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

 - Class of 1989

Page 1 of 662


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 662 of the 1989 volume:

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Rather, it is a collective statement, the redection of the Corps of Cadets, for the Corps of Cadets, by the Corps of Cadets. Opening 1 Contents Opening .............. Staff Sz Faculty Corps ................... Army Navy ...... Sports ............ I Activities .......... Class History ....... Graduates ............ Advertisements Index ................... Cadet Life ........... Year In Review Closing ................ ZOP s he journey of a thousand miles be- gins from beneath one's feet. Photos by Rick Hunter - Lao Tsu Opening 3 X . Ev'-f A y ,X , X X w .X MX N ,X My 3 ' - v-M-fi , Q, VJ' , , ,' fs' ff, V X , 1 v 'i x x E! K fag Y " J' K F XX. 5 f .f -- ,wg W F ' it if PW' ,- f - 'pi I 3 fm ' X .3 143. X W maw M ,uw X K ,X ,J - Y 4 ff' ' 1 ,. .wwvw .A :W :Mimi 'WW ' ',fQX,ml . ,W 1- 9 ' V ff' Q we" I' " W i Q' vw e-W ' ., Y' 1' Y' ff: ,v XXMA w- w . ,MX M X W XT wg' r X sp Y, A X:X2C..n.e?, XX XA, , JJ V iffy Wf'wek,X -W M ' yi. .V 1 Y " A EW ' H -MV-f, ,gf f X. qgk Q - M R . ' Xki' 5 .,,, , X .X M' " .fm X A nm ' 1 A fm . Meme N v rf ' . X .M I M. 'Ki wif Y v. 4,15 fs if '1 V 9' ' in XP A f- fy V . X if -1f'm-Jw 'tm' ,. Mi. Y ' 'Y' 19 1 WV. mg 'ip N -. fe, ' . 1 - -XX,-,H X . .- ,X wff' "' XXV 4vw,1pwEv-X'VfN?Aa,, or XFX 4 .Ll 44? XX' 1,t033'+1 A X. ,Xdg ' "flu J 5 V f K' '-ir: W M, ,Q 4 'ff fl -' ' W ,Q , ff 1 , - ,21- vn' , X kv X 0, fx. ,4 ,XV w .:af.ge3xr: W A M 1 X- e , fx MT' ' fx w kg, s J-iw X 'VX Wu , W ,ik 'H Xa 3? -1 'A 1 Y. 5 Xg ' M-J vt ' M : f ,M 3- A , , 'V ww X X W M rx Q! :X V . gl TW 1 , wi ,L I I 4 V HK E? ' X 'M 'M' 1 ' T 1' r" X?1w'.L 3, ,XX , ...M 1 A E 1-'M vy. V' 'H 'M 9 A VFXX W , , gf 'R M : f fr 1 5 X XXQJ. XXX: X 1 . XX XX ' . m M W W w gs ' J X , W! 2 iw' , X 'pf X . . . W 'W-I ri. 4 ,v N V 'N ,afX - si. M' . 1 'Q X X 1- IRM X ,n 5-K U mmm' ,ir Photo by AVIT outh is an undying desire to take risks, an innocence, a confidence, and an idealism that believes all aspects of life are conquerable. It is an unquenchable thirst for knowledge and new experience. In itself, youth is not a physical age, but rather a mindset carried deep within that never stops searching for answers nor gives up hoping for ultimate success. It is an intense optimism that refuses to yield in even the most trying of situations, an optimism confi- dent in infinite possibilities, that seeks alter- nate paths around life's obstacles. Youth is full of imagination and new ideas. It is a love of all that life offers. To become complacent and satisfied with one's position and experience, to refrain from taking risk, and to lose the desire of seeking new challenge is to grow old. Age is a fear of not succeeding and a failure of con- fronting that which is not right by rationaliz- ing reality, tradition, or inability. It is a loss of eagerness to explore new horizons and an attitude which allows the limitless oppor- tunities and possibilities of life slip by. Youth seizes those opportunities, is con- fident they can be won, and lives each mo- ment for itself and for the future, for those moments will never present themselves again. - Adam Andrew Such Opening 5 6 Openi The Mission of the United States Military Academy is to educate and train the Corps of Cadets so that each graduate shall have the attributes essential to professional growth as an officer in the Regular Army and to inspire each to a lifetime of service to the nation. e all come from differ- ent backgrounds and expe- riences. We are so different in so many ways, but we are, above all else, products of a community that nur- tured us. We are molded, groomed, and refined by that community. Here at West Point, we begin to reap the benefits of all those who have sacrificed to get us this far. We must never lose sight of our past or our people. In offering our individual and collec- tive time and talents to ben- efit our communities, we complete the cycle. Through community ser- vice, we can better some- one else's life, just as others have helped us. - Adolphus Gwynn Iohn Lewis Opening 7 8 Opening ords could not fully express the warmth your friendship brings to me. Even if words could, I may not often or even ever speak them to you. But I truly know that you are a wonderfully special person, a friend. I admire you. Without pity or belittling, you offered me your help. You spoke encouraging words, challenged me to be my best, listened with compassion. You concerned yourself with my worries and delighted in my joys. l ' I You have glven mspiration and hope to those around you. My fervent prayer is that I am to you all that you are to me. - Lori Hess Uffttff W fe.: 'R' "4-.' -Q www W ' ,WN .AW ,N , X 1, , Mx g 'N 4 N 0 r A' .am 'si A V Q, ' , n ,S 3' 5 E, ,gk it X' , ' 1- f. sf! 1 XM ,, .. ,X my a 1 'qzinfk Q, , lr ::,Qf::.T,.-.KV 1 . - , ff, I l I Q!! Q . . A W wx. W ,,w,. :wg D ' K Q ,M fig QQ 'uw , V5 .fw- --... m, K, ' ' Wm A. ah ag 11m-- .mf taff Sergeant Russell Bolt, 5th Special Forces Group, MIA - last seen 1.5 miles inside Laos attend- ing a wounded comrade. The decision to accept the chal- lenge of our profession carries with it the realization that we may be called upon to offer the ultimate sacrifice in the defense of our nation. The long hours, adverse conditions, and danger inherent to the profession of arms are accepted as part of that sacrifice. In or- der to stand vigilant over the free- doms our nation enjoys, we must of- ten forsake our ability to share them. There is no doubt that the soldier who dies with a record of selfless service to the nation sleeps in peace. We stand in the footsteps of the gallant Ameri- can soldiers Who performed their duty faithfully. Freedom is not free, it is not cheap. Some Americans respond to a calling, an internal destiny to serve in the defense of the United States of America. The soldier who stands guard at the DMZ on Christmas, the sailor who spends six months in the Persian gulf away from his family, and in a hangar the airman who Waits for days to fly off to war, these are to- day's unsung heros. From the found- ing of our nation to the challenges of the future may we never forget that freedom is not free, it is not cheap. Staff Sergeant Russell Bolt never came back from Vietnam. He is listed as missing in action since he was last seen inside Laos guarding a Wounded comrade whom he refused to leave behind. This is the legacy of the American soldier, a person that puts the life of another before his own. - Scott Morrison. 12 Opening I am an American fighting in the forces which guard my country and our way of life. I am pre- pared to give my life in their de- fense. Qs -KN- Opening 1 3 14 Opening nd the moment I remembered most was the perfect second on the Plain when we let the flags unfurl. I heard the crowd quiet. We were five separate soldiers soldered where our shoulders touched and sealed where our hearts had meshed. The banners streamed like comet-tails, they pulled our hands, not down, but up as if to touch the sun. And I knew, in that one second, why I came, why I stay. When you carry colors, let them fly. - William H. Carrier byR wx 1s 'X ', ,s ,YF k W W . IWW W 'fb T 1 1 n n JEL fL., J !T ,a-I .-.. HAY1 an :cl STAFF FACULTY IL J' n ncaa' E ". 1? it CUNTENTS USMA Band .................. . Commander In Chief ............ Vice President .............. . Chain Of Command ............. Superintendent's Staff .......... Superintendent ...................... Commandant's Staff ........ Commandant ................ . Dean's Staff .................. .. Dean Of Academics ......... ODIA .................................. Director of Intercollegiate Athletics .......................... Academic Board ............... Social Science ........................ Staff Iudge Advocate ....... Physics .......................... ...... Engineering ......... ....... Library Staff ........ ....... History .............. .. Admissions Law ............................. . Mathematics ..................... Directorate of Academy Relations .............................. Military Police .................... Department of Information Management ...................... First Regiment .................... Second Regiment ...... .. Mechanics ............... Third Regiment ......... Fourth Regiment ....... English ........................ Military Instruction ........... Chemistry ............................ Geography 8: Computer Science ...................... ......... Director of Cadet Activities ........................... Behavioral Science 8: Leadership ................... Engineering ................... Chaplains ............................ Electrical Engineering ....... DENTAC ............................. Physical Education ...... Foreign Language ...... Barbers ........................... Guide to Cadet Slang ......... JZJ' xlr -1 in-W r ,ok r1f'11 United States Military Acad amy Band ,it mm f , Sf A Y' Ei MQW . 12.65.- fl'1i"W' : "if f . : . - T -3. 5 525552 -wi 20 -92, Kei' W. ,. A ef fgf1Q57f? fi if W We 4 f EM . L 5, gi 1, li H '- ' ' fi- x E XT l xy , ijlffzigffl A 1,5 575 1 db iiim M IJ Qggei' 1 fi-, -- LH ' 1 2 . 451 Cdl , . . X'- gm 7 M atm 2' is of .mia , ,Q ' ..3,Q,, J 3 33 r gg, . 'iii-2. Ng, V... ag 52549 as X-me li?'iQFii?f - :vw iw - V' 3. . g 535253 gy ss Q . all x 4 f at ,K xg, 7 5 .wt-R ii fa, fe Rb if Nu ix 'ggwy NU wi f ex x X '-P 4 S, fl, ..,,...,,,, A .ah s s, 5 Q K' gf, v V' Q if fi F wif sig? 5 52 N ,M 5:- Zig? 2: Y ,,, 3ia A '5 fs 3 i 533 S as , 3 .- ...,:. n.i:. 1. , 2, : '-: :- 'Nh M., ,. : : , -E y f3...M 1mmwm :ff-W ,mnxwt ,,,, .,.. . as- M V -.,...,.-:saw M J -gs.