 304 Cambert, Theron 128 Camcho, Vince 65 Cameron, COL 30 Cameron, Andrew 270 Camp, CPT 363 Campbel, Ron 80 Campbell, Bryan 54, 280 Campbell, CLT J.G. 356 Campbell, Hugh 326, 464 Campbell, Marjorie 117 Campbell, Michael 62, 300 Campbell, Richard 59 Campbell, Rodney 380 Campos, 5SG 375 Canada, Derrick 206, 207, 208 Canales, Daniel 464 Cancro, Wayne 66 Cannon, CPT P. 359 Cannon, Renn 54 Cantes, Brian 287 Caplice, Sean 47 Capps, COL 30 Capps, Mrs. M.T. 35 Caprio, William 465 Carafano, CPT 363 Card, Mark 59 Carda, Derrick 250 Cardinal, CPT B. 368 Carey, John 160 Carlino, Michael 45, 465 Carlisle, John 465 Carlo, Dan 161 Carlson, Kenneth 45, 161, 465 Carlson, Mike 165 Carlton, Dawn 48 Carlucci, Frank 22 Carmody, Joseph 48 Carmona, Cid 326 Carr, CPT 366 Carrier, William 47, 700 Carrington, CPT 33 Carroll, Alvin 47, 465 Carroll, Kevin 67, 465 Carroll, Mrs. 31 Carroll, Sean 62 Carson, Brian 121, 466 Carter, Dr. R. 354 Carter, John 308 Carter, Peter 45, 466 Carter, Tyno 59, 226, 228, 251, 276 Cartier, CW4 33 Cartland, CPT 320 Casey, Casino 131 Casey, Kenneth 52 Casey, Stephen 116 Cash, CPT 358 Cason, Patrick 130 Castagno, Tony 308 Castle, lohn 219 Catalano, Prof 358 Caudill, Watson 49 Cavazos, Roger 48 Cavotta, Mark 473 Ceech, Mark 57 Celori, SSG 34 Chamberlain, Doug 59 Chambers, David 161 Chambers, Mrs. M. 376 Champagne, CPT 36 Champion, SFC 36 Champion, Thomas 128, 300 Chancey, Jeffrey 466 Chandler, Kathleen 49, 466 Chang, Prof. J. 361 Chapman, David 44, 116, 466 Chapman, Dennis 62 Chapman, Neil 170 Chapman, Scott 67, 327 Charbonneau, CPT J. 371 Charette, Mark 44, 50, 456 Charters, CPT 34 Chase, Emery 116, 327 Chase, Ken 327 Chase, MAJ ). 354 Chase, MAJ R. 354 Chatfield, Joseph 44, 457 Cheatham, CPT J. 355 Chee, Brian 45, 161, 457 Cheek, Tonya 128 Chellman, CPT W. 365 Chenette, Michael 125, 467 Cheney, Alan 467 Chepauskas, CPT D. 358 Cherry, MAJ R.N . 356 Chevlin, Paul 63, 467 Chi, Steve 131,457 Chiavaio, Joe 178 Chibnik, Eric 117 Childs, Tod 121 Chisholm, Mrs. 39 Chmar, CPT A. 354 Cho, Ray 326 Choi, Christine 155 Choi, Song 51 Choi, Steven 54, 280, 304 Chong, Jesus 327 Chretien, Brooks 55, 222, 223 Chrismer, David 468 Christensen, George 468 Christian, Michael 164 Chrislianson, Bern 59 Christopher, Clark 458 Christopher, MAJ 304 Christopher, Mrs. E. 376 Chu, Benedict 165 Chu, Benson 86, 458 Chun, Wayne 48 Chung, David 468 Chung, MAJ R. 365 Chung, Randy 54 Chytka, )on 130 Ciabotti, Mr. 32 Ciangi, PEC 34 Cichan, Cecilia 390 Cimino, Paul 85, 468 Cipolla, Thomas 121 Cirfrulak, Stephen 165 Cisek, Traci 182 Clady, John 54 Clark, Brian 194 Clark, CPT 39 Clark, Daniel 51 Clark, John 46 Clark, Rich 117, 304 Clark, Ronald 469 Clark, Scott 243 Clark, SFC 33 Clarke, Rex 161 Clarke, Scott 50, 216 Claytor, Christopher 59 Clegg, LTC 352 demons, Donald 161, 327 Cleveland, Jeff 325 Clonts, David 44, 469 Clouse, MAJ J. 365 Clouse, SGT 38 Clouser, Timothy 469 dug, Alex 131, 243 Clyde, Tracey 128 Cobb, Mitch 116 Cochran, LTC J. 359 Cochran, Mr. 33 Cochran, Mr. A. 375 Cochran, Sam 219 Cochrane, Melissa 469 Coffin, William 67, 469 Colanggelo, Valerie 327 Colasanto, Daniel 129, 304, 470 Cole, J. 327 Cole, Mike 67 Cole, MSG F. 37 Cole, Walter 229 College, CPT C. 371 Collins, Charles 65 Collins, CPT M. 357 Collins, Dennis 124 Collins, MAJ 33 Collins, MSG J. A. 377 Collins, Osborne 470 Collins, Scott 470 Collins, Timmy 121, 219 Collucciello, Ray 154 Colpo, CPT M. 37 Colucciello, Raymond 470 Cone, CPT R. 354 Conlon, Joe 51 Connell, CPT D.R. 377 Conner, Garth 470 Conner, William 44, 470 Connor, Chance 131 Connors, Timothy 471 Conser, Leah 44, 471 Constanza, Charlie 125 Conway, CPT P. 365 Conwell, William 471 Coogan, Dreux 53 Coogan, John 125 Cook, Chris 121, 471 Cook, LTC 33 Cook, Luz 344 Cook, Marc 326 Cook, Rhonda 471 Cooley, CPT 364 Coons, Mark 54 Cooper, Leona 52 Cooper, Sean 161 Copeland, Anthony 471 Coplen, Mark 472 Cordova, Damion 63 Cordray, Roger 151 Cornejo, Robert 44, 47, 472 Cornell, Lisa 472 Corozza, Mrs. 36 Corrigan, Sean 131, 472 Cosby, Mr. 33 Cosby, Mr. W. 376 Costa, COL J. 30, 361 Couch, B. 327 Coughran, Phillip 129 Coursey, John 472 Cover, Glenn 472 Cowely, Sean 125 Cowher, Eric Dejong Dennis 155 Cox, David 160 Cox, Gregory 219, 473 Cox, LTC 362 Coxe, MAJ R.L. 377 Craddock, Rob 233 Craft, Geoffrey 473 Craig, Robert 45, 49, 473 Cramer, Erika 189, 261 Cramer, Mrs. 39 Crane, Charles 160 Crawford, Jeff 160 Crawford, John 47, 473, 474 Crawford, Michael 66 Crawford, Tory 200, 214, 474 Creighton, Neal 46 Crenshaw, Reggie 326 Crenshaw, Sophie 325 Crider, Joe 297 Crim, Mr. 31 Criscillo, Colleen 194, 195, 251 Crissman, Douglass 151, 474 Crist, Jon 59 Critelli, Mrs. 34 Crocker, Jon 49 Crocker, Jonathon 474 Cromwell, Amy 56, 327 Crosby, Charles 67, 300, 474 Crosby, CPT K. 361 Crosby, Mr. 33 Crosley, N. 368 Cross, CPT L. 371 Crossley, Coach 320 Crouch, Donna 8, 9, 79, 107, 171, 320, 321, 342, 343, 429, Crouch, Greg 320, 321 Crouch, Robert 474 Crowe Jr., William J. 23 Crowley, James 54 Crowley, Sean 59 Grumpier, Ms. D.L. 35 Crusan, Richard 45, 49, 475 Cruz, Mr. 32 Csoka, COL L. 354 Cunniffc, John 50, 247, 475 Curley, Gail 49 Currey, LTC 32 Curriera, Carl 59 Curry, CPT John 368 Cusack, Paul 124 Cushon, Albert 475 Cusick, Nora 51 Custer, Scott 475 Cwiklinski, Frank 326 D D ' Antonio, David 124 D ' Onofrio, Mr. K. 376 Dabney, Mrs. f.R. 35 Daffron, CPT S. 371 Dagnone, Joe 165 Dahl, Erik 475 Dahlberg, Ed 50 Dahlberg, William 475 Dailey, John 475 Daley, COL 326 Daley, Mrs. 34 Daley, Ted 63 Daley, Theodore 326, 476 Dallen, LTC 362 Dalton, Chad 280 Dalton, CPT B. 354 Dalton, Travis 227, 270 Daniel, Warren 131 Danielle, Ms. 38 Daniels, Mark 48 Danikowski, Dave 54, 326 Danner, Lars 128 Darby, Kim 128, 183 Darney, John 161 Darr, Charles 125 Dart, Gail 475 Dart, MAI J. 37 Datka, Doug 48 Daula, MAJ T. 371 Davenport, Anthony 47 Davidson, Robert 130 Davila, Ricardo 62 Davis, Brian 326 Davis, CPT 362 Davis, Ira 48 Davis, Jonathan 165, 476 Davis, MAJ Thomas 372 Davis, Ms. J.M. 35 Davis, Pat 48 Davis, Rodney 62 Davis, Ron 226 Deboom, Anthony 59, 194 Debron, CPT 34 DeCarlo, Frank 117 Decker, Gregory 59 Decker, MAJ W.M. 356 Decrane, Sharon 59 Defoe, Timothy 116 Deforest, Bert 165 DeGaray, Chris 54 Degutis, William 214, 216, 242, 476 Dehn, John 326 Deierlein, Thomas 51 Dejulius, Joseph 59 Deleon, Daniel 45, 476 Delisle, Dana 51 Deller, Sean 63, 477 Dellert, Todd 48 Dellinger, David 45, 58 Delva, Reginald 51, 348 DeMartina, Sean 125 Demasi, Ralph 380 Demchak, CPT C. 371 Demos, James 45, 477 Demurs, SFC Joe 327 Dennerlein, Donna 129, 477 Dennis, CPT 358 Denny, Ellen 15 Denny, Lisa 47, 327, 477 Denny, Sigrun 230, 250, 271, 276 Depot, Barry 325, 477 DePreker, Kelly 130 Descheneaux, Ralf 51 Desoto, Randall 128 Desperilo, Tom 245, 248, 263, 477 Dcsrato, Anna 365 Dessert, MAJ R. 371 Dctata, David 121, 478 Dettra, Mr. 327 Detwiler, Keith 131, 300, 478 Devine, John 130 Devine, Mr. K. P. 377 Devoe, Mary 57, 327, 478 Dewald, LTC L. 365 Dewitt, CPT K. 357 Dexter, Ellen 214, 216, 244, 245, 478 Diaz, Mario 54, 17 Diaz-Jimenez, Ricardo 478 Dibb, CPT 36 Dicicco, Mark 327 Dickey, MAj 38 Dickinson, Amy 478 Didinger, Douglas 45 Dieruff, Mike 247 Digangi, CPT J. 355 Dikeman, George 194 Dilibeeti, CPT 34 Dill, Robert 59 Dillman, Jason 55 Dillon, Andrew 54 Dinallo, Tony 129, 479 Dines, Debbie 48 Dinger, David 121 Dinsmore, LTC D.R 356 Dirim, Ugur 348 Disinger, Douglass 12, 479 Dix, Catherine 479 Dixon, George 479 DIuzak, John 479 DIuzyn, David 161, 479 Doane, Dave 117 Dobmeier, CSM il Dochterman, Dean 44, 58, 480 Dodge, Darrell 51 Dodson, James 480 Dodson, Kevin 150 Doebel, Bradley 155 Doggett, D. 327 Doherty, COL R 361 Dolin, Chac 51 Dols, John 300 Dombrowski, Albert 480 Dominguez, Francisco 128, 348 Dominguez, Juan 66 Donald, MAJ M. 359 Donaldson, Steven 44, 480 Donelin, Glen 54 Donivan, MAJ 366 Donnelly, Jennifer 327, 480 Donnithorne, COL 32 Donovan, Christopher 480 Dorame, Thomas 44, 481 Doran, Robert 481 Doran, Timothy 47, 481 Dorney, John 481 Dorta, Robert 51 Dottery, CPT E.L. 356 Doty, Grant 50, 481 Doubler, CPT 363 Doughty, COL 30, 363 Doughty, Ms. 34 684 INDEX Douglas, Gary 66 327 Finken, Phil 321 Galante, James 495 Glcason, Jackie 385 Dow, CPT 366 Eishelman, Mark 58 Finkin, Paul 80 Gale, Sheri 130 Ghigleri, Thomas 165 Dow, Ms, 34 Eisiminger, Robert 486 Fintak, Steve 51 Gallagher, Mr. 31 Glover, Geoffrey 117 Dowe, CPT M. 35 Ekiin, CPT 39 Fischer, 1LT 34 Gallo, CPT ). 