--.f,: , -5, 5 - is wit. 55:4 K- ,1 W THE WHITE HOUSE WASHINGTON June 23, 1989 Congratulations to the 1989 graduating Class of the United States Military Academy. You and your families can be very proud of your accomplishments. The knowledge and skills each of you has acquired during the past four years will undoubtedly help to make you respected military ofiicers. But, perhaps more important, each of you leaves West Point with a stronger character, aware of the great responsibilities a United States Army Officer bears. As your class motto so aptly says -- "We Strengthen the Line" -- you will now be expected to defend our Nation in both times of democracy IS safeguarded from all external threats to its well-being. I am confident that the Class of 1989 will execute its duties with the same extraordinary determination and courage that have always characterize the United States Army. At this very special time, I salute you all. peace and war, ensuring that this great experiment in d Barbara joins me in offering our very best wishes for every future success and happiness. God bless and keep you. Ewa, 'V 5 +1 - " " Ffftg-2: 1-"F--31'-Fiiliag .. ... ,....f,. , W ax " . .. V ...S .sa ' 15 m r-W f- W ii- 's ': TPA- -. . 1 -1 "" "" " ""'A M . gf? --'- --5: " """ Q.-if ,greg .JE,,5, . ja 5,, :....Q -s" '7 f- gm vuw--.flag ,.gsggfg,x .,..g,. SY Y M Em 4:9-:3.,31 3::,x'::g.3:j.6,,-.,,.s'i,::r::.'fg ljfgz, :F .r, fs.. X 3 1 n ,. s.wxs.sQ1'2.-ser.: , W ., ww: ...W-:fm-:fr--T ....., H .W N- :-- -- ,. . fmwrwma was President George Bush Staff 8: Faculty 21 --1- . ------" WHMWWMCM f. MH'-- vmefa-MM, mm V-V , ,,.w,,.-A rT,W,,,,..l. -lg i .. HM g WW -f'wL,.,. ., ,,,.,,n . ..:"'M'-.ra-rf5s:'03'E,,.:.-A ., .. ,.s1as:'x::C:..m.Ma.w.. ,,.. ,, vt .. MW.. .N ,.a mw ,uni V 1.9.1 33, f' 4 4 .J " ,g 1149 I S .5 F 65 X N 3 44 an za? 4 W-2 Jfifgsg ffqyynrf 'ff flabgigxtrgg S Q1 A E. . - r f" 3 1' We ".. Z rm?-15 .aww QE? imma EEE? .a 5 ? K 5 . Wi Q25 ,HT 5 Q, ,.., -ml? www ' f,.ij: fgiggifgl , i g .5335 ,sfwwgfwsff I.m?'z3gf?i5f' . gears: . Q Saas. 3511? fx 5513 " gffwiw s A ATRG.. t W .was-,1.--f-H imma V '-Wat.. il z:.,.i?GSi5ig4vf' F 5 52? iw. , D- ja V a,mw-W g g awww ke... , .Nm EHM was " E Q? . 5 wQW,1, was Y ' 1 E53gQQgig.3g.,., . ,g,5'1g5-.gag ff 5E7,..kw 2 5' X S i ggffdlfi 22 1 afv .5 ' ifbfffl 55122223 sw 541592 ..i5y,lf ws'??"-Q sw A- nia lf f-W Y I - Q... ...Q .Ma...W..,,W,iy..m-.i..,.I ..M,gf.aw...wf73.g.g tra. .. ..f2,,.9zi......,.a5gswm,32ml-.ig,.f....2..fg?? f.,3sgl..ff7 f f . M 1-M.. -. .ig-1.41. . 5 -. - yy .i.g5gggg,i51,,f'.q,:,Qk gr-3' 'YQ-4gig..P15-msgygy-21-g1.f,Q-sapggs - fiwisffi- , aazwawf'-f .af at fwa--w'+- -Him " A - ya gy?- .,.. . , ..A. .. R3 Q 5 3 5 gk, Y - 'L I .emu-. sz . , -...W , ... ..,' . , '. a .,..... +V 1: .7 in 'c ' fa' 1sS,A,.SyQ5siE5i1r is A' ,i'?s." if 1 2135- K'VQIfiI5"' 7-W.-WC? 'E 1173+ ff- WW' 19if""iLfif--View - X635 ffiff- H' 'gzuifn-'i.. Ai? ' k ' ' Qs' 'Rims fp 1 ! f ' . m a y V wah s .VA If if f if t Yi'.,"'i'IIIll"-'yn it THE vucE PRESIDENT 'WG wAsHnNGToN may 24, 1989 Members of the United States Military Academy Class of 1989: Congratulations on the occasion of your graduation as you pin the bar of gold on your Army Green. You have been privileged to attend a superb institution and to have had the opportunity to join the NLong Gray Line.W The importance of the challenges you have met, the education you have received, and the friendships you have formed will become even more apparent as time goes by. Now you face further challenges. The world in which you will serve your country is growing increasingly complex and no less dangerous. Your mental and physical training will be tested as never before. I am confident that you will pass the test. The values you have displayed and the character you have developed will serve you in good stead in future years. Marilyn joins me in extending our warmest congratulations and best wishes for your continued success. Sinc n Quayle 5 E315 W 4. tw... , s...3?,sM..,s.a ...im M - I E i V 1 i K P V J W W A 5 is 1 fwwlifry of Defense UA Hovwaablh ,Qwdaul B. Cheney Swv.-I1zy0f1ZeAfzmg U4 Homabb Joh, 0. Maud 24 Staff 81 Faculty Chumw JM CAM of SW? Aww! WMM J. Owwa, Jw. Amy Chkzfaffiiff Gewmffaafg. Vumw Staff 81 Faculty 25 .JM f I 545: ' I I I I I orrucs or me supsmursunem UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY wssr norm, new vom: 1os9s-sooo TO THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1989: Congratulations on the happy occasion of your graduation from the United States Military Academy. Having chosen to become a leader, you now bear the great responsibility of service: to the soldier and to the country. The reputation of the Long Gray Line, established by your predecessors, is now in your hands. Your motto, "We Strengthen the Line," shows that you are aware of your charge and are ready to accept the challenge. May your every effort reflect your motto as you strengthen America itself. Your experience at West Point has been marked by change and growth. Changes have taken place at the Academy: changes have taken place within each of you. You have grown through your associations with others in your Class. You know what to expect of them, as they know what to expect of you. Your class camaraderie will be fostered by the memories recorded in this HOWITZER of 1989. As you join the larger Army, your responsibilities include strengthening other men and women by imparting the strong sense of purpose and pride embodied by our motto: Duty, Honor, Country. You have much to contri- bute, and I know you will serve our nation well. I extend to you a heartfelt Godspeed! Sincerely, .Harms Dave R. Palmer Lieutenant General, U.S. Army Superintendent 'sk i Superintendent s Staff. Front Row: COL P. Rushton, COL M. Allen, LTC D. Palmer, LTC I. Flowers, CSM Leo Dobmeier. Second Row: LTC E. Schwabe, COL G. Mergner, COL W. Greene, COL W. Wilson, COL I. Hawthorne, COL C. Flint, Chap. R.P. Camp. Third Row: LTC R. Ely, COL W. Liepis, COL L. Donnithorne, LTC M. Shetok, LTC D. Shive, COL B. Wolcott, COL R. Bersano. MAI M. Kimel, LTC P, Ross, Mr. I. Ciabotti, Mr. M. Heller, Mr. I. Cruz, Mrs. B. Hoeft. Back Row. SFC R. Barrett, LTC H. Wilcox, LTC R. Ashley. LTC M. Roseborough, CPT P. Martini, MAI P. Sigle. LTC B. Currey. f 1 ! f xf:gSi5?4,5,m 1, Q ":, i f LTG Dave R. Palmer Superintendent Staff 8: Faculty 27 HEADQUARTERS UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY Office of the Commandant of Cadets West Point, New York 10996 24 May 1989 TO THE CLASS or 1989 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 prospects for peace loom greater today than at any time since the last world war. Yet the most predictable part remains the unpredictable. You and the soldiers under your command and trust must always be prepared when called on. You will be expected to maintain a level of professional standards and knowledge that will ensure that our Anny is trained and ready. 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 on the training fields at West Point and you will remember it wasn't true that "practice makes perfect." Only PERFECT practice makes perfect! Congratulations and best wishes for future success. F. A. RDEN Brigadier General, USA Commandant of Cadets Qing CO1'I1IH31'1d3I'1t,S Front Row: COL C. Iohnson, COL I. Gross, BG F. Gorden, COL S. Hudgins, CSM T. Hanna. Second Row: MAI M. McDannel1, LTC R. Legere, CPT S. Hazlett, LTC W. Addy, LTC F. Tarantelli, CPT I. Martz. Third Row: CPT C. Moorehead, CPT I. Berry, CPT R. Carrington, CPT G. Yerks, CPT G. Heumphreus, CPT R. Smith. Fourth Row: CPT R. Lamb, CPT P. Panzarella, CPT D. Vergollo, MAI G. Melton, MAI W. Pokorny, Mr. R. Smith. Back Row: MSG D. Post, CW4 H. Cartier, Mr. R. Yost, Mr. A. Cochran, Mr. K. D'Onofrio, Mr. W. Cosby, Mr. D. Milburn. 28 Staff 8: Faculty V BG Fred A. Gorden Commandant Staff 81 Faculty 29 DGHIYS Staff. Front Row: COL Da- vid Phillips, BG Roy Flint, COL Lanse Leach. Back Row: CPT Earl Rasmussen, Mrs. Gloria Waddell, LTC John Robertson, CPT Larson, LTC William Schutsky, MAI Robert Schuet, MAI Terry Tonsing, Mr. Robert Coleman, LTC Michael Fish- er,CPT Richard Davis. - H- 'I oFFlcE OF we DEAN UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY wssv POINT, New YORK10996'5000 TO THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1989 Congratulations for graduating from the United States Military Academy. You have attained a goal in life so significant that the entire nation joins your friends and families in admiration and celebration of your success. Americans have long recognized that education stands foremost among the guardians of freedom. In 1880, James A. Garfield stated that HNext in importance to freedom and justice is popular education, without which neither freedom nor justice can be permanently maintained.H If the United States is to remain great, if freedom is to flourish, then you who have enjoyed the benefits of education must accept the responsi- bilities of leadership and commit yourselves to a lifetime of service to this nation. Remember, as members of the United States Army, you will face many challenges to your intellect and courage in the years ahead. The education you have received at West Point, coupled with your training as a soldier, will enable you to prevail. You may be somewhat unsure of yourselves at this moment, but take heart. Be confident. Those of us who have watched you these last four years believe that you will add to the glorious reputation of the Long Gray Line, just as those who preceded you have done. So, aspire to excellence, guard the trust placed in you, and serve your country in all ways. Welcome to the officer corps and good luck. Sincerely, X! Roy . Flint B gadier General, U.S. Army Dean of the Academic Board fa gf fxlssxif-.a' BG Roy K. Flint Dean of Academics Staff 8: Faculty 31 OFFICE OF THE DIRECTOR OF INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY WEST POINT, NEW YORK 1099699988 TO THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF l989: I am privileged to serve as the Director of Intercollegiate Athletics here at West Point. The 1988-89 athletic year has been an outstanding one, and perhaps the best in Trophy was returned had winning records a direct reflection and effort expended my nine years here. The Commander-in-Chief's to where it should always remain, and our teams virtually across the board. These results are on the dedication, commitment, leadership, talen by our cadet team members who set an example for and were led by members of the Class of 1989. Whether part of our intercollegiate, intramural, or club program, we hope your participation in competitive athletics has given you the experience and skills which will help you provide more exciting and inspiring leadership in the responsibilities you will be facing very shortly. "The fields of friendly strife," whenever and however played, can leave lessons in selflessness, initiative, and courage that will serve you always. Good luck. Keep in mind the saying on the Soldiers' Statue at the top of Lusk Reser'oirg the lives and destinies of our young soldiers really are entrusted to your care and leadership. Sincerely, C CsA ?' Carl F. Ullrich Director of Intercollegiate Athletics t Office of the Director of Intercollegiate Athletics. Front Row: Mr. Chuck Winters, lean Carroll, Mr, Ben Russell, Mr. Carl Ullrich, Mr. Ed Rose, COL Iohn Woo- druff, Mr. Chris Perry. Back Row: CPT David Odegard, Mr. Robert Kinney, Mr. lim Gallagher, Mrs. Marion Humphrey, Ms. Carol Bush, COL Al Vanderbush, CPT Sally Hall, Mr. Gene Uchacz. 32 Staff 8: Faculty Carl F. Ullrich Director of Intercollegiate Athletics Staff Sz Faculty 33 -unq- A 'Nui' X, r M COL Robert A. Turner COL Peter D. Heimdahl COL James L. Anderson Military Instruction Aeadww Bowl Front Row: COL Iohn I. Costa, COL Gilbert W. Kirby, BG Roy K. Flint, LTG Dave R. Palmer, BG Fred A. Gorden, COL Stanley E. Reinhart, COL Lee D. Olvey. Back Row: COL Dennis R. Hunt, COL Pierce A. Rushton, COL Peter D. Heimdahl, COL james H. Ramsden, COL Kenneth R. Grice, COL Petr L. Stromberg, COL Gordon W. Arbogast, COL Paul L. Miles, COL Robert A. Turner, COL James L. Anderson, COL Howard T. Prince, COL Barry W. Wolcott, COL Frank R. Giordano. Mechanics Physical Education UM A ...,. .- X COL Frank R. Giordano COL john I, C0513 Mathematics Foreign Langu 34 Staff Sz Faculty N 1 ik. W fl . ,.. , 5 ' 3 ..... Dipwmmr New COL Lee D. Olvey COL Gordon W. Arbogast COL Stanley E. Reinhart, Ir. Social Sciences Engineering Electrical Engineering 1 " f fx ' when 2 , I COL Howard T. Prince II COL Peter L. Stromberg COL Gerald E. Galloway, Ir. Behavioral Science 81 Leadership English Geography 8: Computer Science ll 4 B Wit M ' ?, 'S I n ,X COL Paul L. Miles, Ir. COL Dennis R. Hunt COL Kenneth R. Grice History Law Physics COL Iames H. Ramsden Chemistry Staff 8: Faculty 35 focal! Science Front Row: LTC R. Baldwin. COL H. Pillsbury, MAI T. Daula. COL A. Clark. COL I. Golden, COL L. Olvey, Dr. L. Can- tori, Dr. I. Walser, LTC T. Fagan, CPT D. Arc- zynski. CPT S. Daffron. Second Row: CPT M. Montelongo, MAI B. Iackan, CPT S. Tol- ley, CPT D. Busby, CPT M. Edleson, CPT K. Bennett, CPT K. Berner, CPT C. Deare, MAI R. Howard, MAI L. Cross, CPT D. Schroeder, MAI D. Lowrey, CPT I. Stoner, MAI R. Sel- lers. Third Row: LTC I. Smith, MAI W. Walker, CPT D. Swindell, CPT B. Korb, CPT I. Renbarger, MAI R. Lennox, MAI T. Ad- ams, CPT A. Grirnalda, CPT E. Wingrove, CPT I. Medve, CPT I. Long, CPT C. Dem- chak, CPT E. Seadler. Back Row: CPT D. Rota, CPT I. Lunsford, MAI A. Hayes, MAI I. Lincoln, CPT R. Pauley, CPT I. Bannan- tine, CPT R. Breakkiron, CPT A. Raymond, CPT C. Littel, CPT W. Sutey, CPT D. Clark. CPT I. Parker, CPT K. Sheehan, MAI Kevin Cunningham, CPT I. Dister, MAI D. Bur- gharl, CPT F. Finelli. 0217 lunge Aabfocalfl Front Row: CPT A. W. Charters, CPT I. Diliberti, Mr. R. Salvatore, CPT W. P. Greene Ir., MAI S. Gillett, CW2 P. Proctor, Mrs. R. Critelli. Second Row: Miss M. Beard, Miss M. T. Miller, CPT P. Koch, CPT M. Stump, Mrs. B. Speir, Mrs. L. Finn, Miss I. Dow, Miss I. Kelly. Miss M. Iohnson. Back Row: MAI G. Brewer, Mrs. S. Prah, MAI M. Wamsted, CPT T. Tinti, SFC R. Phillips, Miss L. Doughty, Mrs. M. I. Daley, SGT M. Lewis. Piguet Front Row: MAI M. Kerrigan, LTC I. Stith, LTC I. Campbell, COL K. Grice, LTC D. Dinsmore, MAI I. LaSala, MAI D. Frenier. Second Row: MAI S. Ellis, CPT M. Stevens, CPT S. Heinecke, CPT D. Bedey CPT C. O'Connor, CPT L. Hergenroeder, CPT M. Bruhn, CPT T. Flugum, CPT B. But- ler. Third Row: CPT M. Krieger, MAI I Knapp, MAI W. Eichinger, CAPT W. Sowell CPT E. Dottery, CPT M. Reese, CPT M Baehre, CPT G. Ontai. Back Row: MAI M Moakler, CPT R. Leap, CPT A. Wojtowich CPT P. O'Reilly, CPT D. Nelson. Y Y 36 Staff 81 Faculty 9 y lttfitr me V mfs., 'If We T, ff" Eugmwaag Front Row: CW3 D. N. Smith. COL I. H. Crubbs. LTC M. H. Fellows, COL C. W. Arbogast, COL F. M. Lamkin Ir., LTC T. D. Hand, LTC I. I. Thome Sr. , MAI I. D. Brown. Second Row: CPT P. M. Cannon. MAI W. W. Olson, MAI F. I. Nickerson, CPT S. K. Morrow, CPT D. C. Perkins, MAI K. S. Kas- prisin, CPT C. D. Allen, MAI H. I. Leeman, MAI W. I. Seymour. Back Row: CPT I. D. Cross, CPT D. M. Hergenroeder, MAI S. K. Matthew, LCDR R. L. Iones, CPT H. N. lorio, CPT I. M. Brandbury. CPT R. H, Acker, CPT W. Melendez, CPT S. K. Hirata, MAI D. N. Buttery. Uflffm Libuvq Front Row: Ms. L. Thompson, Ms. W. Whitfield, Ms. C. Watson, Mr. K. Hed- man. Mr. A. Aimone, Mr. L. Randall, Mr. I. Barth. Second Row: Mr. C. Yonnone, Ms. R. Robischon, Mr. L. Tietze, Ms. L. Peters, Mr. D. Hough, Ms. I. Gaffney, Mr. N. Battipa- glia. Third Row: Ms. D. Gibbons, Mrs. R. Steindler, Mrs. A. Kao, Mrs. P. Meier, Ms. S. Davis, Ms. R. Scott, Ms. K. Ryle. Fourth Row: Ms. C. Snyder, Ms. E. lnce, Mrs. A. Vana- core, Mr. K. Iones, Mrs. D. Pincott, Mrs. N. Williams, Mrs. M. Murray, Mrs. G. Balfe. Fifth Row: Mrs. E. Arczynski, Ms. B. Shickle, Mrs. M. Haggstrom, Mrs. E. Lesnies- ki, Ms. P. Stewart, Mrs. D. Iunod, Ms. I. Bar- tel. Back Row: Ms. D. Crumpler, Mrs. B. Harris, Mrs. A. Washington, Mrs. S. Chris- toff, Mr. T. Brown, Mr. P. Nergelovic, Mr. W. Tallie, Mrs. I. Sibley, Mr. I. Garland, Mrs, P. Maher, Mrs. D. Rapp. Haw Front Row: MAI L. T. Wyatt lll, LTC I. S. Wheeler, COL K. Hamburger, COL P. L, Miles Ir., LTC C. F. Brower IV, LTC I. M. Iohnson, Mr. E. I, Krasnoborski, MAI T. R. Veleker. Second Row: LTC T. I. Blake, CPT K. I. Weddle, CPT D. P. Bolger, CPT K. E. Bonn, CPT I. Breckenridge, MAI R. I. Hall, MAI I. B. Martin, CPT D. P. Scalard, CPT C. H. Iacoby, LTC I. W. Rainey, Third Row: LTC D. A. Browder, CPT S. A. Arata, MAI I. N. Hickok, CPT I. K. Hogue, CPT D. C. Far- ner, CPT C. M. Camp Ir., CPT L. A. Betros, CPT R. E. Quirici, CPT P. L. Iacobsmeyer. CPT F. P. Taylor. Back Row: CPT D. I. Fitzpatrick CPT P. A. Henry, CPT R. E. Knotts, CPT A. R. Lewis, CPT D. A, Niedrin- ghaus, CPT H. E. Raugh, MAI I. E. Medley, CPT D. E. Wilson. Staff 8: Faculty 37 Awww Front Row: MAI B. Turnbull, COL C. Louis, COL P. Rushton, COL P. Leon, LTC A. Mulligan. Mrs. Spurlock. Second Row: MAI R. Sutton. CPT I. Tensfeldt, CPT S. Lofgren, CPT M. Hawkins, CPT C. Martin. Third Row: CPT S. Wall. CPT M. Wall, CPT I. Luckett, MAI R. Squires, CPT M. Dowe. Back Row: CPT T. Wilson, ILT L. Iones. ILT W. Campos, 1LT I. Brown. 1LT C. Derosier, 1LT K. Huggins, 1LT O. Boykin. Law CPT K. Rabago, MAI C. McClelland, CPT D. Wright, MAI A. Odegard, CPT D. Poling, MAI I. Parkerson, MAI C. Cillet, COL S. Harper. COL D. Hunt, CPT I. Huston, MAI C. Bridges, CPT T. Caldbeck. CPT K. Sellen, MAI M. Kelleher, LTC I. Long, PROF W. Reed, MAI C. Cooley. Mallwalia Front Row: CPT I. Hickey, MAI C. Ar- ney, LTC R. Kolb, PROF C. Rosenstein Ir., COL F. Giordano. LTC H. Reed, LTC L. Dewald Sr., LTC I. Edwards. Second Row: CPT W. Ebel, CPT A. Poikonen, CPT I. Gallo, CPT B. Fiedler-Prinslow, CPT R. Ball, CPT M. Lowery, CPT K. Cox, CPT D. Ram- eden. CPT I. DiCangi. Third Row: CPT W. Chellman, CPT I. Cheatham, CPT C. Mi- troka, CPT M. Berendt, CPT M. Vozzo, CPT R. Rush, CPT T. Pijor, CPT S. Swann, CPT A. Geishecker, CPT C. Srnithers, CPT K. Snook, CPT E. Misner, CPT I. Misner. Fourth Row: CPT P. Conway, CPT W. Sand- brook, CPT I. Myers, CPT I. McMahon, CPT C. Krahn, CPT P. Heiney, CPT M. Wroth, CPT I. Trayers, CPT A. Patenaude, CPT I. Spenneberg, CPT P. DiSalvo, MAI W. Rue. Back Row: CPT C. Kennedy, MAI S. Huxel, CPT D. Anson, CPT S. Forster, MAI K. Beatty, CPT M. Bumbulsky, CPT M. Kall- man, LTC R. Schumacher, CPT F. Arndt, CPT I. Kloeber, MAI C. Kaylor. Staff 8: Faculty M-Kuna-v-an-an-n944q ""hpffv W-f-Zfwwwr-V. it 74: -'IME 1' .,.a.1 'R V ' V tam, . D' of Amd-,W .Padma Front Row: SSG C. Dixon, Mrs. C. Mor- ris, Mrs. A. Hamburger, COL I. Haw- thorne, Miss M. Storms, Ms. M. Salvani, SPEC I. Leya. Second Row: Ms. S. Barnes- Robins, Ms. E. Herrick. Mrs. M. Delbaugh. SCT R. Bain, MAI B. Bell, Mr. A. Konecny. Back Row: Mrs. D. Young. SPEC R. Hunter, SFC H. Leathers, Mr. I. Cyr, Mr. R. Kinney. Pfwvoxl' Mama! Front Row: SGT I. Arnbrosana, Dog As- trid, SCT B. Herrera, Dog Rocky, SGT L. Chevere. Dog Hans. Second Row: SFC K. Farster,1LT A. Bower, CPT G. Hcllzen, MAI M. Kimel, 1LT I. Fowler, SFC Blackshaw. Third Row: Ms. N. Ball, SGT S. Dupree, SSC L. Vega, Ms. C. Hardy, Mrs. E. Myers, SPC K. Lange, Mrs. M. Grobmeier. Fourth Row: SPC A. Arnold, SGT D. Whitaker, PFC C. Hutchinson, SFC I. Meister. Fifth Row: PFC I. Stamrnen, SPC G. Boyd, PFC R. Hinkle, SSG D. Sparks, SSG S. Fiol, SSG P. Mahan. Back Row: SGT L. Ford, SSG I. Britt, SPC R. Smith, SGT R. Wells. Dmciiaaib of fufofuualibw lwauagemenl' Front Row: MAI P. Sidle, MAI R. Kirsch, LTC R. Lowe, COL D. Bartholo- mew, MAI D. Kennedy, CPT H. Rottner, MAI B. Tolloffe, CPT I. Hafeman. Back Row Mr. C. McCormick, SSG B. Dunn, Mr. I. Bon- sell, Mr. K. Devine, Mr. R. Nelson, CPT D Connell, Mr. F. Macri, MSG E. Edelstein Mrs. L. Wallace. Staff Sz Faculty 39 Y PMI' Qegimeul' Front Row: Mrs. I. Wright, CPT K. Dibb. CPT B. Morgan, CPT T. Kruegler, LTC I. Hayes, SFC A. McDaniel, SSG C. Sump. Mrs. Sherilyn Carozza. Second Row: CPT I. Holbert, CPT I. Humphrey. CPT P. Cham- pagne, CPT T. Russell, CPT I. Kardos. Mr. R. Vanlnwegen. Back Row: MSG H. Grimm SFC D. Stone, SFC N. Russum, CPT I. Turner, CPT lf. Lorence. fecoud pegaueui' Front Row: Mrs. W. Lewis, SFC W. Peter- son, MSG F. Cole, LTC M. Fuller, CPT W. Cross, SFC E. White. Ms. M. Lynch. Second Row: CPT W. Wilson, CPT R. Sanders, CPT L. Darlington, CPT L. Daniel, MAI I. Dart. Back Row: CPT M. Colpo, CPT M. Seaton, CPT B. Baldy, CPT I. Lynem, SFC W. Fugleb- erg. Meadamzu Front Row: LTC K. Nygren, LTC T. Kiehne, LTC F. Sautter, CPT A. Tanner, COL P. Heimdahl, COL E. Tezak, LTC T. Lenox, LTC A. Dull. Second Row: CPT K. Dennis, CPT N. Grady, CPT N. Grady, CPT A. Lewis, CPT