365 Glover, Pete 498 Dowling, David 59 Elderd, Raymond 486 Fischer, CPT 363 Gallup, James 55, 495 Glover, Winston 57 Doyle, CPT 31 Ellington, Jennifer 116 Fischer, Mike 160 Galy, Chris 51 Godfrey, George 124 Doyle, LTC E. 354 Elliott, )cff 219 Fish, Karen 327, 490 Gambardella, Bob 189 Gocrgcr, Simon 45, 498 Doyle, Michael 45, 327, 482 Ellis, Dave 131 Fisher, Mike 130 Gamble, CPT 363 Goertemiller, LTC 353 Doyle, Palrick 47, 482 Ellis, Michael 131 Fitzgerald, Brian 327 Gamble, Kenneth 129 Goetz, John 499 Drasper, Ron 51 Emerson, Jack 54 Fitzgerald, James 327 Gamel, Sam 63 Gold, Mike 67 Driscoll, Tim 131 Engelheardt, CPT 363 Fitzgerald, Tyler 304 Gamm, Jonathen 124 Golden, COL J. 371 Drohan, John 125 Engen, Christopher 55 Fitzptrick, Matt 129 Ganny, Christopher 495 Goldhamer, Troy 44, 499 Drotar, David 44, 482 Enger, Chris 300 Fitzsimmons, Robert 490 Gano, Sean 495 Goldsmith, Grant 55 Drum, Alan 482 Engling, Timothy 487 Flemming, Jennifer 59, 204 Garcia, Antonio 58, 495 Goldsmith, Robert 63 Drumond, Father 327 Engstrom, CPT 366 Fletcher, Tony 184 Garcia, CPT R 361 Gomez, Jose 348 Dubyel, MA) 366 Eno, Paul 49 Flint, BG 30, 32, i3 Garcia, Edward 62 Gon ales, Filomenio 327 Duea, Stephen 482 Entyre, Tony 161 Flint, COL 32 Garcia, John 66 Gonzales, Ken 327 Duenas, SFC 36 Epperly, John 124 Flint, Roy K. 29 Garcia, MAJ R. 361 Gonzalez, Amy 121 Duffer, B- 327 Epple, Theodore 487 Florsheim, Bruce 54 Garcia, Victor 54 Gonzalez, CPT E. 361 Duffy, Robert 482 Erney, Treavor 46 Flott, CPT M. 37 Gardner, Stuart 47 Good, Chris 121, 194 Dugan, John 47 Ertmer, Tim 233, 251 Flowers, Eric 326 Garland, Mr. J. A. 35 Goode, Caren 58, 499 Duhamel, John 483 Esch, Michael 487 Flowers, LTC 32 Garland, William 125, 495 Coodlow, Kenneth 499 Duhost, Leeann 204 Eskridge, Steven 63, 487 Flugum, CPT T.L. 356 Garlett, Mark 160 Goodman, Troy 124 Dull, LTC 358 Esposito, David 165 Fly, LTC 32 Garlick, Todd 496 Gorbachev, Mikhail 395 Dullea, Michael 59 Esquivel, Michael 487 Flynn, Jay 49 Garner, MAJ 38 Gorden, BG 30, 33 Duncan, Gary 47, 483 Estes, CPT 358 Folk, Jesse 128, 327 Garnica, John 300, 496 Corden, General 226 Duncan, loseph 51 Estoke, Bruce 160 Fong, CPT 362 Garrell, George 496 Gorden, General Fred A. 27 Dunfee, Albert 45, 125, 483 Estrada, Pablo 487 Fontana, Peter 47 Garrett, George 161 Gordon, BG 33 Dunham, Mr. A. 376 Ethendge, Charles 49 Foote, Wade 129, 490 Garrett, James 66 Gordon, Jeri 45, 499 Dunn, LTC R.W. 356 Etri, Patrick 380 Forbes, Mr. D. 368 Garrison, Brian 59 Gordon, Rich 129 Dunn, SSG B. 377 Etryre, Tony 227 Forchielli, David 490 Garvin, Michael 51 Coring, MAJ 358 Dunne, Michelle 194 Evans, Arnold 49, 488 Ford, Andrea 490 Garwick, Keith 161 Goscicki, Mr. C. 375 Dupree, SGT 34 Evans, Kelly 488 Ford, James 59 Gary, LCDR 352 Gostomelsky, Oleg 117, 327 Duque, Vince 47 Evans, Ken 131 Foreman, Mary 491 Gary, Patrick 496 Goswami, Sanju 500 Duran, Victor 130 Evans, Michael 47, 488 Foreman, Meg 47 Gaston, ILT P. 35 Gotshall, Gregory 63 Durand, Christopher 50, 483 Evans, Timothy 55 Forney, Frank 160 Gates, Brian 495 Gould, Michael 500 Durham, James 483 Everhart, John 48, 342 Forster, CPT S. 365 Gatewood, Leo 326 Gould, William 128 Duringer, MAJ R. 354 Evert-Lloyd, Chris 391 Forsythe, LTC B. 354 Gatey, Greg 280 Gourrier, Troy 308 Durnin, Ms. M. 376 Ewen, Daniel 59, 194, 195, Foster, Joseph 491 Gatti, Gregory 45, 496 Crabcr, Greg 500 Durost, R. 327 250 Fowler, James 63 Gaudette, Joseph 164, 165, Grabski, Stephen 51 Dursi, Mr. PA. 35 Eyre, CPT D. 354 Fowler, Pete 300 497 Grady, Brian 49 Dussenburry, James 326, 483 Fraire, Robert 491 Gault, CPT 370 Graf, Steffi 391 Duvall, Greg 161 F Eraley, Brian 55, 304, 491 Gauthier, SFC 366 Graham, MAJ 32, 33 Dwyer, Colleen 484 Fraley, Douglas 44, 326, 491 Gauval, Marc 45, 497 Graham, Scott 47, 326 Dwyer, Patrick 484 Franco, George 131, 491 Gavon, Owen 49 Craiffendorf, Carl 54 Dyke, Edward 59 Fabrizzio, Robert 45, 488 Francomb, Michael 59 Geehan, Chaplain 363 Grajeck, SP4 34 Dykman, Dixon 121 Fagone, Samuel 219, 250, 488 Frank, Steve 248 Gehringer, George 121 Granel, Dave 300 Dyzenski, Joe 125 Fairbanks, Mrs. B. 361 Franklin, CPT E. 365 Geising, Dan 160 Granger, Martha 326 Falkowski, Edward 67 Frazier, James 49 Gelman, Jon 54 Granger, Shawn 330, 500 E Tallin, Donal 488 Freche, Antoine 492 Gels, Doug 52,66, 110, 343 Cranholm, Lance 130 Fallot, Andre 194 Freeland, Eugene 129 Gensler, Scott 63 Granville, John 63, 327 Farley, Michael 45, 63, 489 Freeman, LTC 333 George, John 121, 497 Grasley, Sharon 131, 500 Eader, Scott 66 Farmer, William 55 Freeny, CPT 375 George, Oliver 48, 280, 304 Grau, Jeanne 365 Earls, Thomas 67, 484 Farquhar, MAJ R. 368 Freitag, Mark 67, 492 George, Omuso 59 Gravel, David 59 Easley, Matthew 44, 484 Farrell, Christopher 117, 327 Frenier, MAJ D.J. 356 George, Randy 497 Graves, CPT C. 354 East, Michael 45, 484 Farrenkopf, ITC 320, 366 Freznell, James 121 Georger, Simon 330 Graves, Gregory 44, 327, 500 Easter, Christopher 45, 164, Farrick, David 489 Friden, Charles 300 Gericke, Bradley 63, 497 Graves, Scott 121 165, 484 Farrington, Todd 194 Friedland, Gregory 492 Gerlinger, Tad 117 Gravlin, CPT 363 Eaton, Jerrv 125 Earster, SFC 34 Frigon, Vaughn 121, 492 Gersch, John 497 Cray, Delvakia 501 Ebberson, Joy 188, 261 Fassbender, Barth 489 Fritzsche, Kenneth 492 Gery, CPT P. 361 Gray, Kevin 501 Ebbrecht, Dave 131, 181, 485 Fath, Todd 304 Frost, Malcolm 493 Ghigleri, Thomas 327, 339 Gray, MAJ S. 361 Eberhard, Andrew 45,158,485 Faulkner, Micheal 124, 330 Frye, Walter 493 Ghormley, MAJ 363 Gray, Steve 54 Eberson, Joy 250 Fazio, Angelo 326 Fuchs, Jeff 44, 63, 493 Ciammatteo, Lou 48 Grayer, ILT G. 35 Ebner, Gregory 49, 326, 485 Fechter, CPT G.M. 356 Fugleberg, SFC B. 37 Gibbons, Cathy 345 Graziano, Mr. R. 376 Edelblute, James 129 Fecteau, Bill 121 Fuller, LTC M. 37 Gibbons, Ms. C. 376 Graziano, Ms. J. 35 Edelstein, MSC E.I. 377 Feder, Thomas 214, 216, 226, Fulmer, CPT D. 357 Gibbons, Ms. D.C. 35 Green, John 158, 501 Edgar, Erin 164, 485 276, 489 Funpar, Brian 62 Gibby, Bryan 165 Green, Matt 130 Edgar, Raymond 129, 327 Fedorchek, Andrew 124 Furey, Marc 131, 493 Gibson, Kenneth 165 Green, Michael 46 Edieson, CPT M. 371 Fehl, Adrian 67, 326, 489 Furrow, Dale 44, 493 Gibson, MAJ 364 Green, Ron 51 Edwards, Beverly 67 Feistner, Kurt 300 Fusaro, PROF B. 365 Gibson, William 66 Greene, COL U, 34 Edwards, CPT R. 361 Felder, Ron 47 Fusco, Mr. M. 377 Giglio, Gary 128 Greene, Lome 385 Edwards, Dr. G. 371 Fellows, LTC M. 359 Fusinetti, Steven 493 Gilb, Anthony 498 Greene, PFC 34 Edwards, John 45, 485 Fennewald, Gregory 121 Fuss, Norman 44, 494 Gill, George 165 Gregory, Gordon 124 Edwards, Kristin 47, 300, 338 Ferguson, Dave 308 Futernick, Michele 63, 494 Gillen, CPT H. 361 Greiner, Ben 125 Edwards, LTC J. 365 Ferguson, David 56 Gillespie, CPT 363 Grice, COL K R. 356 Edwards, Paul 130 Ferrari, Michael 327 G Gillett, MAJ 364 Griffin, ILT O. 35 Edwards, Roland 67 Ferrell, Prof. 363 Gillette, Michael 131, 300, Griffin, Kimberly 124, 150 Edwards, Stephen 128 Ferris, Mike 51 498 Gfiffis, John 501 Egan, John 47, 485 Frank, Steven 492 Gabbard, MAJ 363 Gilligan, Thomas 52 Griffiths, Raymond 44, 501 Egar, John 243 Fiber, Troy 184 Gabel, Michael 160 Ginsburg, Douglas 392 Griggs, Kenneth 121, 326 Egbert, Stephen 219, 486 Fiedler-Prinslow, CPT B. 365 Gabriel, Tom 164 Cinsell, Christian 502 Crijalba, Adam 129, 501 Eggert, John 124 Field, William 116, 489 Gabriele, Thomas 494 Ginuta, Ms. C. 37 Crinsell, Chris 121 