R. Davis, CPT A. Estes, CPT I. French, CPT C. Maitin, MAI I. Schrepple. MAI I. Reddington, CPT I. Heckel. Third Row: CPT M. Stephenson, MAI S. Burns, CPT M. Keith, CPT T. Thomas, CPT R. Speir, CPT X. Marble, CPT D. Hruska, CPT D. Mas- sie, CPT I. Buckingham, MAI M. Spasyk. Back Row: CPT D. Hand, MAI P. Findlay, CPT M. Helmick, CPT W. Whiteman, CPT I. Prall, CPT S. Cash. 40 Staff Sz Faculty 'A 'Iv .L , 7-Md Reuqaueul' Front Row: Ms. D. Poulos. Ms. I. Reed. Mrs. D. Marks, LTC I. Sikey, MAI D. Sharahan, MSG R. Russell. Second Row: CPT R. Haas. CPT I. Harris, CPT R. Holmes, SFC D. Dawes, MAI R. Garner, SFC R. Hol- singer, CPT O. Iohns. Back Row: CPT D. Teeples, CPT D. Price, CPT I. Morris, SFC C. Iones. CPT C. Singleton. F-owzfll Re-qauenl' Front Row: CPT C. Ienking, CPT C. Chura, CPT W. Orris, LTC C. Wade, MAI A. Hagen, CPT B. Bagby, CPT W. Harner, Mrs. P. Graber. Second Row: SFC T. Vaughn, CPT P. Pope, CPT R. Barry, SFC R. Nakamo- to, MSC M. Mesale, SFC M. Benson, Mrs. S. Naclerio. Back Row: CPT D. Ecklin, CPT D. Briges, CPT I. Vaughn, SFC I, Bradford, Ms. L. Chisholm. sqm Front Row: LTC I. Hart, LTC I. Calabro, COL P. Stromherg, LTC T. Freeman, COL W. Mclntosh, COL A. Hartle. Second Row: CPT S. Merrick, CPT K. Fitzpatrick, CPT R. Largent, CPT K. Coffey, CPT S. Daniel, CPT E. Ruggero. Third Row: MAI D. Drummond, CPT M. Frisina, CPT A, Harriman, CPT C. Sieminski, LTC I. Narel, CPT I. Whitman. MAI C. Coleman, CPT K. Shive, CPT A. Burke, CPT P. Hunter, CPT R. Hill, MAI P. Furr. Fourth Row: MAI F. George, CPT T. Blakely. CPT M. Palen, MAI I. Kaufmann, CPT T. Begines, CPT G. Mesick, CPT I. Mi- senheimer, CPT C. Anderson, CPT A. Bish- op, CPT L. Hurt, CPT P. Moruza, CPT I. Dub- insky, Fifth Row: LTC E. Kelton, MAI I. Vazquez, MAI I. Dashiell, MAI K. Fugett, MAI W. Mastin, MAI I. Adams, CPT A. Snodgrass. Staff 81 Faculty 41 Mixing lmwwiim Front Row: MAI R. Zee. LTC G. Hall stead, LTC W. Roberts, COL R. Turner, COL C. Butzer, LTC R. Lenz, MAI M. Smith, MSG H. Washington, SFC A. Shef- feild. Second Row: CPT R. Dow, CPT W. Swan, MAI L. Pardue, CPT I. Wright, Ms. D. Cocchie, Ms. I. Thomas, Mrs. S. Herrera, Mrs. D. Bovona, CPT I. Grupp, MAI I. Brooks, MAI C. Odom, MAI G. Fhay, SFC R. Webb.Third Row: CPT R. Zaccardi, CPT I. Vosler, SFC D, Libersat, MAI C. Walling, Mrs. T. Bello, MAI S. Finch, CPT K. Carr, CPT R. Reagan, CPT C. Linnerud, SFC D. Piltz, CPT D. Engstrom. Fourth Row: MAI I. Dubyel, CPT R. Reed, CPT C. Witcher, MAI P. Iones, SFC M. Gauthier, CPT D. Higgins, CPT M. Barron, CPT S. Foster, MAI T. Kiggins. Back Row: MAI R. Lawson, SFC M. Sump, SFC I. Marquardt, CPT N. McCauley, CPT K. Armstrong, CPT R. Brown, CPT C. Sniffin. Front Row: CPT P, Wojciechowski, MAI P. Lemley, CPT I. Nauss, MAI L. Shockley, Dr. B. Siebring, CPT M. Collins, LTC R. Morris. Second Row: CPT B. Hill, CPT D. Fulrner, CPT K. Dewitt, LTC E. Smith, MAI T. Noreen, CPT D. Pursell. Third Row: LTC M. Mahan, MAI I. Scovill, CPR R. Iordan, CPT R. Hoff, CPT F. Iordano, CPT I. Bassette, CPT I. Ontiveros. Fourth Row: CPT D. Gapinski, CPT P. Macklin. CPT E. Payne, CPT D. Pickerell, CPT P. Gibson, MAI T. Hayes.Back Row: LTC E. Mayer, MAI M. Blackman, COL I. Ramsden, LTC D. Allbee. LTC D. Springer. Gwswfta fff Cozupula fcience Front Row: MAI M. Bilodeau, LTC R. Clegg, LTC R. Ham, COL G. Galloway, COL G. Kirby, COL L. Thompson, LTC M. Cox, MAI G. McFarley. Second Row: CPT I. Hays, CPT D, Marois, CPT K. Alford, CPT H. Lazarus, MAI S. Siaw, CPT V. Rasmussen, CPT I. LaMoe, CPT R. Mills, CPT T. Fong. Third Row: CPT R. Shaw, CPT C. Swanson, CPT M. Yeshnik, CPT R. Greenawalt, MAI I. Loy, CPT A. Ruocco, MAI R. Anderson, CPT M. Hoffpauir, LCDR A. Gary. Fourth Row: CPT R. Reyenga, CPT I. Harville, CPT B. Thatcher, MAI F. Lane, MAI C. Ray, CPT D. Welch, CPT Hatch, CPT E. Palka, CPT I. Moye. Fifth Row: MAI R. Richbourg, CPT P. Polk, CPT T. Kuchar, CPT R. Ramseur, CPT L. Carmack, CPT C. Graham, CPT I. Kelleher, CPT R. Harwig, CPT M. Liebenow, MAI C. Horn. Back Row: SFC W. Meeler, MAI H. Williams, CPT Mf Davis. Staff 8: Faculty CadeZ',llc1Zv1Z?A Front Row: Mr. W. Cosby. Mr. R. Smith. Mr. D. Milburn, COL C. Iohn- son, Mr. A. Cochran, Mr. K. Dlnofrio, Mr. W. Yost. Second Row: Ms. M. Kimbrough, Mrs. H. Lawson. Mrs. E. Christopher. Mrs. D. Ianson. Mrs. B. Sanders, Ms. T. Vignini. Third Row: Ms. L. Spear, Ms. C. Gibbons, Mr. W. Robertson. Mr. D. Buchanan. Fourth Row: Mrs. M. Chambers. Ms. S. Hatton. Ms. B. Sarff, Mr. F. Goldsmith. Back Row: Mr. W. Youngberg, Mr. A. Dunham, Mr. C. Keegan. Mr. C. Vllatkins. MS. VV. X'Vright, Mr. L. McGrath. Bedavanaf fcwuce cf: Leaabmlqb Front Row: LTC E. Doyle, Dr. M. Seg- al, MAI I. McNally. LTC C, Forsythe, COL I. Wattendorf, COL H. Prince. COL L. Csoka, LTC T. O'Neill, LTC I. Beach, Dr. D. Segal, Mrs. K. Ott. Second Row: Ms. S. Woontner, MAI I. Picart, MAI R. Magee, MAI R. Duringer, CPT R. Miller, CPT G. Woods, CPT C. Powell, MAI K. Pamperin, MAI M. Sonntag. MAI R. Shive, CPT I. Con- nelly, CPT P. Ruffin, CPT B. Batten, Mrs. D. Batten, Mrs. B. Fairbanks, Mrs. E. Tompkins. Back Row: LTC W. Wattendorf, CPT G. Dar- dis, CPT K. Emberton. CPT M. McGuire, CPT S. Snook. CPT R. Cone, CPT D. Eyre, CPT D. Enders, CPT D. Hancock, CPT B. Dalton, CPT P. Landry, LTC R. Pettitt, CPT C. Butler, SSG W, Ienkins, Mr. D. French, Mr. C. Hatch. Eugmwuug Front Row: SGT P. Lozano, SFC Mat- thews, COL G. Arbogast. SSG R. Steil- en, SSC R. Watson, CW3 D. Smith. Second Row: SFC I. Limbaugh, SSG S. Ott, SSC I. Denton, SSG P. McNulty, Sgt E. Neumeister. Back Row: COL Crubbs, LTC T. Hand, COL F. Lamkin, LTC M. Fellows. Staff 8z Faculty 43 eww Front Row: Cll ILTCI K. Davis, CH IMAII K. Leinwemd. CH R. Camp. Msgr I. Cunnifle. CH IMAII H. Dugan. CH Ceehan. CPT D. Willzml. Back Row: Rev. R. Drummond. Rev. A. llarpe, CH D, Pitt. Dr. I. Ceorge, Rev. R. Rose, Rev. F. Niedfeld, CH IMAII A. Hagen. Edgewall Engafmafg Front Row: MAI I. McHenry, LTC I. Oristian. Dr. C. Shen. COL S. Reinhart. COL P. Barber. LTC L. Rapisarda. LTC W. Lame. LTC I. Iarnes. Second Row: MAI Fl. Siomafzco. MAI D, McClung. LTC I. Iolda. CPT D. Smith. CPT H. Kwan. CPT R.Hi1yI1G, CPT M. Bibby. Third Row: CPT K. Webber. MAI R. lee. CPT S. Pzivlica, CPT I. Blyth. LT I. Ritze. Fourth Row: MAI W. Luk. CPT E. Patterson. CPT S. Iauis. CPT D. Cault. Mr. I. Butler. Back Row: CPT B. Cerasimas. Mr. R. Horstmann. CPT D. Bowman, MAI C. Long. DEN TAC Front Row: MAI D. Parsons. MAI D. Hurley. COL T. Tesch. COL R. Freeny. COL R. Bersano, COL A. Burnham, COL R. Madden, LTC R. Pohjola, MAI D. Kosior- ek. MAI R. Wygonski. DR C. Bowen. Second Row: SFC P. Cruz. SCT I. Kennedy, SSC M. Haughton, SCT R. Cumm, PFC S. Olivia, SSC H. Montoya. CPL C. Norwood, Mrs. P. Tyler. Back Row: Mrs. B. Brownfield, SCT Cranston. CPL I. Paladin, Mrs. C. Herbert. SSC I. Campos, SPC C. Attucks, Mrs. L. Ramos, Mrs. M. Cranston, PFC E. Cacasan, SPC S. Heinman. Mrs. T. Longcor. 44 Staff 81 Faculty M1339 I Pdyucaf Eabwalim Front Row: Dr. W. Penny, Mr. P. La- Chance, Dr. L. Tomasi, Mr. P. Pinciaro, COL A. Rushatz, CPT K. Latsha, CPT I. Bogardus, CPT C. Meyer. Second Row: CPT D. Chepauskas, Mrs. P. Brown, Mr. L. Butler, MAI R. Harrington, MAI R. Farquhar, Dr. T. Horne, Mr. E. Steers, Mrs. M. Horodyski. Third Row: CPT T. McWhorter, CPT K. McCaffrey, Dr. M. Welch, Mr. H. Kroeten, CPT C. Anderson, CPT R. Klein, CPT B. Magerkurth, Dr. R. Stauffer, Mr. N. Cros- sley. Fourth Row: CPT M. Brown, Mr. R. Wood, Mr. L. Alitz, Mr. D. Forbes, CPT I. Curry, Mr. I. Le-mperle, CPT M. Guthrie, CPT F. Palkoska, CPT G. Brannon. Back Row: CPT G. Winton, Mr. I. George, Dr. I. Pe- terson, CPT I. Iancek, CPT S. Parlier, Dr. B. Bennett. f'-owtyu, Language Front Row: Mrs. W. Cross, Miss D. La- mey. Ms. L. Lamont, Mr. I. Chang, Dr. I. Haggstrom, Dr. M. Nydell, Mrs. P. Heim, COL R. Doherty, COL I. Costa, COL E. Thomas, LTC D. Lierville, LTC I. Madi- son, MAI P. Minez, CPT P. Gery. Second Row: CPT D. Buchanan, Dr. R. Hennig, MAI S. Gray, CPT R. Garcia, CPT R. Edwards, MAI R. Pevoski, CPT A. Schutt, CPT F. Alonso, CPT H. Gillen, CPT M. Hinkle, CPT A. Manuele, LTC A. Leslie, COL A. Parr. Third Row: LTC H. Lenz, CPT R. Shaw, Prof. S. Saldivar, CPT E. Gonzalez, CPT A. McMa- hon, MAI T. Potter, MAI K. Gruuwald, CPT M. Murphy, MAI R. Garcia, LTC Luis Oliver, COL E. Temple. Back Row: CPT M. English, CPT M. Catt. Batbm Front Row: P. Etri, M. Olauarria, A. Talasko, R. Demasi. Back Row: R. Campbell, B. White, V. Weygant, I. Annu- naiata, I. Oslund, I. Pascal, L. Theiss, M. Reyes, R. Serro, E. Langston, G. Cacciola, R. Yanson. Staff 8: Faculty 45 Howffkea Gaim 15 Cade? flag AAA: Army Athletic R Association. These are the people that look out for the corps squad athletes. A AA Angle theta: The angle between the ca- det pants and the saber. This angle is more noticeable s one some than an- others. A A A A APFT: Army Physical Fitness Test. Ev- eryone's favorite physical fitness test, conducted with loving care by DPE, the Department with a Heart. Area: Literally, the pavement between Ike and Bradley barracks, called Cen- tral, and between MacArthur and Scott barracks , called North. However, most cadets think of it as the place where you walk with a rifle back and forth for hours on end, usually because some tool or some zero quilled you, and you got slammed. R A Barracks Fire Alarms: Devices .in- stalled by the powers-that-be to keep cadets from burning up in stone build- ings. They are also seemingly designed to keep cadets on their toes and deprive them of sleep, as they have a nasty ten- dency to go off at two in the morning. Barracks Guard: A guard assigned to F ourthclass cadets to defend the barracks from unauthorized intruders. Actually, just something to keep rowdy upperclassmen amused, as they are fond of asking the hapless plebe, "Where're you from?" Blood drive: A periodic event much be- loved by the Corps, as evidenced by their enthusiastic approval when the Blood Drive Lady speaks to them in the Mess Hall. r Bogus: A plebe who is a wiseass tsorry - so unprofessionalj, er, a wiseneck. Bonehead: A term of endearment ap- plied to Fourthclass cadets. S Boodler's: The place frequented more often by cadets, and the Fourthclass in particular, since they can fill their bel- lies with food