Eggleston, Mike 226, 227 Fields, MAJ 38 Cadbois, Daniel 494 Giordano, COL F. 365 Grizio, Karl 502 Ehhs, David 486 Fields, Tom 47 Caerlan, John 219 Cirard, Christina 498 Grobmeier, CPT 33 Eichelman, Mark 486 Finch, MAJ 366 Gaetzke, CPT 362 Girbal, Manuel 348 Gross, CPT J. 359 Eicheimann, Paul 486 Findlay, MAJ 358 Gagne, Francine 342, 343, 494 Giunta, Carolyn 366 Gross, Dr. 370 Eichinger, MA) W.E. 356 Fine, Mr. 33 Gagnon, Mark 47 Glaspie, Bobby 326 Crotz, William 502 Eickhoff, Janell 194 Finelli, CPT F. 371 Gahman, Mark 63 Glass, Nichole 63 Groves, Ben 129 Eikner, Darrell 129, 326 Finken, Paul 320 Gaines, Raoul 121 Classford, Kimberly 50, 498 Grubbs, COL J. 359 Eisenhauer, John 165, 300, Finken, Peter 45, 131, 490 Galacio, Sandy 63, 494 Glaze, Toni 129, 194 Gruber, Michael 502 .1 INDEX 685 J Grunwald, MA| K. 361 Harlan, Christopher 59 Helt, Todd 511 Hoppman, John 131 Jansen, Dan 392 Grupp, CPT 356 Harlon, Morgan 216 Henderson, Dale 121 Horan, David 47 Janson, Mrs. D. 376 Grzbck, lennifer 62, 194, 195 Harmon, Bill 48, 326 Henderson, Scott 54 Horan, Leonard 129 Janssen, James 51 Gudrfetle, SFC 36 Harper, Kim 130 Henderson, Sherman 121 Horn, Carl 129 Jefferson, Ray 131 Gudltien, Mrs. T.A. 35 Harper, Thomas 165 Hendricks, ISC 34 Horn, MAJ 362 Jeffris, Mark 44 Gubler, Stuart 502 Harrick, Jeff 51 Hendricks, Kevin 320, 321 Horn, Rob 51 Jenkins, Gregory 521 Guild, MAJ P. 371 Harrington, Glenn 507 Heneghan, Jeremiah 511 Home, Dr. T. 368 Jenkins, Jennifer 227 Guillen, Martin 67 Harrington, James 66 Henley, Michael 44, 129, 300, Home, Gath 48 Jenkins, MAJ H. 377 Gulick, Dave 54 Harrington, MAJ R. 368 511 Home, Pam 125 Jenkins, Sean 521 Gunhus, Leif 51 Harris, Benjamm 507 Flennessey, Robert 121 Horodyski, Mrs. M. 368 Jenkins, SSG W. 354 Guthrie, CPT M. 368 Harris, Chris 161, 242 Hennessy, Sue 183 Hosack, Scott 59 Jenkinson, Brett 286 Guthrie, Dr. F. 357 Harris, Joseph 121 Hennig, Dr. R. 361 Hosge, D. 327 Jennings, Mark 66 Guy, Athena 45, 79, 502 Harris, Kevin 507 Henry, CPT 363 Hotelling, Kitk 158 Jentimane, Carlos 47 Guyon, Christopher 503 Harris, Robert 45, 507 Henry, Lewis 165 Houlahan, Jim 48 Jesse, Stewart 287 GwlazdowskI, MA| V. 326, Harris, Scott 63 Henry, Michael 327, 330, 511 Houle, MAJ R. 365 Jilbert, LTC Gerald 327, 357 368 Harrod, Jeffrey 165 Hensley, Chuck 50, 511 Howard, Eric 240 Jilbert, Marilou 121, 521 Gwinner, Robert 59 Harshfield, Terrence 86, 260, Hensley, Jeffrey 45, 512 Hoynes, Mike 247 Johns, CPT 38, 304 507 Hergenroeder, CPT D. 359 Hoyo, Jose Azcona 394 Johnson, C. 327 H Hart, Gary 393 Hergenroeder, CPT L.S. 356 Hrecquck, Mark 47 Johnson, Carol 165 Hart, Nicholas 508 Herl, Brandon 326, 327 Hruska, CPT 358 Johnson, Charles 47, 521 Hart, Steven 158, 508 Hermancmski, James 326 Hsu, M. 327 Johnson, Christopher 67, 128, Haak, Gregory 503 Hartford, Charles 165 Hernandez, MAJ R. 365 Hsu, Martha 47 300 Haas, Dylan 47, 503 Hartford, Ed 212, 251 Hernandez, Nancy 51 Hub, Kevin 46 Johnson, COL C. 33, 376 Habic, Peter 161 Hartke, John 508 Hernandez, SFC 366 Hubbard, Amtthew 161 Johnson, Joni 165, 326, 330 Hackenberg, Scott 124 Hartle, Chris 54 Herr, Dale 218, 251 Huber, Franz 219, 250 Johnson, Lewis 521 Haddon, Coll 58, 194, 195, Hartley, Chris 161 Herrera, Saul 165 Hubert, Jeff 160 Johnson, LTC 32, 33, 363 251 Hartzell, Kevin 280, 304 Herrera, Suzanne 366 Hudgins, COL 33 Johnson, M. W. 376 Hadel, Thomas 44, 503 Harville, David 116 Herrick, Curtiss 327, 512 Hudnall, Ralph 160 Johnson, MAJ R. 355 Haering, Theresa 333 Hasipidas, George 130 Herring, Mr. R. 376 Huffaker, Bobby 130 Johnson, Mike 129, 522 Hafeman, CPT J.E. 377 Hasper, William 508 Heslin, Grant 47 Huffaker, Robert L. 367 Johnson, Mitchell 522 Hager, CPT N. 368 Hassler, Mr. R. 376 Hess, CPT 370 Hughes, COL 39 Johnson, Ms. 34 Haggstrom, Dr. J. 361 Hassman, Mike 325 Hess, L . 327 Hughes, CPT H.M. 354 Johnson, Ronald 45, 522 Hagler, ). 327 Hatala, Robert 124 Hess, Lori 330 Hughes, Dean 63 Johnson, Scott 522 Hagy, )oel 45, 503 Hatch, CPT 362 Hess, Timothy 45, 512 Hulsey, Heath 125 Johnson, Timothy 66, 250 Hahn, lesslca 394 Hatch, Mr. C. 354 Hester, Alan 125, 512 Humphrey, CPT 36 Johnson., LTC 33 Baikal, Lee 117 Hathaway, David 508 Hester, Keri 165 Humphrey, Mrs. 31 Johnston, MAJ 364 Hair, Scott 326 Hatton, Ms. S. 375 Hetterscheidt, Tracy 117 Hunt, COL 30, 364 Jolley, Ed 300 Halth, MAI 363 Hauck, David 130 Heumphreus, MAJ 33 Hunter, Ian 58 Jones, Anthony 49 Hakala, Dan 131 Haug, Jackie 129 Heveri, Lisa 512 Hunter, Kirk 165 Jones, Brian 165 Haley, lohn 129, 503 Haug, Jacquelyn 44, 194, 216, Hiatt, John 512 Hurley, Dave 326 Jones, Darin 522 Halford, Elizabeth 504 508 Hickey, CPT J. 365 Hurley, Paul 67 Jones, David 194 Hall, Andy 67 Haughney, PROF 364 Hickok, MAJ 363 Huston, John 393 Jones, Derek 124 Hall, Arthur 66 Haukiuson, Brian 131 Hicks, Delta 47 Huston, Ms. 38 Jones, Jeff 130 Hall, Dawn 50, 504 Hauschild, Bill 194 Hicks, Don 326 Huston, Pat 219 Jones, Mark 522, 523 Hall, Doug 54 Havel, Stephen 49, 240 Hicks, Romeo 47 Hutchinson, Eric Handy Jeff Jones, Quay 194 Hall, Fawn 393 Hawcs, Joseph 62 Hiebert, Julie 245 326 Jones, Tom 117, 130 Hall, James 504 Hawkins, CPT M. 35 Hiebert, Timothy 45, 305, 513 Hutchinson, Kevin 333 Jones, Trudy 304 Hall, Jo 131, 504 Hawkinson, Brian 218 Higgins, CPT 39 Hutchison, Kevin 54 Jones, William 51 Hall, MAJ 363 Hawley, Ken 326 Higgins, John 219 Hutson, CPT 364 Jordan, CPT R. 357 Hall, Ron 55 Hawn, Michael 509 Higgins, Mike 47, 308 Hutson, Heyward 51 Jordan, Michael 326 Hallas, Steve 130 Hawthorne, 34 Higgs, MSG R. 37 Hutson, Rob 54 Jorgensen, Robert 121 Haller, John 504 Hawthorne, COL 32 Hill, Carl 124, 326 Huxel, MAJ S. 365 Juhasz, Christina 47, 327 Hallett, Thomas 45, 327, 504 Hayes, COL 36 Hill, CPT B. 357 Hwang, Inko 131 Juhasz, CJ 330 Halloran, Brian 117 Hayes, MAJ A. 371 Hill, Donn 160 Juknelis, Andy 300, 523 Ham, Linwood 327, 505 Hayes, Peggy 509 Hill, James 513 1 Hamacher, Brad 121 Hayes, Philip 509 Hill, Kevin 48, 300 Bamberger, COL 363 Hamel, Mark 66 Hayes, Russell 160 Haylett, Lisa 244, 245 Hill, Mark 67, 513 Hill, Michael 62, 129, 327 lannilello, John 326 Ice, Dave 48 Ice, MAJ 370 Ideman, Derya 348 II, Pope John Paul 385 Ikey, Cathy 117 lllingsworth, James 165 Imanian, Jamie 72 Ince, Mrs. E.J. 35 Ingle, Timothy 62 Ingles, Augusto 327 Ingles, Cus 326 Inouye, S. 327 Irizarry, Warner 9 Isaac, MAj G. 357 Isacco, Tim 63 Isler, Walter 125 K Hamilton, Burke 129, 194 Hayne, CPT 370 Hinds, Sidney 513 Kaffka, Michael 523 Hamilton, David 67, 326, 505 Hays, CPT 300, 362 Hine, Jamie 326 Kageleiry, Peter 51 Hamilton, Doug 117 Hays, Eric Patterson; BACK Hinkle, Allan 513 Kain, Joel 326 Hamilton, Karlton 505 ROW: CPT 300 Hinman, Richard 49, 513 Kaiser, LTC R. A. 377 Hamilton, MAJ M.A. 356 Hays, Harold 509 Hinshaw, William 51 Kalb, Daivd 130 Hamilton, Melton 63 Haywood, Charles 44, 509 Hirata, CPT S. 359 Kalloch, Aaron 124 Hamilton, Paul 505 Hazelwood, Kathy 66, 326 Hitchcock, Shirley 128 Kalnins, Andis 151 Hamilton, Robert 125, 505 Hazelwood, Mike 55, 509 Hodge, Clifford 45 Kamen, LCDR J. 359 Hamm, David 505 Hazlett, CPT 36 Hodge, Greg 300 Kammen, Brent 72 Hamm, Larry 54 Healy, Tim 330 Hodge, Jodi 129 Kanimen, David 59, 300 Hamm, LTC 362 Hearnes, Warren 48 Hodge, Kim 129 Kamper, Ken 66 Hamm, Michael 506 Hebert, Tina 130 Hodne, Daniel 165 Kao, Mrs. A.H. 35 Hamm, SP4 34 Heckathorm, Pam 121 Hodne, David 47 Karamath, C. 327 Hanagan, Audrey 59 Heckcr, Todd 63, 510 Hoeft, Mrs. 32 Kardos, James 128 Hancock, CPT D. 354 Hedman, Mr. K.W. 35 Hoehne, Fred 194 Karinshak, Bruce 121 Hancock, Kenneth 128 Hcer, Jeffery 510 Hoff, COL 30 Karsteter, Page 523 Hand, LTC T. 326, 359 Heidelbaugh, Clark 510 Hoff, COL W. 357 J Kaseberg, David 128 Handcox, COL 364 Heim, Mrs. P. 361 Hoffpauir, CPT 362 Kaseburg, Deron 219, 250 Handy, Eric 116, 330 Heimdahl, COL 30, 358 Hohman, Keith 47 Kashaninegad, Roger 165 Hang, Yee 47 Heinecke, CPT S.H. 356 Holbrook, CPT 36 Jack, MAJ A. 359 Kasprisin, MAJ K. 359 Hankes, Jennifer 117 Heinemann, MAJ T. 361 Holder, Michael 51 Jackan, CPT B. 371 Katz, Alan 327 Hanlon, Morgan 45, 506 Helbling, Jeffery 121 Holder, Robert 165 Jackson, Corwin 66 Kaufman, LTC D. 371 Hannah, Robert 506 Held, Chris 296, 326 Hollcnbeck, Ms. R. 354 Jackson, Greg 125 Kauzlarich, Ralph 129, 523 Hannon, Christopher 45, 506 Held, Christine 125, 510 Holmes, CPT 38 Jackson, Joseph 55 Keane, Thomas 55 Hannon, Chuis 300 Heller, Carol Ann 50, 194, Holmes, Robert 46 Jacob, James 165 Kearney, MAJ 38 Hanratty, Tim 117 195, 510 Holsinger, SGT 38 Jacobsmeyer, CPT 363 Kearns, Kevin 55 Hansen, Lance 49, 506 Heller, Mr. 32 Honbo, Ward 129 Jacoby, CPT 363 Kearny, Mary 523 Hanson, Erick 161, 506 Hellzen, CPT 34 Hoopengardner, LTC R. 359 James, LTC 370 Keating, John 524 Hanson, Kirk 55, 507 Helmlinger, Darien 45, 510 Hooper, Scott 131 Jamison, Selwyn 51 Keating, Timothy 66 Haque, Mohammad 49, 348 Helms, Eric 55 Hopkins, Dennis 44 Jancek, CPT J. 368 Keegan, Mr. G. 376 Harcharck, SSG 34 Helms, George 44, 511 Hopkins, MA) G. 371 Jams, CPT 370 Keeling, MAJ D. W. 377 Hardy, Dave 130, 326 Helms, Jeff 51 Hoppens, Kevin 327 Janowski, John 164, 216 Keen, Brian 524 686 INDEX Keepfer, Kevin 57 Kleyensteuber, Brian 55 Lane, Brian 121 Lewis, Steve 121 Magracia, Drew 48 Kehl, Mrs. ). 377 Klinger, Lori 45, 528 Lane, MAj 362 Liberace 394 Mahan, LTC M. 357 Kehlet, CPT R.A. 356 Klucik, Paul 117 Langston, Edward (Big Ed) 380 1 uldell, Teddy 326 Mahanoy, Bill 66 Kehlet, Mrs.R.M. 35 Klucki, Robert 66, 327 Langston, Sherri 54, 327 LKklell, Todd 47 Maher, Laura 327 Kchoe, LTC J. F, 377 Klutz, Kevin 44, 528 Lannes, LTC U. 361 Liebbi-, James 55 Mahoney, Brian 47, 539 Keirsey, MA| 363 Knapp, MAJ J). 356 Laporte, John 130 Liebennow, CPT 362 Mais, Mark 304 Kcllh, CPT 358 Knapp, SP4 34 Lardon, Craig 131 Lienau, Sara 62 Maitin, CPT 358 Keith, Mike 121, 524 Knauer, Jeffrey 46 Larlee, Coleman 50, 533 Lierville, LTC D. 361 Maitland, Scott 45, 539 Kelleher, CPT 362 Knecht, Cecilia 528 Larrosse, MAJ M. 357 Light, Nicholas 51 Malba, Anthony 304, 539 kelleher, MAJ 364 Knight, Joseph 529 Larsen, Daniel 533 Limbaugh, LTC 34 Malejko, Tyler 55 Keller, Mrs. 34 Knight, Paul 300 LaSala, MAJ J.E. 356 Lin, Joel 66, 70, 80 Mallory, Scott 51 Kellev, Troy 67 Knight, Steven 529 Ldstowski, Mrs. 375 Lincoln, James 121 Manganiello, MAJ A. 365 Kelly, Eric 117 Knight, Vann 158 Lathrop, Scott 62, 304 Lincoln, Lawrence 51, 194 Mangus, Brian 59 Kelly, lason 165 Knowlton, Mark 58, 529 Lalsha, CPT K. 368 Lincoln, MAJ J. 371 Manion, Michael 121, 539 Kelly, Jennifer 131, 226 Knur, Kimberly 182, 214 Lauderdale, David 533 Lindsay, John 536 Maniuzko, Diane 327 Kelly, John 66 Knyvett, Sharlene 47 Laughrey, Tim 121, 533 Linglc, Chris 117 Manley, CPT J. 357 Kelly, LTC 362 Koberdahl, Todd 300 Lauman, Andrew 63 Linkins, Paul 536 Mannell, Stephen 121 Kelly, Ms. 34 Kobida, Scott 194 Laundtadt, Johnathan 124 Lintelmann, Ms. S.M. 35 Manning, Stacy 165, 327 Keltner, Eric 524 Kobylski, Gerald 529 Lauth, Tim 194 Lipeless, Chuck 117 Manning, Tina 54 Kelton, Ryanne 121 Kohl, Gordon 55, 529 Lavallee, Tom 116, 330 Lipp, Bruce 537 Manor, Rodney 540 Keltz, Eric 524 Kolar, MAJ Nicholas 327 Lavoit, CPT 362 LippencotI, Lance 55 Manry, Dale 48 Keneriam, Putter 223 Kolb, LTC R. 365 Law, Jim 219, 305 Lisowski, Matthew 49 Manucic, CPT A. 361 Kennard, lames 524 Kolly, Christopher 529 Lawrence, Vickie 47 Littau, Thorstcn 67, 537 Mapes, Andrew 116 Kennard, Todd 49 Kolton, MAJ 363 Lawson, Edward 533 Littel, CPTC. 371 Mapstone, Scott 47 Kennedy, CPT C. 365 Kopp, Jeff 327 Lawson, Mrs. H. 376 Litterini, Norm 51 Maraditis, John 540 Kennedy, lohn 130 Koski, Stephen 530 Lawter, Mike 165 Lobaton, Jose-Ramon 348, 537 Marble, CPT 358 Kennedy, MA| D. R. 377 Kosolski, Bruce 51 Layton, Brian 62 Lobin, Rob 222 Marchione, Mr. D. 376 Kennedy, Matt hew 124 Kotuiich, Deborah 62 Lazarus, CPT 362 Lockhart, Jan 537 Marcouiller, Chuck 51, 326 Kennedy, Michael 63 Kouri, Paul 54 Leach, COL 32, 33 Loepis, COL 32 Marcy, Matthew 59 Kennedy, Steve 54 Koval, CPT 366 Leach, Sharon 47 Lofgren, CPT S. 35 Maresco, Francis 540 Kennedy, Suzanne 160 Kozma, Steven 327 Leady, James 161 Loggins, Mark 124 Mariano, Pablo 63, 540 Kenneky, lim 300 Kraft, Richie 164, 241, 530 Leake, MAI J. 365 Loglisci, Steven 537 Mark, Robert 521 Kennelly, CPT 34 Krahn, CPT C. 365 Lear, Kyle 51 Logsdon, John 54 Markert, loseph 44, 540 Keough, CPT 31 Krakar, Jim 54 LeBoeuf, MAJ M. 354, 368 Lohman, Andy 165 Markham, Keith 59 Kephart, Matthew 62 Krall, David 194, 216, 530 Lech, Jeff 51 Loiacono, Ms. D. 354 Markowitz, Nick 117 Kerns, Amy 330 Kramer, Brian 124, 219 Lee, Alec 326 Lombardo, SP4 34 Marks, David 540 Kerns, Kevin 194 Kramer, Douglas 125 Lee, Bernard 534 Long, CPT J. 371 Marks, Kristian 130 Kessler, Jeffrey 63 Kreeger, Kevin 278 Lee, Christopher 124 Long, LTC 364 Mario, lames 51 Ketron, Anthony 525 Kress, Judith 530 Lee, Dong 62, 280 Long, MAJ 370 Marqauith, Jason 67 Kewley, Robert 44, 216, 232, Krichilsky, Philip 70, 164, 165, Lee, Greg 129, 534 Lorfjer, CPT N. 357 Marsh, John 22 233, 251, 525 166, 320, 321, 530, Lee, H. 327 Lorenz, Tim 165, 300 Marshall, Ann 172, 330, 541 Khol, Cordon 44 Krichilsky, Ron 320 Lee, J. 327 Louis, COL C. 35 Martain, Matt 51 Kidder, MAJ 362 Krieg, Mike 300 Lee, John 280 Louis, Matthew 47 Marten, John 541 Kidwell, Richard 525 Krieger, CPT Michael 327, Lee, Preston 46 Louks, Gregory 44, 86, 110, Martin, David 541 Kieft, Jeff 48 356 Lee, Seung 59, 280 537 Martin, Eugene 541 Kiehne, LTC 358 Kries, Paul 128 Lee, Shane 49, 534 Lovelace, Sharon 79, 538 Martin, Jorge 330 Kielbasa, 164, 525 Kriesel, Kevin 171, 530 Leek, David 534 Loveless, Sharon 47 Martin, MAJ 363 Kieswetter, Glenn 121 Krigsman, MAJ H. 371 Leeman, MAJ 326 Lover, Michael 125, 538 Martin, Stan 165 Kiggins, MAJ 366 Krippner, Steven 165 Leeman, MAJ H. 359 Lowe, Clayton 117 Martin-Cintron, Jorge 541 Kilbane, Mile 48 Krisko, Kevin 54 Lefevour, Martin 44, 534 Lowe, LTC R. S. 377 Martindale, leffery 541 Kildow, Richard 49, 525 Krnavek, Steve 51 LeFrancis, Kerry 51 Lowell, Walter 55 Martinez, David 44, 542 Kilgallon, John 525 Kroelein, Steven 59 LeGrande, Jeffery 46 Lowery, CPT M. 365 Martinez, Edwin 58, 542 Kiigore, Brian 59 Kroeten, Mr. H. 368 Lehner, Christopher 534 Lowson, A 121 Martini, CPT P.H. 356 Kilgore, Mrs, 34 Krumin, Mark 161 Leib, John 165 Loy, MAJ 362 Martonolli, Robert 165 Killoran, Christine 526 Kruse, Todd 55, 531 Leistensnider, Paul 50, 535 Lucas, Dave 130 Martz, CPT 39 Kim, David 45, 526 Kubista, Frank 129, 531 LeMay, Chad 125, 216, 241, Luciano, Tony 50, 538 Marucci, CPT V. 365 Kim, II 66 Kuchar, CPT 362 251, 535 Luhman, Christopher 538 Marvin, Lee 393 Kim, Jon 124, 327 Kudlak, Andrew 8 Lemke, Kevin 46 Luk, MAJ 370 Massey, Ron 117 Kim, William 161 Kuebler, Heidi 161, 531 Lemley, MAJ P. 357 Lukow, Ronald 327 Massone, John 59 Kim, Won 159, 526 Kuehel, Dale 45, 531 Lemperle, Mr. J. 368 Luma, Christopher 44 Masters, Mary 330 Kim, Yusik 117 Kuessner, Lisa 121, 531 Leners, Marty 51 Lung, Cyrus 124 Masters, Monte 164, 165, 542 Kimbrough, Shane 54 Kuharich, Mark 66 Lenhart, Michael 54 Lunsford, CPT J. 371 Mata, Jose Gomez 499 Kimel, MAJ 32, 34 Kunselman, Scott 44, 531 Lenkarl, John 121 Lusk, MAI 32, 33 Mategrano, Al 165 Kimes, Jeffrey 526 Kunz, Karl 117 Lenox, LTC 358 Lyden, Pete 219 Mathers, Mrs. D.R. 35 King, CPT B. 361 Kurilla, Erik 12, 532 Lentini, Paul 49 Lyga, Chris 131 Mathers, Thomas 542 King, Dan 160 Kuzemka, Aaron 164, 178, Lenz, Penny 128, 327, 330 Lynch, James 121 Mathews, Paul 130 King, Joshua 165, 326, 327 532 Leon, COL P. 35 Lynch, Ms. M. 37 Mathia, Edward 165, 327 King, Kevin 117, 304 Kuznik, Paul 212, 251 Leon, Otto 125 Lynd, Allyn 116 Mathis, Douglas 116, 304 King, Kyle 59 Kwan, CPT 370 Leonard, Robert 86, 535 Lynem, CPT |. 