that they donit get at the table and that the dietician would cer- tainly disapprove of. Some claim it is the driving force behind the Fourth Class System. A Butt: The remains of anything lyes, like a cigarettel. F P Captain Fun: The individual responsi- ble for making sure cadets have fun feven if they don't want tol. CCQ: Cadet in Charge of Quarters. A company telephone answering ma- chine. A Com: One of the "Power-That4Be,'. Cow: :A member of the second class, feared by plebes, since they are fond of "developing" them fand some don't quit after Plebe year - ask some year+ lingsj. S s . Dean: Considered by manycadets to be the Devil himself, since his minions torture cadets endlessly with papers, writs,.and PR's. The Math Department is said to resemble one of the lavers of Hen' A A A A Dirt: Terrain Analysis. A yuk class de- signed to make every cadet appreciate Trophy Point lespecially in the rainj. DMI: Can be described in a few words: Huuu-ahhh, airborne ranger, and air assault. A A A A A DPE: Now some cadets consider DPE to be the Devil itself, because it loves to rack cadets with the IOCT, complete with Adryheaves, and the APFT, with everyone's favorite DPE instructors, many ofwhom: have a strong resem- blance to Ivan the Terrible. A A A Drill: That time of day where cadets in- terrupt their beauty sleep to march around a symmetrical plain Iwe know it's symmetrical because the Supa has decreed it to be sol. Dust Bunny: The dust balls which grow under cadets beds. In a firstieis room a dust bunny can grow large enough to consume an inspecting officer. Engineers: Those foolish cadets who actually like to think about designing things. English Department: Does any more need to be said? ERP!: Immediate Response Please. Some people can spell. F. C. A.'s: Those magical things the fir- sties get, which take first priority in life. F. C. D. T.: Every plebe's favorite time of the day, where they recite all kinds of interesting material. First Captain: Someone who would like to think he is one of thelPowers- That-Be. : First Regiment: The "superior" regi- ment, according to their doctrine: rea- soning being since they are first off the Plain, they must be superior. Firstie Club: Kind of like a Xanadu for firsties, where they can get bombed without fear of being quilled. Its :main feature is the infamous International Beer Night. A Float: An experience that every cadet feven the football playersj go through - standing in front of the poop deck, waiting for someone to take you away to a strange company tespecially harrowing for 4th Reg plebes who hap- pen Ato float to ist Reg tablesj. Fourth Class System: lWhat is it? What purpose does it serve? Why do we have it? 4 A Fourth Regiment: Many cadets fmost in ist Regl think 4th Reg is actually just a fraternity of Vassar, wearing uni- forms just so they can fit in with the other two regiments fist Regiment re- fuses to be associated with the "other two"l. - s s A A A A Fundamentals of rack: A plebe PE course where many Fourthclassmen catch up on their sleep,:except when Maj. Iancek isteaching. A A A Getover: A cadet who does everything possible not to do something else. Ghost: Someone who is never around the company area. Gloom Period: That time from january to February where the Dean is in full force, cadets are fat from Christmas, and there is no football to get the area birds off. Goatz: One of the proud and many who are in the murky sections of their class in rank because the Dean has won most of the time. Grey-green Night: Special Internation- al Beer Night were cadets bring their favorite officers to enjoy the festivities of the night. T Grey Trou: The grey pants that cadets wear every day. Sometimes used to re- fer to female cadets who aredating male cadets. i Gymspastics: One of the four plebe PE courses, where cadets are stretched into positions only DPE could think of, and where:"High Zero's":are:the norm.: IkeAHaAll: That hotspot of cadet social life. Ikette: Civilian 13 and 14 year old chicks that try to pass off as older so some cadet fusually a desperate, plebel will talk to them. They usually have a great propensity for consuming vast: amounts of food, and their complexion is proof of that. A Intramurder: Intramuralsg what every cadet Uixcept Corps-squad getoversl have to do so we don't get flabby and out of shape. SIOCT: An invention from hell: an ob- stacle course DPE sets up, with shelves and bars II know they had short people in mindj and dust machines so when you're finished your throat feels like it has been sanded down. Juice: Electrical Engineering. A course designed to short circuit even the brightest star geeks. Leadersleep: PL300. If I stayed awake I could tell you what this course was. Magic: Physics 365. A class where you pull the answers out of the hat and hope for partial credit. :Mahanathon: When you have one class pn 6th floor of Washington Hall or you thave PE in the Gym and you've got 10 minutes to get tosomewhere in Mahan Hall all the way on the other side of the ibarracks. Good way to stay in shape. lMath Department: The department that obviously likes cadets, especially jthe Fourth Class, since they see so lmany of them again during the sum- imer. c W ' Mess Hall: The only place that makes exactly enough juice for 4000 cadets, Sand where the waiters never under- stand what you're saying. Mrs. Dash: A condiment on the table that Cadets use when they are bored. 'An unopened Mrs. Dash may stay that way for many years: an opened one has not been fully used yet in recorded his- V - . OC: An officer that gets toplay god for a day. -Odin: The god ofrrain who cadets wor- ship in order to have parades cancelled. P: Professor. ' Pebble Beach: The sun deck on top of the 6th floor Gym where cadets go to worship the sun. People Dirt: EV365. Cultural Geogra- phy better known as trivia pursuit., P. R.: Partial Review. Much belovedby the Math Department, usually used to see how well you can screw up what -they've tried to teach you. A Ping: Another form of exercise the plebes dog and the upperclass are al- fways making sure they get enoughjof it, since they are always saying "Move out"!', Plebe Bleeding: Boxing, the PE class ev- ery male plebe just loves. DPE lovesthe sight of bloody Gym-A shirts and blood on the mats in the boxing rooms. Plebe drowning: The class where plebes get an opportunity to see how much over-chlorinated water DPE can make them swallow. PMI: The state of inspection where most cadets just shove everything in the closet and rack. Poop: For some reason this means in- formation: in the outside world it often means something else altogether fathough sometimes cadet information corresponds to the other meaningj. Pop-off: A command often issued to plebes to exercise their lung capacity and diaphragm movement. .. Probably Stap: Probability and Statis- tics. Without the Dean's guidance of placing the course onan n-distribution curve everyone would fail this course and end up in Stap. Puddle Pirates: An affectionate term for the Coast: Guard cadets. A Quill: What most Tacs love to do to ca- dets: what some cadets love to do to each other - write them up for anything wrong. W Rabble Rousers: "Trouser Rousers" are their nickname - figure it out. Rack: This is the all-time favorite pas- time of cadets lexcept for possibly drinking, but we all know cadets don't do that, right?j - spending their time in the astral plane away from West Point. Rock: Cadets who sink - at either swim- ming, math, or both fnote only DPE and Math Dept are the only things-where cadets can be classified as rocksj. SAMI: Saturday Morning Inspection. Nothing like starting your weekend up with SAMI. W I I I Saunch: A cadet who is notorious for eating anything, and plebes that get 30- pound boodleboxes from home every month. Second Regiment: One of the middle regiments. It's just . . .there. tj Slam: What happens when you get quilled into the middle of next week. Smack: Another term of endearment applied to the Fourth Class. Means Sol- dier Minus Ability, Coordination, and Knowledge. Spaz: What happens to most New Ca- dets on R-Day when they report to the First Sergeant las orderedj and what they do for most of first semester. Squid: West Point's affectionate name for midshipmen. STAP: Summer Term Academic Pro- gram., , Stargeek: A very special cadet that, be- cause he f she spends vast quantities of time in the library and other various academic places for simply because hefshe is just a sheer genius - but it's unlikelyj gets to wear a pretty little star on hisfher uniform. , A Stars and Bars: The low top athletic shoe that ensure that cadets will not fall off the parallel bars or balance beam. However, they are heavy enough to bring a cadet's score on the IOCT down one grade. Stars for Bars: The astronomy class taken by firstie athletes in order to raise their QPA to 2.0 which will get them their gold bar. Striper dog: A cadet whotuses histca- nine nose to sniff out a job on regimen- tal staff or higher. Supe: The Power-That-Isp is T. E. E.: The summation Ito borrow a term from Mathj of all knowledge ca- dets should have learned in each course is tested by the dreaded Term End Examination. Tac: The real company commander. Tarbucket: Full dress hat under which cadets like to hide alarm clocks during the awards review. Teds: The Army issue glasses. In an at- tempt to make them look more civilian, the Army has made them downright ug-lee. Thayer Hall: The stone .fortress that houses, among other things, the Math Department. Is it any wonder it has no windows? The Plain: That big green field that is symmetrical lbecause the Supe made it that wayj where we all march around. Third Regiment: The other middle reg- iment. However, 3rd at least has some action in it: just ask any cadet about F- 3 lMount Upj. , C Tool: A person who likes to quill peo- ple: term usually applies to cadets. Triple A Protection: The athletic insur- ance which allows corps squad athletes to remain as cadets even after failing three or more classes. Not applicable for all athletes. Some sports are more important than others. W W Woo-Poo: Instead of just saying "West Point", cadets say "Woo-Poo". 