37 Matis, CPT G. 357 King, Nadia 131 Leroy, lason 63, 327 Lynn, MAJ C. 361 Matlock, John 59 King, Robert 165, 526 L Lertze, Flugo 300 Lyons, Robert 59 Matlock, Patrick 67, 542 King, Scott 58, 216, 327, 526 Lesjack, Robin 535 Matsuda, Craig 58, 74, 542 King, Stephen 116, 527 Lesnieski, Mrs. E.L. 35 M Matthes, Michelle 543 Kinikini, Daniel 62 Lacey, Jonathan 62 Lester, Jim 342, 343 Matthew, MAJ S. 359 Kinser, Todd 308 Lackson, John 159, 305, 532 Letarte, Dana 49, 535 Matthews, Jean 345 Kinslow, Kevin 128 LaCroix, Mr. J. 361 Letarte, John 45 Macaleer, Robert 543 Matthews, Patrick 45, 543 Kirby, COL 30, 362 Laden, Frank 165 Letzring, Steve 51 MacFarlane, Tracy 327 Mattson, Todd 66 Kirchner, Matt 194 LaFontaine, David 332, 532 Levarn, Mark 47 Macgregor, Doug 371 Matz, David 49 Kirk, Daniel 58 Lafreniere, Devrie 116, 532 Levenson, Dan 117 MacGregor, Mark 116 Matz, Leonard 44, 47, 543 Kirk, MAJ D. 365 Laib, Ramona 50, 532 Leverette, Corey 535 Mack, loseph 130, 300 Mauchline, Ms. J.C. 35 Kirkland. Robert 527 Lamb, CPT 33 Levy, LTC A. R. 377 Mackin, James 538 Maultsby, John 543 Kirkpalrick, Bobby 527 Lambert, David 47 Lewicki, Timothy 49 MacLeod, Erin 59, 236 Maurcr, Dr. R. 359 Kirsch, MAJ R. A. 377 Lamica, Mrs. M.P. 35 Lewis, CPT 358 Macklin, Jeff 51 May, Robert 51 Kirschbaum, Lee 160 Lamkin, col F. 359 Lewis, Devid 165 Macri, F.G. 377 Mayberry, Philip 55 Kirk, Matthew 527 Lamm, CPT 363 Lewis, lohn 116, 536 Madden, COL 375 Mayer, F. 327 Kivi, Richard 527 Lammers, L. 327 Lewis, Joseph 536 Maddox, Lisa 46, 327 Mayer, John 62, 121 Klatt, John 330, 527 .LaMoe, CPT 362 Lewis, Lyle 305, 536 Madison, LTC I. 361 Mayer, Paul 116 Klee, Mike 131, 528 landougt, Chris 304 Lewis, Michael 47, 121 Madrid, Marcos 300 Mayweathcr, Mike 131 Klein, Gina 44, 528 Landry, CPT P. 354 Lewis, Mrs. W. 37 Mactzold, Paul 538 Mayweather, SP4 34 Klein, Jeffrey 59 Landry, Scott 45, 533 Lewis, Sean 67, 536 Magee, Christopher 539 Maza, lohn 543 .1 INDEX 687 McAlccr, Bob 121 MrAulay, A. Beard 326 Mcaulay, Arthur 44, 544 Mcbroom, Douglas 544 McCabe, Colleen 236 McCafferlv, Thomas 544 McCalTrev, CPT K. 368 McCann, Troy 62, 280 McCabe, Colleen 251, 327 McCarvcr, Stewart 194 McCasland, SSG 34 McCauley, Richard 128 McClellan, LTC D. 359 McClellan, Marc 544 McClelland, CPT 364 McCloud, William 544 McClung, MAJ 370 McClure, L. 327 McComas, Kevin 165 McConnell, Shannon 326 McCormick, LTC R.I. 356 McCormick, Mr. C.A. 377 McCormick, Preton 51 McCrackcn, Emily 51 McCreery, Marc 544 McCullough, Shawn 66 McDaniel, SFC 36 McDonald, Amy 67 McDowell, William 545 McEliece, COL 32, 33 Mcelrath, Larry 54 McFarley, MA) 362 McCinnis, CPT M, 365 McGinnis, Craig 44, 545 McGlumphy, Brian 51 McCougan, Chad 124, 330, 331 Mcgrath, Paul 545 McGuire, CPT M. 354 McHenry, MAJ 370 McHcnrv, Patrick 545 Mcintosh, Tad 194 Mclntyrc, Greg 129 Mclntyre, Gregory 545 Mc)unkin 219 McKay, Joseph 545 McKechnie, Scott 59 McKee, David 45, 546 McKee, Doug 67 McKernan, Dennis 161 McKillip, SCT 34 McLaughlin, Andrew 49 McLaughIm, Bernadette 50, 546 Mclaughlin, Linda 124 McLaughlin, Mark 131, 327, 546 McLendon 49, 546 McMahon, CPT ). 365 McManus, Mike 300 McMillan, Jeffery 46 McMillen, Joseph 546 McMinn, Timothy 546 McMullen, Mark 242 McNamara, Scot 117 McNaughton, Brian 547 McNeely, George 131, 327, 547 McNulty, Dennis 44, 547 McRae, Bill 54 Mcrill, Glen 117 McSween, Brandon 125 McVay, David 121, 276 McWain, Tim 223 McWhorter, CPT T. 368 McWilliams, Brian 125 Meade, James 547 Meade, Jim 67 Means, John 232 Meaulay, Arthur 47 Medley, MAJ 363 Medloch, Margaret 47 Mcchan, Kevin 66 Meeler, SFC 362 Meier, Mrs. P. A. 35 Melanson, Edward 547 Mclinson, Keith 51 Mellingcr, Greg 327 Mellinger, Gregory 116 Mcllo, Chris 66 Mellor, Michael 63, 547 Melton, Brian 47 Mellon, MAJ G. i3, 376 Melvin, MAJ A. 357 Menges, John 58, 548 Mennes, Brian 247, 249, 548 Mcntzcr, Rodney 548 Meredith, Ronald 50, 548 Mergner, COL 32 Merkel, Gregg 54 Methwin, Jeffery 46 Metzlof, Paul 62 Michael, George 385 Michael, Stephen 164, 548 Michaclsen, Charles 63 Michaelson, Matt 128, 280 Michaud, William 160 Michel, Walter 44, 548 Michelson, Brian 74, 549 Middleton, Durrell 326 Mihaly, John 121 Mikula, LTC J. 361 Milburn, Dwayne 326 Milburn, Mr. D. 33, 376 Miles, Paul 165 Miller, Carla 183 Miller, Carol Ann 216, 251 Miller, Clifford 165 Miller, Craig 67 Miller, David 125, 549 MILLER, DONNA 549 Miller, Donna 5, 10, 67, 76, 106, 172, 342 Miller, Gregory 121, 549 Miller, John 121 Miller, Joseph 62 Miller, Larry 54 Miller, MAJ 364 Miller, Mr. R. A. 377 Miller, Ms. 34 Miller, O ' Neal 160 Miller, Teresa 194, 549 Miller, Todd 549 Millner, David 59 Mills, Charlene 55 Mills, Douglas 50, 550 Milstein, Steve 327 Mmez, MAJ P. 361 Minicucci, Rocco 131, 550 Minner, Robert 161 Minton, Don 128 Miralda, Tori 130 Misa, Lawrence 125 Misenko, Doug 165 Miska, Stephen 62 Mitalas, Vickie 117 Mitchell, Robert 308, 326 Mitchiner, Michael 260, 550 Mitchner, Sean 129, 178, 180, 214, 250 Mitroka, CPT G. 365 Moberly, Richard 47 Modlin, CPT 358 Moellering, Matthew 550 Mohney, Erie 550 Moll, Dan 130 Moloney, Mark 63 Molyneaux, Richard 50, 550 Moman, Cheryl 551 Mondo, Victor 184, 214, 278, 551 Monestere, Frank 300 Monk, David 551 Montanaro, Joseph 551 Monteith, B. 327 Montgomery, Damon 55 Montgomery, James 59 Montgomery, Robert 58, 287, 551 Montgomery, William 46 Mooney, Mark 130, 201 Mooney, Patrick 160 Moore, Caroline 45, 164, 551 Moore, Darren 160 Moore, Eric 51 Moore, Guy 159 Moore, Kenneth 129 Moore, Reginald 161, 240 Moore, Richard 59 Moore, Robert 552 Moore, Samuel 116 Moran, Robert 48, 552 Moran, Stephen 59 Morasky, Mark 552 Morehead, CPT 33 Morgan, CPT 36 Morgan, Danny 44, 216, 552 Morgan, David 51 Morgan, Denny 219 Morgan, Jeffery 159, 305, 552 Morgan, MAJ 364 Morin, Ray 326 Morris, Charles 59 Morris, CPT 38 Morris, LTC R. 357 Morris, Morey 62 Morris, Patrick 160 Morrison, Scott 80 Morrow, CPT S. 359 Morrow, Craig 63 Morton, Keith 300 Morton, Matt 300 Morton, Paul 552 Mosher, John 45, 304, 553 Mosher, Kurt 165 Mosko, Stacy 46 Mouw, Ronald 47 Moye, CPT 362 Muehlheuser, Karl 59 Muhl, MAJ 363 Muhlwnkmp 553 Mukri, Tom 300 Mulligan, LTC A.M. 35 Mullin, Pat 233 Mullins, Brian 129 Mulville, Timothy 59 Mulville, Todd 270 Mulyca, MAJ 33 Munari, Dana 67, 297, 553 Munch, LTC 366 Munday, MAJ J. 368 Munson, Amy 300 Murphy, CPT M. 361 Murphy, CW3 Luther 372 Murphy, James 553 Murphy, John 54, 553 Murphy, Kennard 121 Murphy, MAJ 358 Murray, Mrs. M.M. 35 Musyoka, Jeremy 160, 348 Mydland, Mark 327 Myers, CPT J. 365 N Nagal, John 45, 55, 553 Nair, Richard 124 Najera, Alfredo 554 Nakahara, Nancy 554 Nakamoto, SSG 39 Nakamura, Brian 165 Napierala, Michael 59 Napolitno, Phillip 129, 554 Nase, William 129, 219, 554 Nash, Channey 326 Naujok, Marcel 554 Nauss, CPT J. 357 Navarro, Richard 125 Navratilova, Martina 391 Ndiaye, Max 54 Neary, Dave 117 Negron, Rafael 47, 554 Neimann, Erik 106 Nelson, J. 327 Nelson, John 45, 276, 555 Nelson, )on 45, 55, 555 Nelson, Lyndel 59 Nelson, Melinda 326 Nelson, Mr. R. W. 377 Nelson, Suzanne 116, 167, 331, 555 Nergrove, Parrel 555 Nero, David 130 Nerove, Darrel 210, 216 Nesbitt, Ms. P. 354 Nester, Chris 51 Neuschwanger, Patrick 327 Neville, Chris 304 Neville, Tom 160 Newmaker, Craig 59 Newman, Brian 47 Newman, MA) W. 365 Newton, CPT F. 37 Nichol, Rhett 121 Nichols, Brian 300 Nichols, Ernest 555 Nickcrson, Lori 182 Nickerson, MAJ F. 359 Nickisch, COL C. 361 Nicdringhaus, CPT 363 Nielson, Jason 555 Niemann, Eric 66 Niemi, Gregory 59 Nies, Jerry 47 Nieto, Ed 125 Niketas, Marc 165 Niketas, Vasilios 46 Ninomiya, Brett 67 Nitsberg, Steve 129, 327, 556 Noback, John 304 Noble, Michael 58 Nocerto, Frank 116 Noegel, David 49, 556 Nolan, Eileen 160 Nolan, Scan 556 Noreen, MAJ T. 357 North, Oliver 385, 386, 394 Northrop, Blair 131 Nsrthrop, John 556 Norton, John 556 Notch, Robert 46 Novak, Mike 125 Nowowiejski, CPT 363 Nugent, James 49 Nunn, Daniel 556 Nutter, Frederick 557 Nyfeler, William 66, 219 Nygaard, James 326, 327 Nygaard, W, 327 Nygrcn, LTC 358 Nykaencn, Matti 392 Nykancn, Randy 326 o O ' Brian, Patrick 125, 557 O ' Brien, William 59 O ' Connell, Jake 219 O ' Connor, CPT C, 356 O ' Connor, John 326 O ' DonneJI, Leo 45, 557 O ' Driscoll, CPT 39 O ' GRADY, EILEEN 557 O ' Kcefe, Clare 124 O ' Keefe, Dennis 116 O ' neal, Frank 557 O ' Neill, Daniel 184, 557 O ' Neill, LTC T. 354 O ' Reilly, CPT P. J. 356 Oclander, David 121 Oconnor, Gerard 128 Odom, Michael 194 ODonnell, Leo 129 Oeljen, MAJ T. 361 Oh, Sang 124 Olauarria, Maria 380 Oldenbcrg, Suzanne 326 Olecewitz, Holly 330, 558 Olenik, John 121, 558 Olexio, Dan 45, 116, 558 Oiinger, Jennifer 63 Oliver, Eddie 9, 331, 558 Oliver, LTC 361 Olson, MAJ 320 Olson, Keith 44, 116, 558 Olson, MA) W. 359 Olson, Martin 125, 558 Olson, Michelle 129 Olvey, Anthony 559 Olvey, COL L. 30, 371 Oneil, John 121 Onlai, CPT G,P. 356 Opiyo, )ohnson 348 Oppcnheim, )cffery 131, 327, 559 Oprandy, Frank 128 Orange, )ames 47 Orbock, )ames 47, 326, 559 Organek, Mike 106 Oristian, LTC 370 Orlando, Robert 121 Orrange, James 270 Orrange, Jim 226, 270 Orris, CPT 39 Ortelli, Mike 160 Orwat, Mark 63 Oslund, Joan 380 Ossanna, Michael 49, 559 Osterndorf, MA) B. 365 Ostrander, Chris 131 Oswald, Ms. D. 376 Ott, Rosannc 559 Ottavianelli, David 165 Otteson, )ack 124 Otto, R. 327 Ottoson, Mark 559 Ouderkirk, Kelly 62 Overdorf, Chris 66 Overholt, SFC 34 Overton, David 560 Owen, Paul 54 Owens, Damon 165 Owens, Mark 560 Paarmann, Curtis 560 Padgett, William 48, 326 Painter, )ack 63 Painter, )ohn 560 Pak, Hon 130 Palaza, William 161 Paley, Robert 9, 106, 327, 344 Palka, CPT Gene 304, 362 Palkoska, CPT F. 368 Palmer, Dave R. 25, 30, 32 Palmer, )ohn 560 Palmer, Todd 49 Pamperin, MA) K, 354 Pana, Marc 67 Panetta, Michael 50, 560 Pannell, Rich 130 Panton, )efferson 561 Panzarella, CPT P. 37 Pape, Michael 561 Paprocki, )anice 561 Paprocki, )ay 164 Parietti, Timothy 561 Parker, Keith 561 Parkerson, MA) 364 Parlier, CPT S. 368 Parmeter, Brynt 194 Parmeter, Guy 195 Parr, COL A. 361 Parson, T. 327 Parsons, CPT 375 Parsons, Mike 131 Partlow, Benton 561 Partridge, MA) 370 Pascal, )aAnne 380 Patacsil, Peter 121 Paterno, )ose 348 Patin, Michelle 164, 562 Patrick, CPT 363 Patsey, )ustin 44, 562 Patterson, Anne 66, 326 Patterson, CPT 370 Patterson, Eric 47, 300 Patterson, George 116 Pauka, Andre 562 Pauka, Hridre 129 Paul, COL 375 Paul, Richard 131, 562 Paul, Scott 47 Pavlick, Charles 562 Paxton, Brian 72, 130 Paynter, Todd 87 Peak, )ack 44, 67, 562 Pearson, Vu 308 Peck, Kevin 47 Pederson, Stannon 121, 563 Peek, Dave 131 Pellegrino, Mr. V. 376 Peltz, Eric 327 Penczar, David 563 Penning, Shawn 116, 563 Pennington, Ruth 124 688 INDEX Perez, Marcus 66 Prewitt, MAJ D. 368 Reger, MAJ J. 371 Ross, Mike 160 Schinner, Mike 278 Perkins, Cljude 563 Price, CPT W. 38, 365 Regualos, Rey 326 ROSS, PATRICK 573 Schirmer, Jim 117 Perkins, Jeff 179, 181 Price, Trent 129 Rei, John 55 Ross, Paul 51 Schirner, Christopher 130 Perkins, SFC 34 Prigge, Chris 48 Reich, Stephanie 54, 194 Rossman, Tom 67 Schleck, James 59 Permakoft, Mr. B. 368 Prince, COL H. 30, 354 Reid, Christopher 124 Rothert, Steven 165, 206, 207, Schleiden, William 577 Pcrmulh, Ted 117 Princi, Michael 51 Reider, Laurie 67 209 Schlesinger, Sande 44, 577 Permulh, Theodore 194 Pritchard, Daniel 567 Reilly, Glenn 130 Rotlner, CPT Chris 300, 377 Schlosser, Roddney 304, 577 Pero, John 563 Pritchard, LTC 34 Reimer, Lawrence 44, 570 Rounds, Michael 131, 573 Schmminger, Linda 250 Pernello, Dom 219 Pritz, Laura 129 Reineke, Myron 45, 63, 327 Rousers, Rabble 331 Schnaidt, Matthew 45, 164, Perry, CPT 32, 33, 326 Procter, Rob 131 Reinhart, Bill 300 Rowe, LTC 32, 33 165, 577 Perry, Troy 130 Proctor, CW2 34 Reinhart, COL 370 Rowland, Melanie 280, 304 Schober, Ed 165 Peters, |. 327 Prost, Beth 63, 567 Reinstedt, Erick 44, 219, 250, Roy, Walter 181 Schoeppach, John 577 Peters, Ms. L.A. 35 Prueth, Joseph 121 570 Royar, Kenneth 573 Scholthies, SGT 34 Peters, Sean 51 Pruitt, Ron 67 Reneke, Myron 570 Royar, Todd 86 Schorr, Jeffery 45, 577 Petersen, Jeff 563 Pruneski, James 44, 63, 567 Rennagel, COL H. 357 Royse, James 49 Schotzko, John 578 Peterson, Andres 564 Prygoski, Kenneth 567 Resseler, CPT 362 Rue, MAJ W. 365 Schrenker, Eric 125, 578 Peterson, Dr. |. 368 Puckett , Kirby 364 Reuter, Mark 326 Rueppel, Ron 131 Schrepple, MAJ 358 Petit, Kevin 304 Puckett, Blake 121, 327 Reyenga, CPT 362 Rufe, Phillip 573 Schroder, Robert 578 Petrovia, Sal 165 Puig, Alenjndro 568 Reyes, Matt 51 Rulenacht, Jeff 326 Schroeder, CPT D. 371 Petty, Herbert 55 Pulford 568 Reyes, Miguel 380 Ruffin, CPT P. 354 Schubert, Paul 128 Pettitt, LTC R. 354 Puppo, Marc 116 Reyna, MAJ 34 Runev, Mike 161 Schug, Rob 326 Pevoski, MAJ R. 361 Purdue, Joe 243 Reyno, Richard 131, 570 Ruocco, CPT 362 Schultze, Scott 222, 223 Phelan, Howard 564 Purpura, Mike 161 Reynolds, COL 362 Rupkalvis, James 124 Schuiz, Steve 48 Phelps, Cordon 564 Pursell, CPT D, 357 Reynolds, John 54 Ruscelli, Mr. C. 377 Schumacher, LTC R. 365 Phillips, COL 32, ii Purtell, Stephen 50, 568 Reynolds, Todd 55, 571 Rush, CPT R. 365 Schumacker, Eric 121 Phillips, Donivin 326 Pyatt, Jay 104 Rhay, MAJ 366 Rushatz, COL A. 30, 32, 368 Schuster, Eroc 578 Phillips, Mark 165 Pyo, Se-woo 348 Riccardi, Joseph 48 Rushton, COL P. A. 35 Schutsky, LTC 32, 33 Phillips, Matt 300 Ricci, Kurt 55, 571 Russell, CPT 36, 366 Schutte, Francis 578 Phillips, R. 327 Q Rice, Daniel 571 Russell, SGT 38 Schutte, Gail 49 Phillips, SFC 34 Rice, Donna 393 Russillo, .Anthony 327 Schwab, John 45, 578 Phillips, Steven 51 Quinn, Dr. R. 361 Quinn, John 81 Quirici, CPT 363 Rice, Frederick 571 Rustman, Randy 55 Schwabe, LTC 32 Phillips, Wade 165 Rice, Lisa 326 Ryan, John 574 Schwartzbauer, Christopher Phillips, Ward 130 Rice, LT 370 Ryan, Martin 66 579 Picart, MAI J. 354 Rich, CPT L. 357 Ryan, Michael 63, 574 Schweitzer, Gillian 194 Picking, Daniel 131, 564 Richard, Chris 165 Ryan, Rich 67 Schwetje, John 45, 579 Pierce, Bill 117, 300 R Richardson, John 131 Rysewyk, Lee 48 Scott, Douglas 481 Pierce, Brian 59 Richardson, Ryan 121, 571 Rywelski, Chris 51 Scott, John 165 Pietrak, Christopher 129, 564 Rabb, Robert 44, 67, 219, 568 Richardson, Shawn 12, 571 Scott, Kelley 55, 579. Pillman, Jason 327 Rae, Brian 121 Richbourg, MAJ 362 s Scott, Ms. R.C. 35 Pina, Raul 129, 564 Raerdon, Jeff 384 Richey, Mike 125 Scott, Ray 117 Pincott, Mrs. D.J. 35 Raffay, Charles 124 Richter, Christine 160, 327 Scott, Rick 131 Pineda, Anton 348 Rafko, Kaye 390 Richtmyre, Robert 124 Saito, Yurika 59 Scott, Timothy 579 Pineda, Ivan 130 Raichel, Pat 54 Ricketts, Laurel 326, 572 Salas, Mark 129, 574 Scott, Willard 8 Pino, Carmen 565 Rainey, LTC 363 Riddle, MAJ 370 Saldivar, Dr. S. 361 Scovill, MAJ J. 357 Pippin, Bradley 164, 165, 565 Rainey, Nathan 51 Rienstra, Andy 49, 572 Salerno, George 125, 574 Scuron, Chris 300 Piskator, Gene 45, 565 Rambin, Mitchell 62 Riggins, George 219 Sallah, Scott 44, 574 Seamon, John 228 Pitt, Chaplain D. 37 Rambough, Robert 130 Rigney, Charles 572 Sallard, SGT 33 Searles, CPT S. 365 Pitts, Toi 165 Rambush, Harold 250 Riley, Rob 222 Salter, Robert 63 Seaton, CPT M. 37 Plackhorn, Eric 164 Rameden, CPT D. 365 Rippley, John 121, 212, 213, Saluto, Michael 308 Seaward, George 51 Plank, Steven 62 Ramirez, George 54 251 Salvatore, Mr. 34 Seay, Jeffery 579 Pluckhorn, Eric 565 Ramirez, Nora 226 Ritkonski, Paul 165 Salvidio, Andrea 51 Sebenoler, Matthew 579 Plumer, Sam 160 Ramos, Conrad 51 Rivet, Kathleen 55 Sammons, Betsy 194 Sebo, Anthony 327 Poavlica, CPT 370 Ramos, Diego 49 Robare, William 161 Sammons, Lyn 160 Segurdo, Steve 67 Poche, Charles 59 Ramseur, CPT 362 Roberts, CPT 370 Sanborn, Jeffrey 124 Sehender, Matt 305 Podson, Jim 131 Ramsey, Carl 326 Roberts, LTC 366 Sandbrook, CPT W. 365 Seifert, Michael 44, 121, 580 Pogue, Aaron 229 Ramsey, Curtis 568 Roberts, Ms. S. 376 Sanders, Barbra 343, 443 Seiner, Marcie 44, 63, 580 Poindexter, John M. 394 Randall, Charlie 219 Robertson, LTC 32, 33 Sanders, CPT R. 37 Seldin, Matt 327 Pokorny, MAJ 33 Randall, Mr. L.E. 35 Robertson, MAJ J. 365 Sanders, Mrs. B. 361, 376 Sellers, Monica 330 Pokrywka, Stan 286 