7Writ: Another one of the7Dean's tools to make sure learning has occurred. E '---P -affmfwn i W 1? fi' 1Q'f Q- . S V . ,.. ig M W W.. M -2':""" ""t"w'7UW,..A.Wl""" ,a...::..4 '4 rfb- .s-:am .. 3as?55is fs. X. x.... J Mandatory fun includes picnics at Michie Stadium. During a fire alarm Iennifer Eckroth maximizes study time. An athletic rabble rouser places num- ber one in physical fitness. fContinued from page 471 "Yeah Beat'em": That ever-popular ge- neric response used by upperclass to plebes during football season. The more imaginative upperclassmen adorn it with various other words. Yuk: Since yearlings can't be called boneheads or smacks, someone some- where decided to call them yuks. Zero: Someone who is just worthless, possibly lbut not necesarilyl a tool. Zoomie: Our blue counterparts in Colo- rado that have absolutely no idea what a REAL Fourth Class System is about. swf- - ssrar ssssa 1 I r WN... K r is at as. will . c X 'Ls k f ' A .--: K A.. s.s.... gp ff V ,W ' ,4 J' li" E W' Ioe Dyke brings his car down from the lots prior to taking FCA's. A i zamig m lltklsgig lziaasfggg tgtii Ezl Z .. as ,.::a..E. :?.,. g g p 3 ss ,,.. : fmt.: ..,. E WWW . gm R www. vv---- . ,, e,e.:wiiM"W!,I1l1.1TZCiI , .M..,.. """""g After surviving plebe boxing, male Cadets go for round two - intramural boxing. Sandhurst competltlon teaches military skills and A equlu uagplper anu HIS nromer enjoy Ireland. Pebble Beach 1S most crowded during TEE's. .5 CGRPS EDITCDRS Expeditus Bolanos Linda Scott Kevin Klopcic Anita Harvey CONTENTS 56 A3 58 B3 60 C3 62 D3 64 E3 66 F3 68 G3 70 H3 72 I3 78 A4 80 B4 82 C4 84 D4 86 E4 88 F4 90 G4 92 H4 94 I4 C DR XO .......... St ............ S3 ............ S4 ..,......... CAO ......, ATH I4CSO ....,. Honor ..,...,.. FIRST REGIMENT Iay E. Knox ....... ,........ Craig S. Newmaker Robert W. Holmes ..... Maribert D. Maqueda ..,.,.., Ioel H. Lin v...,....,.,.. Kyle I.. Lear .....,....,... . Nichelle L. Bennett Iohn M. Tonra Iohn M. George David C. Stone Nora P. Cusick Robert L. Williams David B. Millner Kevin P. Meehan Ieffrey I. Kyburz Eric M. Strong FIRST BATTALION CDR .,............,. Vasilios A. Niketas BDE CDR ......, Brigade Staff Mark M. Iennings Deputy BDE CDR ...........,.. Ronald L. Campbell S1 William A. Walski S3 Michael A. Lawter S4 Margaret R, Wilson CAO ...... ...,.. L ouis I. Lartigue ATH Thomas Sheehy CSM Iohn D. Thee Hely D. Wood Warren E. Hearnes Michael I. Garvin SECOND BATTALION THIRD BATTALION CDR Edward I. Dyke CDR ........ Dong W. Lee Michael P. Shea XO .......... Paul S. Snyder Stephanie C. Reich Michael Brownfield CDR XO. ........ . S1 S3 S4 CAO ....... ATH FCSO ,..... Honor ........ ASSISTANT BRIGADE STAFF First Semester S1 .................... Karen Dunn Robert A. McCann Hon Su Pak Darrin W. Anderson S3 ....... ...... R obert Boyer Marc C. Holden Ioseph S. Sawyer S4 ....... .,.... D ouglas A. Boultuc Michael R. Greene Mark F. Ianosy CAO ...... ....... A ndrew W. Randrup Diane L. Bodnar Christopher Melancon SECOND REGIMENT 'LLliLL5"iiQ"ilLi2i5Q Christopher Barra .,... Iames C. Markert ...... Iames W. Spence ....... Frank P. Ianeoek ....... Ioseph A. Bealman .... Brooke Carpenter ...... Adam A. Such Gregory D. Gadson Anthony Sebo Scott I. Rauer Christopher Doniec Stephen E. Miller Perrin K. Thompson Peter C. Fowler Paul C. Meggers HONOR COMMITTEE Chairperson ............. Kenneth L. Kamper Vice-Chairperson .... Meghan E. Richter CDR FIRg'fri?l?QvgfgLg?N Vice-Chairperson .... Martin I-I. Cesana XO Cirisuallg Chaiezon Secretary .................. Douglas V. Stutz Darryl G. Henderson SECOND BATTALION THIRD BATTALION CDR Steven A. Gruenig CDR .... Daniel L. Cruser Ieffrey Destefano XO ...... Walter T. Rugen Ixenton C. Sampson Edward M. Falta CADET CHAIN OF COMMAND The cadet chain of command begins with the Brigade First Captain and ex- tends through a network of regimental and battalion officers down to each of the 36 cadet companies. Modeled after army line units, the chain of command facili- tates communication and accountability in addition to giving cadets a leadership opportunity. The first class cadets are lieutenants and captains. They are either platoon leaders. in headquarters platoon, or on a higher staff. The second class as- sumes responsibility as sergeants - pla- toon sergeants, squad leaders, or head- quarters personnel. The third class are one-on-one developers, better known as team leaders. The fourth class are pri- vates. When the chain of command runs effectively. every member of the Corps, down to and including the fourth class has the information necessary to success- fully complete the day. ASSISTANT BRIGADE STAFF Second Semester I S1 .................... Robert G. Bozic Preston C. Lee Kelly C. Perdew S3 ........ ..... R obert S. Cooley Stephen C. Mannell Dale L. Henderson Douglas S. Sutter Timothy P. Healy S4 ...,.... ..... I uan A. Estrella Edmund W. Moore Lisa A. Shea CAO ....... .,... T homes Scannell Robert G. Sutter CDR . XO ........ Si ..... S3 ..... S4 ..,....... CAO . ATH . FCSO THIRD RECIME Elizabeth Winkler .....,. Andrew Fedorchek ..... George E. Patterson ..... Mark E. Elfendahl ....... Frank N. Sanders ......... Iohn G. Rippley .....,,..,. Todd A. Atwood .......... Honor ..,........... ....... ,,...............,.. . .. NT David A. Oksenberg Carla Miller Ieffrey S. tones Robert Iorgensen Donna Iohansen Gregory Chandler Conan W. Ward Iohn G. Voorhees Darius A. Powell FIRST BATTALION CDR .... David L. Blain XO Richard L. Potterton Albert A. Alba SECOND BATTALION I THIRD BATTALION I DR .... Michael P. Klein I CDR .... David W. Hauk I X0 ...... ll. David Silverman XO ...... Richard Vander Wal Michael W. Worden I I Randal N. Desoto I 7' I I I r 1 FOURTH REGIM CDR ..........,...............,.,...........,.,........... XO ...... S1 ........ Robert C. Mueller ............, Michael Fischer .....,........... 1 I Q ENT James A. Raymer Mark K. Gullick Cornell P. French S3 ........ Christopher Richard ......... Brian Thompson S4 ........ Tracy A. Turner ...... ,......... E dward L. McLarney CAO Donald C. Brewster ........... Christine Choi ATH Nathan D. Barrick ...... .... T imothy F. Watson FCSO .. Bryan H. Babb ......... .... T eresa A. Sobiesk Honor .................,.................. Eric Campamy COLOR LIEUTENANTS Timothy P. Brooks William C. Nyfeler - I 1 I - 2 - COLOR STAFF FIRST BATTALION Abbott, Carrier, Dubbels, Gallahue, Gran- CDR ................ Kevin L. Tucker holm, Hermancinski, King, Kneis, Mc- XO ................... Timothy I. Place Connell, Schafer, Westover, Wheeler. Dennis Fehlinger Carlson, Davis, Ellis, Hoyt, Kibble, Knight, Krakar, Kramer, Milutinovic, Pruitt, Williams, Yates. - - - - SECOND BATTALION THIRD BATTALION CDR ..,. Kimberly CDR .... Marcellus Niketas I Blacker XO ...... Thomas XO ...... Greg S. Buehler Weisenfels Michael Morrisroe I I Bruce W. Zartman Corps 55 56 Corps ,W.,wHu.a3.., ,f ' 'Slay ,W "aJ' 1.44.,..di.m " ' 'N .EM-nan. 1"'f'l,,n I M , ,A-1 ff :wa New V Q ew -' ' , i ' L . ' -5481-M Mf,f-MMQM I I L new-ii-...ly-Q Vg W ' - 1 faq.: - n" Q M. , v . , is 5 K W, X ,,, F ,CLASS OF 19924-Front Row: Frederick,Alm 'Stei5l1enl'Small, Iohnllyons, Douglas RossQ Todcl Snell, Iames lward, Rebekahlwardl. Second, Row: jacob Garcia, Deborah Vann, Ieffrey Iagielski, Rich- 1ardfCol.ucciello, -MiohaelwMcKay, Barak Cohen, Larry Wittwer. Third Row: Romeo Gonzales, Mi- ohael Ozeranic, Matthew Toile, Keith Gallew, james Gordineer, William Kaczynski, Kyle Marsh. Back Row: Timothy Waters, Theodore Sokolowski, .ai......-- W a l' ,- ,,,,,,l,. z ..:.l. an 5 is-mt. TY' 'vu wx Zi,- Wk ,ff v ' !3-4.w..1..,....-M 1 K 'A ,W-1 f H M 5 L r NJ ff ' 2, CLASS QF ,z-1939. ETront1,Row: Ieffrey--Bui'lergw Treavor Erney, Michael Greene. Second Row: Wil- liam Montgomery, fohnf4Cla'rk, Eric Strong, Kevirifp Lemkei Third Row: Bruce Thorn, Neal Creighton, Robert' Notch,'Frank Brunner, Lisa Madclox,'Coll'ff Haddon, Robert Barush,,Kevin Hob, Pamela South- artl, Glenn' Methvin, Gearge Bowxrian,"Deblorah" Wellington, Alex Vernon. Robert Holmes, Slacy Mosko, Ieffrey Knauer. Back Rowi VasiliosiNiketas, Brian Flood, Iames Anderson, Lee Hall, james Preston Lee, Brian Sperling-Seffxjey lYlcMigllan,, 55, Boggs, William Campbell. ' ' ' ' ' VA tasteof thge orientfffa- SUPER boat atzfrthellnd, 121 T119 AXEMENQ,klgngfbangiuegljf of a summer bruise. H V l ' V F,,qW W , ' . l J . W, if ,,, 'M ,,, K A - . . M- k ' REQ r,,k ,- I ,.msa.W' ,.agp,',Qf ,"f ,, 'W'Ti?'ff, K W ,W 6' " xi' , w 'l45.....- - ' iii' ,r . " ' Jsapk M ,ei L M M I , 1, WS, Vk., , M. , ,Mr ,night ,,.,55,,: f ., ww ,.,i,ii. Arlkliy lm, , , ' I'f', f WV? xg Q - ' , o I fl N. .f jx x ,lf LII 'fill I' Q ET 2 if I7 'X lf if K ' 5QEaiEfs2l,f,.m,,1.,i ,,,,g,. i . .1 ,..,, , f,.,i,,,:.,, i 'mi . , riffs lf25'gf'f , ws-fg,sf' if - ifseiif 58 Corps . .ATI ' . 1 if ' . nw rw, , MQ. M .. Class of 1992. Front Row: Dana Huckbody, Mi- chael Velasco, Stace Garret, Theodore Rogers, Charles Duray. Sean Condron, Dana Christian. Sec- ond Row: Amanda Pearson, Ruchard Zellman, las- on Clark, Andrew Zotkovich, Randall Eccleston, Io- seph Berger. Third Row: Brian West, Kang Min Lee, Christopher Santos, Haran Hutcheson, Brian Coll, Iohn Newman, Michael Gray. Back Row: Charlie Kim, Geraid ivienefee, john Aita, Don Heli, Bronson Neal, William Beaty. Dave Ice "The Block" shows that he is the com- puter guru as his computer takes him and his pa- per to the cleaners. oe Ricoardi, Derrick Smith, and Mike llbane show off those sexy legs in a thrilling per- formance. 19"cx'N' t I . ft.-sa'Q"f Class of 1989. Front Row: Lee Rysewyk, Tim Healy, Bill Harmon, Steve Schulz. Second Row: john Everhart, Garth Horne, Chris Prigge, Warren Hearnes, Oliver George, Roger Cavazos, Darryl Scherb, Steve Robey, Lou Giammatteo, Doug Datka, Dave Biersach, Bill Padgett, Nate Rosier, Scott Yanagihara, Rob Moran, Iohn Tonra. Back Row: Mark Soh, Dave Ice, Ion Wildermuth, Wayne Chun, luci Bilafer. DOl1g Bryan showing off his machisimo at the Air Assault School. Art hy l. B, lm ' . 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V V- VV VV .V .. VV .V .VVVMVV .,V fw V. V V.,,. VV2. V . V . ' "' Vfffhflsfophes Curwollzz l V BQ? yhngeii' Seikibihd Mkbvif 'fZzZA 361111 h ls SaUii5Ei'nif ' llvfiii? Thomas Hansbarger Chrxstopher Monaco, Rhett Grlmer Third Raw flax-los Ha n, Wdllam How ard Mlchael Baumezster Iahn Hayes Darry1Tay lor Back Row Cfm11VaI-Iausherr Mlchael 9 hem: Samvieiwarf Iehn Strange David Besahears Kevm Smit Nora CHSICIC on her 21st Blrthday ScotiVVMaI1ory Choi, Leif Giinhusg Selwyn ison, Greg Sheep Second Row jeffiafsen Macklin Mark Brewster, Kyie Lear, Matthew Cadxcamo Iames Mario. Henry Wardack, Marty Lenexs, Iehn Andome- MlCh36l Garvin Back Row Charies Mar cnmlier, Ieffrev Ha md: Matth ww Reeves, In-hu Bar nett M1chaelFe.'rr1s Paul Ross Wllllam Innes The mas Demrlem S8031 Mallory and TOII1 DGIBIIQIII poslng as the ideal Crusaders .x. VV., . V VV 4g.ia.1,w..wm.VVm.,4x.xVNMMM.-SVUVV:V4,Wm.4.M1..,VVV"V-ZVgM:M..VV..,,,f.VVV,VVV ' .V,,,m,4U.4.w..MVAu ,4V,MWV..,V.V.,.a... . 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V-'VV"fi.'V. -:LES-'VV VVVVQ f'VV HZVVQLI ' 1 I V 2 E X - V QVVQQ- ' V.VVZQgff V:Q:i'.VV V 'VVV-QVVVV VV '. Vim-V V VVVV52fV::VV V V V VV V"'EffE4'?VE z'Vi,i1??25flV2 V ' 1 VVV,V'.V-I ' VV WVVQ- ' 'g'VV-ff. 'n ' ,--ju -'V-2--VV. ' - . 'ig'VV-' ' VVV..VVV5VV " .- VV V IVV.-I V...VV.-'Vi " ' QVVQSVV V 'K 'VKV-1.5 'V V. jimi 'V.f5f'V ,-' ' '. R Q" V ' V. V V' VVVIV . VQVPV ' V 'VL-'VV' VV.V:Tief.. VV . ' S Ili- VV' V gigyigrrz-VV V V H VV.-QV--M ,':Vijgi5gEV': V 1 fgfgg-V' V, Z V 'S-All V V V ' --5ig9EV.- V V V Vyjfgfg V V 'Qi 1 4 V zVV5 "VU : V 5':5zf:sfzL:"fV- V':wV'f'?7Liiu-'V 'V ",-iiiiiffifr' V gVg5U"i2E QEVJL- ,'lv2V'l32fQgfjg1f VV ' Vt' lii1'si7f35ff1 V VV 5 VV? .+V 1511 Q C 1 Sf + :gi f - E 2 V. we-'V if-'V .zzz :W-'15-f V 'VVVQVWSTI-EV U 'V"1.4e's.314c 5 Q' fs M Q a 62 Corps ffgle A 1 X "" 4 '72 x ,Q ji, if Y LK h 1 , 3 - " .-meow "" l 1 ,Q K S f Wy M K " xg wx " K L x 1 R Q 'S-5 NNN 4 2 -r l Q ,fe ef? ffggl ' o QE gb in 'Y' Margaret Wilson marching in Ireland -- she is the one and dearest of the Good Dudes. M X , U , 1 was we ,Sw MH,,, 9 WM., we JlX,?,w,, . Q, A Early Bi5'bversEIaso1EBeyerEE1jic Er0bes5gfEric'3iar- Flxiiiiifshezrie Ma:-gmt X5?i1so:iig5nd5eBancfi3ip,NIo3iii1 H hin,HMik!: wStd15ies4eeTffiflif,fwiheirss.wSeQn1iriRoW3Terw e sfWiggiamm,Q5bhwiEQQIaxi3m e Spgggie, Eau! Pegg Majggza, glen Ia,EarryEZgmm,gphn Stefgfg f- g HHishi,f5if?1165?iLQyCL ,130l1BlSY9!H5Sami42C3raiS5fh0' ROW? J 5?h511QJ JKi3?11?!mfiE31, o C138 e . f Q ' L1g1asg'Ieg1es'RQbertsgin.XThird' Ffoxgy: 'Edvgprdi Sgiyreg Laggisthix, gCHrisiHart1g,, Ben ffivilfiiiff Stag, A Egiic Lsggiigin, Igifancocig Margilolkigbok, Geof- Cofifgis, Sasgiar, e 3 AX, f1weuS2eker,o11ierk.eHuhman4AkemioHamH11-eeogwk Bev-ily? Sieeherlifrlikeiviis ee'o E o Bgggker, IiiSatlh6iifBraiiiE1ey, Iiiichagifl-Iale2iij'S1exfifi1 Lacisse, ph5EDanii511 5, f' lgkeislgdFrisian,'Chrisee'Gasii!leii,we exeee K ?rovinsa1,53DaviQXDanilmwslggg,em-egjvWeQi1?rM0gnw ' oo i ee . oo o ' ' f e ee eeeee ii o e ee ' . , J 64 Corps They might dI'GSS fullny, but they sure can do some serious apple-bobbing! E-1 S8Hdl1ll1'St says: UHOOAH! Damnitf' Class of 1992. Front Row: Iohn Myung, Deborah Shahid, Aaron Pitney, Michael Wilson, William Goss, Sang-Woo Pak, Niave Vernon. Second Row: Larry Whitney, Robert Molinari, Gearge Otto, Bryon Wischstadt, Geralg O'Donnel, Craig Roseb- erry, Matthew Bowman, Philip Swabsin, Daniel Roberts. Third Row: Gail Colbert, Carl Marino, Scott Harmon, Edmund Morgan, Michael lames, Al- bert Hawkins, Demetri Nicholson, Theresa Welsh, Back Row: Marshall Ecklund, Matthew Elarn, Rob- ert Saunders, Iohn Sadler, Marshall McKay, David Schmitt. Class of 1989. Front Row: Ieff Kyburz, Mike Shea, Blaise Liess, Tom Niewald, lack Hornberger, Matt Hergenroeder, Carl Ramsey, lim Hill, Fer- nando Zung. Second Row: Cynthia Hargraw, Tony Iackson, Al Hougue, Ion Brunner, Rob Cooley, Iohn Lange, Tod Mclntosh, Chuck Hartford. Back Row: Lee Stubblefield, Steve Plank, Ken Toney, Dave Raymond, Chris Morris, lay Knot, Mike Opitz, Greg Anderson. fi' fr' r nf V '61 ., -l DAMNIT WAR EAGLES Corps 65 66 Corps V Q I ' . in .x i . Matt Marcey and Middie Dave Dowling get "trashed" during Armyf Navy week. Front Row: Yurika Saito, Dave Kammen, Rob Gwinner, Scott McKechnie, Ioe Bolton, Mike Napierla, Tony Briggs. Back Row: Craig Newmaker, Brent Van Manen, Mike Rau- hut, Reb Yancey, lim Ford, Mike Francomb, Tyno Carter, Tonya Cheek, Dave Grauel, leff Klein. When a van was rented out from under us, we rented this moving van instead and all rode in the back Kalmost were affixiated by the exhaust fumesl. Dave Millner, Reb Yancey, Matt Marcy, and Dave Grauel show off as the twelfth men for ArmyfNavy. ft J ,wer-t s .,. YIX 1.1 : N3 'iii .Q ,ass 1 2 Y L . 1,.e.,.kV L 5, .14 .bfxgk k. ij, ...Q K ,L A ,,. s 1, gy Q . M e lic fi ge. Y was .fit ff e re .ggi f. 'r.. y . , f i -+ WY' ae 3 f '4 ., he ,t -. ,X X . 3 'Ns , 7,1 ,I ,I , vi EE 2' L 5 fi new? ix f 1' tlti gigs? gn, t Q A-Q-K ' in ,47,.w f K ' ', y"i Z5 K M if it it SP A Y I an kit, I 'A , 3 if il fi vw' ' CLASS OF 1992. Front Row: Andrea Cunanan, Regina Baca, Aaron Yount, Matt Nuhse, Doug Ligor, Sally Kim, Jeff Vaida. Second Row: jack French, Brian Iackson, Philip Shearer, Iosiah Kibe, Doug Brown, Mike Noel, lim Cho, Melinda Tilton. Third Row: Roy Zinser, Iohn Monroe, Terry Quinn, Greg Iacobsen, Nick Lewis, Paul Robyn, Paul Davidson. Back Row: Mark Parcells, Brian Lyitle. Rick Pressel, William McCoskey, lim Donahue, Gene Hunter, Ioe Frescura, Eric Frutchey. CLASS OF 1989. Front Row: Iohn Musone, Yu- rika Saito. Second Row: Tony Briggs, Ioe Bolton, Burton Shields. Third Row: Ed Urbaniak, Diane Strickland, Mike Napierala, Mark Solomon, Ieff Klien. Fourth Row: Dave Grauel, Brent Van Manen, Scott Mciiechnie, lim Ford. Fifth Row: Tyno Carter, Mike Francomb, Joe Dyke. Back Row: Scott Moore, Dave Kamrnen, Mike Rauhut, Dave Millner, Reb Yancey, Craig Newmaker. Arm-1'.'n.rrh"' ' y y ' A A . . ii R If! ' lp ,Q 5. 7 - X Xi YW . 'xi .V J., . ,ni Z F-L N. 1 u .A :li A jf V, lu .X .V -' f xx fe' nxf X Lf ,f"' t o ..... W Mzrchrngilldfd I 68 Corps CLASS OF 1992. Front Row: Daniella Fer- chmin, Pete Vlacancic, Edward Walters, George Malcom, Dirk Hoskin, Ieff Board, Correna Lieding, Renee Daigle. Second Row: Iames Corrigan, Bill Ya- nek, Dennis Phillips, Iaime Gilliam-Schwartz, Doug Truax, Stuart Fowler, Fritz McNair, William Clark Lindner, Danny Chan. Third Row: Eric Betts, Rich- ard McCarthy, Cory Mitchell, lack Iames, Andy Pero, Sean Smith, Brian Donovan, Mark Courtenay, Cal Thomas, Back Row: Ed Pierce, Chris Mendes, Ken Verhulst, loe Lazarri, Greg Clark, Mike Cros- set, Bill Leahy, lim Collins, Matt Moore. gi ? XFN .f ' 3 K' -. i W.. E ue.. 1 xii CLASS OF 1989. Front Row: Kim Knur, Shawn Studer, Glenn Waters, Mitch Rambin, Ed Garcia. Micki Williams. Second Row: Kelly Uuderkirk, Ion Lacey, Scott Storkamp, In Tavai, Sean Carroll, Dong Lee, Ioe Miller, Paul Metzloff, Leona Cooper. Back Row: Chris Tapp, Brian Funfar, Mike Noble, Scott Vezeau, Iohn Mayer, Nikki Bennett, Ioe Hawes, Dave Stone. i 1 Q s NLR. fb 3 AE: by 1. B. lm, i 'i 3 .E 5 . - Qi X ':f'4lfW1f17'lfy1 QW ff Q l5"',f .V K N, V ,iii - Qgm K, 70 Corps X , X All the and their ring weekend dates at Bear Mountain Park. Class Gf1992. Front Row: Darrel! Kairi, Michael Donhue, Kimberly Brown, Roger Herndon, Mare Hoffmeister, Charles Hallman, Tracey Brane. Sen- ond Row: Dawn Horton? Edward Lankas, Edward Davis, Jason Jenkins, Benjamin McKenzie, Chris Mendez, Christopher Lagullo. Third Row: Iennifer Shafer, Richard Harris, Benjamin Cable, Michael Hosie, Michael Quinn, Sean Fitzgerald, Paul Lartdi, Armando Rodriguez, Matthew Clark, Benjamin Valentine. Beck Row: Gerardo Meneses, Christo- pher Coglianese, Scott Paden, Andrew Farnsier, Iexmifer Murtagh, Wiiiiem Artigliere, Brian McCarver, Brian Lunday, Christopher Prentice, Patrick Gibson. Class of 1989. me reef nan re1i,13efffiQtaQ queda, Mike Brumagiri, Iohn ,Dmiieavyge Mike Gearge, Mike Scott, Kevin Nikedymr, Mike Hoiiiiine, Pete Stark, Second RewzjillSchweitzer4Ii1rrSnew,,t Xtit i t f Kelly Sewell, Ieime Serrane, Bela Mark, Biirrfziffiliel- linger, Adrienne Rugglee, Amy Bennett. Third Row: Chris Drinkerd, Brad Golden, Ron Albrecittt Kevin Hendricks, Craig Metfiarthy, Mikeflzlall, Paulfij ' Finlcen. Beck Row: Paul Snyder, Brien Gilbert, Idlm W Ford, Matt Martin, Rob Ferte, Chip England. it JM YX A , , , V Q fexhi 1 , , if r We 72 Corps 5 1 . Q . Y' 'lr F Glass of 1992. Front Row: Patrick Cook, Matt McConnell, Greg Olinger, David Balan, lim Gor- man, David Taylor, Robert Eason, Mike Kelsey, Rose Devereux, Brad Mock. Second Row: Mike Pickett, Scott Swallows, john Melton, Aaron Rober- son, Nelson Boyce, Dan Dorchinsky, Grett Bagwell, Eric Hall, Roderick Hammond, Greg Smith. Back Row: Matt Currie, Spencer Forbes, Cern Hacinglu, Reid Vander Schaaf, Drew Harding, Doug Cutright, Scott Campbell, Robert Booze, Sean Bucholtz, Iohn Tucker. Doug Gels shows off what he's accomplished in four years. Class of1989. Front Row: Anne Patterson, Diane Bodnar, Kathy Hazelwood, Marcus Perez, Bill Nyfeler, Mike Crawford, Doug Gels, Tim Iohnson, Robb Kluoik, joel Lin. Second Row: Dennis Blaker, Kevin Meehan, Mike Shinners, Tom Sheehy, Art Hall, Iohn Garcia, Ken Kamper, Wade Mahaney, Wayne Cancro. Third Row: Marty Ryan, Phil Tull, Sally West, Paul Schubert, Chris Collins, Tim Kea- ting, Mark Hamel, lim Harrington, Corwin Iackson. Back Row: Eric Niernann, Mike Brownfield, Andy Strauser, Juan Dominguez, Mark Iennings, lack Kelly. The Good Dude Samples: Wade Mahaney, Kevin Meehan, TI Iohnson, Robb Klucik, and Chris Collins. COI1'1pa1'1y Party lan 'B9. "We're such a happy good bunch." Wade Mahaney, Fred Wintrich, Kev' in Meehan, Vince Camacho, Debbie Brown,fChris ., . . Boyle, lim Ross, and Robb Klucik. X ' Ao a . bg tl gf is c r Q ,Nl o ff!! Q3 Wi' :EQ ii. I ROCK Corps 73 'N 'fin Q Mr i fm ., 24 -i ,W I 'f 'ww-M ,, ,, -WU, wk ,W 7' 'Kg ' my we ,. 