Randrup, A. 327 Robertson, Mr. W. 376 Sanders, 5SG 34 Seminiano, Kim 226, 230, 271 Polasheck, Frank 326 Randrup, Andy 54 Robey, Steve 48 Sandford, Benjamin 574 Sennema, Mike 55 Poldsir, Becky 327 Ransome, Mike 47 Robinson, David 51 Sands, Thomas 327 Sentmanat, Jose 117 Polk, CPT 362 Rapisarda, LTC 370 Robischon, Ms. R. M. 35 Sanks, Warren 575 Serrao, Ricky 380 Polk, Ken 326 Rapp, Mrs. D.A. 35 Rockwell, James 194 Santiago, Celso 575 Settle, Jeffrey 55, 327 Pollick, Ward 55 Ratliff, William 568 Rockwell, Mrs. M. 368 Santo, David 165, 327 Settles, Monica 580 Pollock, Kenneth 565 Raudales, Oscar 160, 348 Rodgers, Philip Hunt. Fred Sarabia, George 130 Severns, Mr. 31 Polsinelli, Cary 165 Raugh, Roy 165 165 Sarafian, Gregory 62 Sewell, Thor 62 Pope, CPT 34, 39 Rauhut, Michael 59 Rodriguez, Jerry 572 Sarff, Ms. B. 376 Seymour, MAJ W. 359 Poppas, Andrew 305, 565 Ray, CPT 362 Rodriguez, Magda 161, 572 Sarigianis, MAJ 362 Seymour, Robert 129 Porter, Bill 50 Raymer, James 280, 304 Roess, Edward 572 Sasser, Tim 54 Shafer, Kerry 580 Porter, MAJ B. 365 Raymond, CPT A. 371 Rogers, Alex 194 Sauer, Jeffery 575 Shamback, MAI S. 354 Porter, Michael 45, 125, 566 Raymond, Craig 569 Rogers, Douglas 165 Saulny, Edward 575 Shambow, T. 327 Porter, Torrance 129, 566 Rayna, Peter 569 Rogers, Jerry 125 Savoy, Morrell 59 Shanahan, MAJ 38 Porter, William 566 Reagan, Nancy 390, 394 Rogers, MAJ D. 35 Sawyer, John 194 Shapiro, Jeffrey 63, 304, 580 Portuese, Joel 50, 246, 249, Reagan, Ronald W. 19 Rolfes, LTC 370 Scalard, CPT 363 Sharp, Greg 51 263, 566 Reardon, David 194, 195 Rollins, SFC 33 Scalone, Mr. P. 377 Sharpe, Brian 59 Post, Brian 194 Reback, Larry 569 Romano, David 59 Schaefer, Angelica 55, 575 Sharpsten, Christopher 50, Potter, MAJ T. 361 Rebelez, Darren 569 Romer, CPT 363 Schankin, David 44, 575 580 Potter, Mark 59 Redd, Robert 194, 195 Romero, James 116, 300 Schasberger, Paula 62, 327 ShatuckK, John 581 Potter, Paul 48 Reddington, Edward 59 Roop, Stuart 55, 573 Schauer, Larry 327 Shattuck, MAJ L. 354 Potterton, Richard 116, 300 Reddix, Rob 48, 326 Root, CPT R. 357 Scheiden, Bill 131 Shaw, Trevor 581 Powell, Ingrid 49 Redington, MAJ 358 Rose, Mark 67, 218, 573 Schemel, Karen 44, 131, 576 Shay, Lisa 165, 327 Powell, Randy 216, 251, 566 Redman, Robert 569 Rose, Mr. 31 Schemph, Ruthanne 326 Shea, Dr. E. 368 Powers, John 164, 566 Reed, Casey 121 Rose, MSG 366 Schenck, James 45, 576 Shea, Thomas 62 Prager, Joanne 327 Reed, CPT 366 Roseborough, LTC 32 Scherb, Darryl 48 Shearer, Robert 160 Prah, Mrs. 34 Reed, LTC H. 365 Rosener, MAJ T.J. 356 Scherer, Clay 576 Sheehan, CPT K. 33, 371 Prairie, Gordon 567 Reed, Will 161 Rosier, Nate 48 Ssherr, Brenden 576 Sheehy, Thomas 66 Prall, CPT 358 Reeves, Kevin 569 Rosner, Kristopher 63 Schetter, Maribeth 576 Sheery, Kathleen 160 Prarie, Troy 121 Reeves, Randall 49, 570 Rospars, William 130 Schifferle, MAJ 363 Sheffield, SFC 366 Predmore, Jeffery 567 Regan, Kate 182 Ross, James 66 Schimninger, Linda 58, 204, Shelburne, LTC Brian 372 Preisger, Mike 47 Regan, Robert 50, 570 Ross, LTC 32 216, 576 Shell, Scott 117 [ INDEX 689 « Shclstad, David 165 Sheperd, Kirk 129, 581 Shephard, MAJ |. 326, 371 Shpndan, Rich 222 Sherlock, Steve 51 Sherman, Stacey 50, 136, 581 Shcrrard, lean 161 Sherrer, CPT 358 Shcrwin, Ms. C.A. 35 Shestok, LTC 32 Shickle, Ms. B.A. 35 Shields, Burton 59 Shiley, Jeffrey 45, 161, 581 Shiller, Kevin 581 Shin, Nyonwoo 49 Shinn, James 49 Shinners, Michael 66 Shirley, Dave 300 Shirley, William 45, 582 Shive, LTC i2 Shive, MAJ R. 354 Shockley, MAJ L. 357 Shoemaker, Brian 161 Shoemaker, Shelly 296 Shoffner, Wilson 8, 45, 160, 171,219, 582 Shonka, Jay 164, 582 Shore, Scott 582 Shrader, J. 327 Shuler, Thomas 45, 184, 582 Shumaker, Shelley 78, 189, 214, 582 Shupenus, John 327, 583 Sibert, David 59 Sidle, MAJ P. 377 Siegwarth, Christine 45, 326, 583 Sievers, Barry 164, 583 Silat, LTC 38 Silence, Wayne 53 Silver, Aaron 63, 583 Silver, Jeff 117 Silverman, David 327 Simmons, Robert 130 Simone, MAJ M. 371 Simons, MA) 366 Simpson, Dan 194, 216, 583 Simpson, Daniel 44, 58 Simpson, Jeff 121 Sinclair, CPT R. 365 Sinclair, Sean 129, 300, 583 Singleton, Tamara 121, 304, 326 Singley, Tim 47 Sinnema, Michael 584 Siomacco, MAJ 370 Sipes, MAJ il, 33 Sirna, Cheryl 161 Sirna, Salvatore 59 Sisle, MAJ 32 Sitler, Mr. M. 368 Skufca, |oe 131, 584 Slark, Scott 469 Slater, John 125 Slattery, Laura 216, 584 Small, CPT 366 Smietana, Eva 121 Smith, Alam 326, 584 Smith, CPT B. 365, 370 Smith, CW3 D. 359 Smith, Derick 48 Smith, Kevin 50, 584 Smith, LTC t, 357, 359 Smith, MAJ 366 Smith, Matt 158, 326 Smith, Melody 59 Smith, Mike 326 Smith, Mr. R. 33, 376 Smith, Pam 219 Smith, Pat 51 Smith, Shannon 241 Smole, David 59 Smorra, Patrick 194, 216, 584 Snair, Scott 585 Sneed, Mrs. J. 361 Snell, CPT 363 Sniezek, Joseph 165 Sniffin, CPT 327, 366 Snodgrass, David 116, 585 Snook, CPT K. 365 Snook, CPT S. 354 Snyder, Allison 326 Snyder, Paul 300 Sobiesk, Phillip 585 Sobiesk, Teresa 215, 226, 230, 250, 271, 276 Softy, Greg 160 Sob, Mark 48 Solarz, Sue 54 Sole, Sharon 343, 443 Solomon, Kathy 280 Solomon, Mark 59, 326 Sommerness, David 327, 585 Song, Wayne 55, 585 Sonka, Brian 129 Sonntag, MAJ M.J. 354 Sorenson, James 585 Sorenson, Prof. 362 Sornson, Lee 116 Soscia, William 63, 586 Soto, Robert 327 Soules, Casey 244 Soules, Kara 117 Southard, Pamela 46 Southard, Stephanie 59 Spadavecchia, Kris 327 Spanial, Scott 586 Sparks, Andy 219 Sparks, SSC 34 Spasyle, MAJ 358 Spears, Ms. Laraine 376 Speed, Clayton 165 Speir, CPT 358 Spencer, William 55 Sperling, Brian 46 Spicer, Brian 586 Springer, LTC D. 357 Squire, Jim 308 Squires, MA) R. 35 Sroka, Joseph 586 Stacey, MAJ S. 361 Stack, William 62 Stafford, CPT 365 Stakel, Murray 587 Slallings, Mark 125 Stallworth, William 586 Stanaford, Darrell 44, 49, 586 Standing, Kristin 117, 219 Stanley, John 587 Staples, Ion 125, 587 Stappert, Ronald 587 Starbuck, Stacy 160, 194, 250 Stark, CPT 356 Starkel, Murray 326 Starr, Edwin 587 Starzmann, Gary 129 Stauffer, Dr. R. 368 Steco, Alexander 151 Stedron, Kurt 325 Steele, Brett 165, 326 Steele, Mark 587 Steele, Nicholas 588 Steers, Dr. H. 371 Steers, Ed 210 Steindler, Mrs. R.N. 35 Steitz, Andrew 121 Stenger, Julie 54 Sterling, Scott 131 Stevens, Kenneth 124 Stevens, Mark 588 Stevens, MSG 35 Stevens, Todd 326 Stevens, Wendel 165 Stewart, Brad 49 Stewart, Dale 44, 588 Stewart, Eric 160 Stewart, Ronald 128 Stewart, William 121 Stith, LTC J.H. 356 Stockton, David 51, 253, 326, 342, 343, 344 Stoddard, Steve 55, 588 Stone, Charlie 136 Stone, David 62 Stone, MAJ 33 Stoneham, Peter 588 Storbeck, Veronica 588 Storkamp, Scott 62, 300 Strange, Timothy 589 Strauser, Andrew 66 Sireeter, Alan 55 Streetman, Dan 48 Strickland, Diana 59 Strickland, Travis 589 Strine, Scott 589 Stroiney, Richard 121 Strong, Eric 46 Strong, Mark 54 Stroumpos, George 55 Struzik, Ed 164, 165, 589 Stuart, Mike 226 Studer, Tracey 62 Stummc, Brian 130 Stummic, Brain 300 Stump, CPT 34 Stutz, Doug 54 Suefert, Janet 116 Sub, Ryung 160 Suitts, Scott 87, 320, 321, 589 Suko ' s, Trent 270 Suksaeng, Jamning 124, 348 Sullivan, Bridgette 48, 271 Sullivan, Dennis 44, 589 Sullivan, Ed 155 Sullivan, Gary 590 Sump, SEC 366 Sumter, Darren 45, 590 Surek, Scott 151, 590 Sutey, CPT W. 371 Sutherland, Scott 52 Sutter, Catherine 161, 327 Sutton, MA) R. 35 Sutton, MSG L. 377 Sutton, Phon 44, 590 Swaggart, Jimmy 394 Swaim, MAJ T. 357 Swanson, CPT 362 Swanson, Kirk 63 Swarthout, Brian 59 Sweeney, Barry 590 Sweeney, Erin 54 Sweetser, Nathan 130 Swekleton, Daniel 47 Swindell, Samuel 58, 590 Swingle, James 124 Swofford, Sheryl 130, 326 Sykes, Stephanie 591 Szelwach, Peter 160, 219, 250 T Tabot, Samuel 348 Tackett, Darrel 48 Talasco, Arthur 380 Tallent, Stephanie 51 Talley, David 129 Tamburino, Todd 121 Tamulaitis, Arunas 591 Tanner, CPT 358 Tanner, Dr. |.M. 356 Tanona, Joseph 47 Tapp, Christopher 62 Tate, Frank 58, 591 Tatsuta, O. J. 131, 242 Tavai, Leapaina 52 Taylor, CPT 353 Taylor, Gerald 67, 591 Taylor, Jonathon 326 Teacj, Jeffrey 591 Teasley, Rod 326 Teixeira, Ron 121 Telford, John 121 Temple, COL W. 361 Tendy, Ms. 327 Tetu, Mike 63, 591 Tewksbury, John 592 Texas, Leslie 124, 204 Tezak, COL 358 Tharps, Elisa 300 Thatcher, Margaret 385 Thee, John 51, 326 Theiss, Linda 380 Therrien, Roy 592 Thiebes, George 54 Thobane, Nchidzi 348 Thomas, Antonio 67 Thomas, CPT 358 Thomas, Debi 392 Thomas, Ryan 326 Thompson, Andrew 592 Thompson, Blair 52 Thompson, Bob 186 Thompson, COL 352 Thompson, Kristin 47 Thompson, MAJ D. 354 Thompson, Ms. L.E. 35 Thompson, Wiley 124 Thorn, Bruce 46 Thorson, Michael 124 Thurman, John 592 Tieke, Bradford 194, 195 Tietze, Mr. L.D. 35 Tieu, Tawn 125 Tillar, Donaldson 47, 592 Tillman, Andy 47 Tilton, James 592 Timm, Linda 116 Timmerman, Eric 63 Tinti, CPT 34 Titus, Eric 593 Tiu, Alvin 131 Toczek, David 593 Tofani, Peter 593 Tolley, CPT S. 371 Tolliffe, MAJ B. A. 377 Tomasi, Dr. L. 358 Toney, Ken 240 Tonra, John 48 Toole, Robert 124, 300 Toomer, Jeff 326, 593 Torza, Vincent 151 Toscano, Charlie 117 Trahan, Kerry 121, 593 Trainor, Douglas 44, 125, 593 Travers, Matthew 594 Treadwell, MAJ 353 Treat, SSG Bill 373 Tribus, Mark 130, 325 Trice, Ms. Clair 375 Trigo, Luis 594 Trisler, Michael 194 Tronvold, Jeff 339, 594 Trugo, Luis 219 Trybula, David 54 Tsagronis, Joseph 66 Tucker, Kevin 300 Tucker, William 62, 326 Tufts, Scott 124 Tuggle, Sherise 45, 216, 226, 271, 594 Tukpah, James 348 Tull, Philip 66 Tullis, Steve 130 Tummenello, Doug 305 Tupper, CPT 370 Turfe, Norman 305 Turnbull, Mr. R. B. 35 Turner, Bill 219 Turner, COL 30, 365 Turner, CPT 35 Turner, Edward 594 Turner, Mark 47 Turner, Morris 125, 594 Tursky, Martin 129 Tuttle, Dave 67, 595 Tutton, Stephanie 55 Twomey, CPT A. 308, 371 u Uantimmeren, Joel 121 Ubaniak, Edward 59 Uematsu, Dave 79 Ueno, Ken 300 Ullrich, Mr. 31 Ulrich, Andy 67, 595 Unger, Robert 121 Unwin, Andy 130 LJrbaniak, Ed 105, 345 Utych, Russel 57 Uy, Robert 49 Uyematsu, David 45, 595 Vanacore, Mrs. A.M. 35 Vanderbush, Bruce 117 Vanderbush, COL 31 VanderWal, Rich 130 VanDrew, CPT S. 359 VanDuzer, Mrs. J.J. 376 Vandyke, Loyal 595 VanGarder, Rob 54 VanMancn, Brent 59, 300 Vann, Sandy 155, 330 Vanvalkenburg, Laura 58 Vara, Mark 65 Vara, Timothy 595 Varnolo, Mike 300 Vassalo, Tony 49, 596 Vassalotti, Mike 304 Vaughn, SEC 39 Veix, Mr. H. 368 Veleker, MAJ 363 Velloney, David 44, 47, 596 Venhaus, Matthew 219 Vereen, Mrs. R. 376 Verges, Philip 47, 595 Vergollo, CPT 33 Vernon, Alex 46 Vertin, Matthew 59 Vezeau, Scott 52 Viggiano, John 54 Vigna, John 595 Vignini, Ms. T. 376 Viney, Maril 55 Vinson, SEC 34 Viola, Frank 391 Visconti, Mr. J. 376 Visosky, Steve 56 Vlair, Bonnie 392 Vogel, MA) W. 371 VOLPE, JOSEPH 596 Volpe, Joseph 47 Voorhees, John 116 Vorpabl, Larry 129, 597 Vosler, CPT 356 Votaw, Waymon 55, 597 Vozzo, CPT M. 365 Vozzo, Nicholas 597 Vungorder, Robert 219 Vuono, Carl E. 23 w V Valentzas, Eric 595 Valkenberg, Laura Van 595 Valmassei, Ted 130 Waddell, Mrs. 32, 33 Wade, John 59 Wagner, CPT R.A. 356 Wagner, Mrs. M.A. 35 Walden, Martin 49 Waldheim, Kurt 385 Walhiem, Paul 326 Walker, 1LT D. 35 Walker, Keith 155 Walker, MAJ S. 33, 368 Walker, Mrs. A. 376 Wall, CPT M. 35 Wall, Wright 165 Wallace, Daniel 597 Wallace, Ed 47 Wallace, Mrs. L.R. 377 Waller, Aaron 124 Walling, MAJ 355 Walls, Nicole 151, 326 Walrath, Daniel 125, 597 Walsh, Jim 227, 228 Walsh, Karen 161, 194 Walsh, Michael 116, 597 Walsh, Patrick 10, 59, 166, 253, 283, 327, 342 Walters, Mark 44, 58, 598 Walthouse, Bob 117 Walton, James 160, 194 Wanek, Brad 117 Wanner, Ann 11 Ward, John 598 Ward, Kelly 45, 164, 165, 598 Ward, Mike 158 Wardick, Hank 51 Warfield, James 66 Warner, Ben 54 Warner, Daniel 51 Warner, Da d 44, 598 Warner, MAJ V. 371 690 INDEX I Warren, Rob 242 Washburn, John 598 Washinj ton, Monique 280 Wasko, lohn 129 Wassman, Mr. J, 376 Waters, Glenn 62 Watford, UT R. 35 Watkins, CPT G, 354 Watkins, Mr. C. 376 Watson, Bob 67, 77 Watson, CPT D. 35 Watson, leffery 598 Watson, Robert 326, 599 Watts, Bobby 54 Weaver, Robert 67, 599 Webb, Benjamin 55, 599 Webb, SFC 366 Weber, Jim 47 Webster, Robert 47, 599 Wechsler, William 599 Weddle, CPT 363 Wegllnski, Karen 182, 214, 599 Weldl, Craig 51 Weinerth, David 45, 600 Weinstein, MAJ 300, 363 Weisenfels, Thomas 160 Weiss, Dome 160 Weiss, Ronald 160 Welch, CPT 362 Welch, Dr. M. 368 Welch, Robert 194 Wellington, Debra 46, 304, 326 Wells, Leonard 44, 600 Wells, Mark 121 Welsh, Bren 54 Wenner, Joann 600 Went, Veronica 171 Wernicke, Michael 600 Wescott, James 62, 194 Wesse, SGT 34 West, Christopher 600 West, Sally 66, 326 Westover, Vincent 59 Wetzel, Chris 51 Wetzel, SSG Cole 372 Weygant, Val 380 Whatley, Cordon 601 Wheeler, Dave 161 Wheeler, Jeffrey 62 Wheeler, John 160 Wheeler, LTC 363 Wheeler, Roger 47 Wheelock, Timothy 124 Whipp, Donald 601 Whipp, Scott 216 Whipple, Sheri 161, 189, 261, 601 White, Billy 3 80 White, Charles 128 White, COL 375 White, Donald 63, 327 White, MAJ M. 354 White, Mike 129 White, MSG 366 White, SFC E. 37 White, Tim 47 Whited, Gregory 124 Whitehead-Gould, Mary Beth 390 Whiteman, CPT 358 Wieman, Jason 161 Wierschem, Paul 601 Wilcox, Greg 129 Wilcox, LTC 32 Wildermuth, Jon 48 Wildermuth, Mark 121 Wilkie, David 45,601 Willebrand, Guy 175, 342 Willets, SSG 34 Willaims, Charles 601 Williams, Christopher 602 Williams, David 62, 125 Williams, Dennis 602 Williams, Doug 128 Williams, Hugh 326 Williams, Johnathon 59 Williams, Kevin 47, 602 Williams, MAJ 362 Williams, Maurice 62 Williams, Michael 50, 602 Williams, Michelle 189 Williams, MSG 33 Williams, Paul 55, 602 Williams, RFC 34 Williams, Rob 54 Williams, Scotty 222 Williams, SFC 366 Williams, Walter 51, 326 Willis, Chris 300 Willis, Doug 67 Willis, Jay 300 Willis, MAJ 362 Willman, Chris 121 Wills, Dave 229 Wills, Dianna 226, 227, 230, 251, 271 Wills, Elexa 160 Wilson, COL 32 Wilson, CPT W. 37 Wilson, Kimberly 67 Wilson, Margaret 54 Wilson, Ron 160, 206, 209 Wince, Dennis 55, 602 Winegarden, John 44, 49, 603 Wineinger, Diane 194 Wingrove, CPT E. 371 Winkel, COL R,|. 30, 356 Winters, Mr. 31 Winton, CPT G. 368 Wintrich, Fred 66 Wise, Michael 603 Wisely, Anthony 603 Wiicher, CPT 366 Witenko, Mr. G. 33, 376 With, Pete 50, 603 Witt, Katarina 392 Witllin, Mark 164, 603 Woftord, George 121 Wojciechowski, CPT P. 357 Wolcott, COL 30, 32 Wolgast, Marvin 44, 604 Wongissares, Natee 130, 348 Wood, Alan 67, 604 Wood, Julie 59, 327 Wood, Mr, R. 368 Woodall, Dana 326 Woodbury, John 47, 604 Woodbury, Joseph 604 Woodham, Phillip 604 Woodman, Lisa 161, 327 Woodruff, Mr. 31 Woods, Carl 67, 184, 186, 214, 278, 604 Woodson, Todd 55 Woontner, Ms. S. 354 Worden, Micheal 124 Worsham, Camaron 160 Wortmann, Joseph 161 Wothke, Les 206 Wrenn, Tracy 117 Wright, Courtney 55 Wright, CPT 364, 366 Wright, Doug 161 Wright, Johnny 55, 605 Wright, MAJ 363 Wright, Ms. W. 36, 376 Wroth, CPT M. 365 Wulff, Rich 165 Wyant, Michael 130 Wyatt, MAJ 363 Wyatt, Teresa 131 Wychgel, Scott 300, 605 Wycoff, Ann Marie 194, 195, 250 Wynn, Paul 47 Wyrwas, Jim 130, 300 Yaeger, Amy 130, 326 Yagiela, Lynn 271 Yamada, Wade 51 Yan, Roy 296, 297 Yanagihara, Scott 48, 326 Yang, Newman 178 Yanley, Eugene 59 Yanson, Rosemary 380 Yaussy, Lcdiey 326, 605 Yazawa, Al 54 Ycbra, Dave 47 Yee, Jim 304 Yenchesky, LTC 32, 33 Yi, Joseph 59 Yi, Peter 131 Yingst, Sam 125 Yonan, Elad 117 Yoran, Naft 327 Yost, Mr. W. 33, 376 Young, Carol 605 Young, Kevin 605 Young, Michael 128 Young, Robert 605 Young, SSG 34 Youngberg, Mr. W. 376 Voungman, Daryl 51 Ystueda, Bill 131 Yuschak, Michael 606 Zamora, Carlos 606 Zarvian, Mark 219 Zee, MAJ 366 Zeigler, Craig 130 Zeigler, Rhonda 125 Zeitler, Ike 300 Zemaitis, Gwen 188, 606 Ziegler, Dennis 47 Ziegler, Rhonda 606 Ziemba, Francesca 300 Zigmond, Scott 47, 606 Zilch, Joeseph 355 Zimmerman, Frank 304 Zimmerman, MAJ 358 Zimmerman, Matt 131 Zuniga, Fransisco 606 Zurmuehlen, Kevin 219, 326 INDEX 691 i|i »j -...H A. 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