17 ,, A :fn 5 Ring Weekend '88 was the first festive occas- Music of the fifiieS is performed by members lon of fxrstle year of the glee club B1 dominates the team handball Compe- tition. B1 is known for its aggressive play in intra- mural athletics as well as for its bloody "Go Army" posters fwliich are always the most artistic posters of the Corps but lack the necessary ingredients to winj. Iohn Andonie and Sam Choi escort their dates to the Ring Weekend formal military ball. xxvma . . M - ,A , Q ' M' Q . .tf,44wa'd,i- , .,. in At the blood drive volunteers serve cadets cookies and drinks to replenish lost fluids. Cadets annually donate blood before Labor Day weekend in an effort to aid the many people in the New York area who will be injured in auto accidents. A lJar1'aCl4S guard is posted at each enterance. The fourth class cadet is allowed to study while on guard. 1 iit.. , 76 Corps Intramural team handball was held during the fall 1 intramural season. Nora Cusick helps de- fend the goal. Motorcycles are forbidden at West Point. Therefore, Mike Brumagin does his wheelies on leave, Oh, my god, sir! What a beautiful ring! Plebes in company C1 surround first class cadet Sam Choi-after he received his "crass mass of brass, and glass." , Y' Rallies intentral area attracted members of the band. ' J , Ccfrps g77f 78 Corps Running in D. C. Lourdes Martinez completes the Marine Corps Marathon in four hours and three minutes bettering her previous time by more than twenty minutes. Elsa of1992 Front Row. Melissa Emmons lim Seaman Bob Yaeger Rob Prins Matt Burrow Bob Meek Ed Shim Dave Wagner Tim Sheridan Kris- -tina-Weber. Second Row: Travis Robinette Iohn Sfalley Kevin Tally William Linder Chris Bernuth Morgan Schultz. Third Row: Ioyce Jones Mike Pe- ierson Bob Phillips Pat Wilkison Noel Russell Chuck Parker Iohn Moberly Eric Ruselink. Back QRQW: Wayne Crook Gerald Hunt Brad Radcliff Bob MacLeod leff Mills Tom Williams Karl Han- son Lee Davenport lose Bracero. ,mv M ww Class of 19392 reef Fflwlef Paul PGI igisiai Mlchelle Bffofmef limes Cllamlggfe iune Cwslu, Txmorhy Deslses Row? Lordes Martinez, P Mmhael Amezcuaf ROWI Chflsfonher hart Bra "er, V- .Mg if :ag-K s, n Axtbyi B Im ,Q 4 -if? N 4415 ff ik Q E v mglnfbf lo' 5 li mm igmm or em w ,ga+gg5Ei,?ir5:ii+"ff: all lf isnt,l53i3siqMi'vww,aim w3ii,l'rist'Jiti S -mixv,"wiiiwivc'v.iwiiii 'i'iii.Miiwi- it nf ,W.m.wsiiif iwwwwW"t-. wiw'iiiiwwiwi I , iisicieaze 80 Corps , ,, , .,,, .,.,,. 2 ,. ,, , ,.,,-A. ,,., , ,.,, X ,W , :,V.i,Vi, Vryk ,V . ..2,Hi, I ,5.:,: 1 k,5:, i,, , mi., I HH., SVP: ',"'f2ff:55L232,'i vi'f+,t2is?'f,1'f"i', f-1442114 :ff:'f,Qfs'1g4fifeg, iSi52Qig5iz,f Vgi9?f4?fI5f'5'f'l,i'ieri2s?fff4i2 Q ez, :wil U, , ,V ,1.m.::,. ,k,,,1,,W mv, , w.eszv4ssxeMf, ,Wy-f4+fkmW,f,, fef,imT,,f,,QMmm,mmMwmww.wmMxmA,wfm,,..mMwwM gs 5 1 16 Art B' ,V ,. .,,..,... ,, , James Bsii1cey4 vid Agbke, fzshn P5yenze2 Qene sa1- defEj ll Ch1i5te11a l 1 f3 has25Eg Q alIg QL,eroy i:Barkex, Gle1g1 ,VoeIg, Kupi Schosek, Ricky Lingoln Qro, Ieffrey'PQirkinqQ,LBethffI.'h0r1if1s, Itiffiiey Bxgysm, Sean Mqrgan. Slaan Qievelaind, Hoilist- 1?r, 4ilii1e BxnwngsBacliiiowa i 5ameSa R01189! Anrlafew Hmm, Brett Bawmam T1mQthy fimixnwaizqn R QF9erI craigmaggrkuraig, sfegien C1'idlouIfjGrciQQSa- RoQgi Mie1gae1 E1g3rd , Z ',,, V "'f 'wiggifz ",' Q '1Vi L"", ' Lrfl we ,'f' Steghen "', ,,L,1 , , , , ,.,, , fb HD, , ,L,,,,,.W,,,,,,1 H,W,,,fg,, ,W , , f,,g7,V 4 131W f, 5 4 Go BULLDOG5 'I 35 555 V 95 W , M w as fesw115sfff2m:m,g132?f rffggygfii 1 - A ,, ,..,, 'V 1SiiWw'Wz1if4f'W Z ,,,. .M My ,.WsLs if25ge2f52g22a4ggf2g ws1fewii1sKs?3.1 mira M16 ' W if we 1523: ' Q mf 7 ,,LA W, 5 Y vi f s ef? W iff-'1 K ' 1 522225271 fel, 4. f'ffffa,zmw,2:i12 Hf'2?fi1ieiiffs:ffzs'fa wiwfffsz so 551 !15i?7Z'4?Eff' T4 KC 23Eff,?L: 7,3 uf? ,,,,-mv , ' Sufi, yds, Q32 f n, fg,-W, .1 K- My X Zi'b.5m5757 f -,5 , S. , , ,.,,, ,,,,. L , ww-,,Q Q 1.2-,Q w,mw.,1v,- , fl, , .4 , .gd Q 2 4 8 K s.. - f ,K qi' N, .NX . 1-.rm ,,, K M-M"" W X fy gk. 1. . - Qu I G. in-an ii M, ,. ,L ,. f, , , 'ffrwwwfsf' K f,.::1f,-f:.,ff.1mw- ..mfss,,. fswsziu, ws,z1fs?'ff-Wiiffsffi, -'v salsa .Iff'h?'f':-11 'swf' 1lewfw5-means-wf:.'fm:-A ' :MI fVQ??E!fw'i' f22f5f:'sTl .. 512155 Qf 1 99Z,f FrQnt R0wi4 DQYid A!f111 l , sh0fey, sreavenl 1 f ozig 'Saleiim' ae , BdWafd Smf 1h, Amy BffiH01?- 395095 RQW1 S hafQH .1fIiueQ TQiid isennemmicherae mrbiex,l 2Mic5ae r1sTuasme1x5 ham Torp-ax, Wiliiazn Hilton, Paul Kimg John Daman, Henak 'rfhofiasesig L:iiryf Bedfy, izahlfgg Paul: Sibale. Back Rgwsfleffry Cg1 oed1e, !SZ!arv3i2BrQn, lancefgnf ner Ieffrey McG1aus111in IefffeY H2iek Iohvg Lake perfgczlafrk Barrett, 5?eY Ff1Q?aSf FfG1i G s9S12311, ,L,,L ., '1., L,,Z ,V W ffm my feiliif 343, M ' Q 2 E N A x .I I rv mg Q gs' Q Q a r - ' A IEEE gy' Y fy V, :az ,Ti is fsgnh 84 Corps .L , Y . K : M . , 1 Je -- , f . .. .r r - - f :.if'f.,ef.,. . - , M., ,g,p?.,y S ,J l S. All 1 f' he ' Ft .. kt Y - -- . .W- it 4 : Agg' X S W : 'A 'i S li ', 5 13 l is ai tlfi H4 I lClEiSS Of 1992. Front Roikf: Eihilylliuriessjlasoii Class Front Hayes, Robert Edlnonson, Michael McLarney,,Greg, Landvogt, Ieff Qleaveland, ,Tom5, Sands,,,g.Steye Law, Iennifer Niblick, Katrina Zamets, Scott Melen- dez., Second Rowz, Geraldoi Rovelo,.,Dan .Pillitiere,- Chris Rogers, Yong Lee, Charles Miller, Brian Div- en, Ioseph Dillon, Jein Gadsonifhird Row: 'Peter Hudson, Kimberly McGavern, Mary Barnes, Iohn Smith, Christopher Schmitt, Gant Randolph. Jeff Lal-Iue, Iason Miller. Fourth Row: Richard Rooney, 'Sean Hopkins, 'Kenneth Mask, Sean Code, Stephen Rawles. Back Row: james Crichton, Steven Bach, Bill Miranda, Stepheniadd .r" f ' Gruenig, Mark Parrish, Rosco Blood. Sehond Row: . Charlie,Stone, Todd Paynter. Tlf1iTdg'ROWQ"lOhfl'1rHUi'- ley, Pete Mavoides, Korta Yuasa. Rob Paley. Fourth .Rowz Brian McCullough, Neil Ghapman:'Neil'Sulii- van. Fifth Row: Mike Kristian, R. I. Lillihridge, Har- ry Curley, Heather Brannon. Mike Grgariek, George Grabow, Paul Sariego, Dan Jordan, lay Pyatt, Iohn ' Quinn, Wally Row, Donnarflrortch. Back?RoWf Scott Merriam, Scott Morrison. ,V V Artwork hy 1.8. lm 'V V ,1 M 'Mfr r jf 1 ' SJ l s'5l:r 4'?5'.l9' DELTAIII DRRGONSS fr. ,f,:fQ1f'-. , V ,im 4 r.,n-fe f,:ff2?f.5m,:,-1'-1-'zgizfiviw' 1.:wf.2, V.,,,.:, ,,,..51.., - WW.. Az- sfiiiz l."- 86 Corps New -1 he ll V ff, 3 I f qc, In .W 14? ,Q A y n """"m 1 14 lik W it 'f 1- MW! M -e , WY Y 5 l gg , -,W 5 Class of 1992. Front Row: Steve Park, Tom Karin- shak,-fMarlc Ambrose, Ieremy Klziges,,1iIohn5'Beatty, Tom Wiers, Catherine Smith. Second Row: ,Bethany Ballard Melissa Werner,-Car Ostendorf Scott Swirl dell, Phillip Matthewson, Patrick Hymel, Nelson Glema.Kerley, Scott Tucker. Third Row: Chris Dailey, Kenneth Pickett, Iackson Steele, Tobin Crowder, Aar- on Knudsen, CorbetttLeatherwood4tLinda Scctt. 'Dina Patzloff. Beck Row: Charles Uchill, Don Silvey,'iMi- chaeljones, Er1ic,Tauch, Darren Mitchell, Iames Will- cox, Kenneth CQ Baran. W QOH 2515 -tk" hm' to, 'H+ I O 'W Y ly ff et- vis,'1BeBe+Gray, Rcgerilfasillas, Jeff We-rkrrtangf-Tyleiifi-1 Ioanis. Second Row: Ron Smith, Marty Zybrira, Teresa eHaefing,f?Dave M Priatkogei -Matz Fixileygfifheiiii M if Third Row: Pat Lacho, Chris Malloy, Adam Schroe-V .yder,.f1'im Abbottt. Back Rewz Ed Meera, Q - , joe Vest, Dave Rowell, Meghan Richter, Steve'Cal-V' J g ms W A 11011115 l01THR-Hyfieiii, MhatftGtxrrisga ggi- l. 1, lf ' 1 Z .14 A ,ti,,, X 4, .wjm-1 Y, , '. 53 I , Q ' 497 on me -rs K A.: .Y gf fr 5' f 1 IL 1 2: A, , l Q I "I eil U 88 Corps K ,f,, , x 5 X sf ig: Hszgsfiefif Q1-szsfhifl :fl in ,A 5,1 Um M Q 'f5'iil'f':?W,ff' Simssik' ieifwffkfgifsv fiivwif-flfszsf3?,.f gkfmfif H-J!3i,.f:1w-1'f:"f-izv .,v1'5fff-,M If fifihzfif,'fffgfsfwfwnw, ,,f',fw- ywrfrwzzgierfflw' 2 W ,,,,, ,,,, , ,,,, 2 . , -wwnmw Qsw-WWMMW-Saw NWWQMWMWM,wwm.W,.MQ:,.W:aQW.1,,.M.Mm:uwL.L,W,WWQNMM-I'.,.,,.M,,ww"fLai2,m,Q,.MQ4.Q.,,,.,11f1'1A,.,.,.h' 'm.,mw122,.,ff1::,M.,,A..,5..m-,g:g,ggig4,,,,,.,,.'. Ak .- ..,, S U Class of 1992, Frontjlowz Ronald Miniy, Brenwi-, ,' Class-of1'989.f FrontgRow: MilQaggGann1zggpa, fv gf? dan Gibson. 101111 Saldivar, Craig Alia, ,,336borah g11,Q ., 1 anie ,Row1azi4iEQ,,DanFeiirara, 0 . f ,f ,, f - L L0115iilB3f1dWi?fLS9I1,Angela Wigigliwfi I 2 Z 0 -' T' H ' k1r1SJ11iIl1STfkfrllllesshiaiia Pal'1'i'1fIS?f0- y Chad Enders,'Chr1stophgr Llmenck, Richard Car- Angels Fazioffieff Destsfano.Lag17y Ha1ig17z3g z,2 IameSf,53:1, ,gy ,SQW f roI1,EverettS ain, Daman Vrabe15,Donald Yollmar, S ence, Robert A an Lisa, ,fduchdkggfameSq,iQ1EEfh,'1: ' " H V., H mf.-V , L ,, f f, , ,,.,, ,V ',:, , ,.-, A. -, , . , , ,, , wwaf if I , V . , ,Q , ,, ,S , ,,,,,,5gq,gg , 1 r,,:, H Q 1457: In ' - 1-I fig 1 11, f--pf I ,Hg M 5 ' i,f1w,."k'f f iiziifeiwz f w,z,':1v, f'1'fi,14wfw:w 'r , - 2::ff:ff+z,' " H A :2z':L22:fa2x'f'f ','nzxs2124:,, ,:,2'2fx5gfgfL5swk':'-,Q,,,,g1,2ffens2Yz4E2f,iHi"evil,Qgg'f,:2W6s4r1iff?515521, W5E'if7WiZ?ll',i1lV Z',:'iii35fil: ' Hai-'Tn Thidiir 'T-bffjff ' 114:-jifiwli V- qv ' ' Znwff' ' ' , Sxiffiff, f'f5gW5gg1e,-fnflf ,:1,-M1352-Q arifxtf f11fif1z?3e?fQ?E52i9f3sz5,535 1 ..,,, ,., .,,,,,.er, ,W e , ,.,,,,.,. gee, .,.,. ex, ,,,, , a....,,., ,room,,,..a ...,,,, ,en s ,,., ,, ,,,, , . , , -, , , ,, V, , K ,,5,, I , :,.,,i.V,,f- ,Vi,3,?,5.,,g 7,1 f vff-- f f ygwwg ,, 252,551 r 3, '71 Bates, Chns Mead, Grant Fa , Nathan Banks. Back , , , z ' F11 , , . ' ' , - bb., - 2 ,S Rowyscott Hagar, T1m, ,Freder1Qk,'Scott QBunderw,' . fialwiievlfl if 5 5 2 ' .5 1 1 S , fifijfaw,-, , ',7 ,jHe,j'ff" ' I 17, , ff" 'z,fsQz1ez,ff ,' wzjf,gfze1' liwfih 'k" If Ii M " 755212 1 Greg,Anderson',,Ed Mciiuxre, ffrank Sobaahak. V 'K-' M X H -1 f H H Q , rf, 'g"g,w3 '2t'3f,7H- 15-"M "Af, 5175,,?ic??Z?EIfii,:f'ffE.L ', f f f , ' ,.',z ', f V' V "7SfZsv5N'-w":? , , ' f . , ,I 2,45 1 E3 ' ,,,, f yy Lytt'UjH ' fp-mlezli' -ffiiilf - 'L V, "'0ffm5?,Q7Qf3iZfw iiwifb S , vv :gf:2ff5i'2 WT EXW f Vzezzggmgfzffef 7 ,mmgsgefx If ffsg tzjfyg zggsxzi??Qi?k5i1Q6?5+gsQeff4 45552 W'-- f ' 'I Q f X , L 1 J gms, 1 :,sf?7f27iii " 1f,,,m:QQfZaAfwf1-W,-1Sm m,1W2Gffs1'fi2f,1 K -4 4 4 K 2 fs L -X Ii! 3 A Q u L- 2 - ' ' S 2 ,, ,.Q,1:,35Q,,1,,,,. ,QM H,,k,Z.wig5,,g,Mg,5Z ,Vww,5gkgs5zg,,,gg,g,,g wg,.W51fQ2gm7?g'2Qgfmgeziezslmfxgwrzww 522935,fif92,As?5:S?5ei5V2?g3Agi5ie'f6?'5 , ,.,,,,. 2 C 1 ' , ,, 9 ,W ,Q ,MQ .Lf I , ,,W,:- :twf+e1 :5wz :az E' ff 5 , ' f f,5iv,fQsLf91,,w ,?,emw,,m1wgfs, Sf ,H 2, 5515 Y' KK Mfbf3Ie25Q???e:?iw-S'iw''QffN,Wfw1Qe'YfwfHMS'fiffffmmgqsiqffffmzfsf:fiiw'fXxvw?gP,?Lz?32efwif71M711w?Q5E25ffi2v1fH:iigfw11aS?'kgs92Sfs6Agigiwiigzf-fifiawz,:wigggigezwgiasskmgsgkiiigifwx, wiigqgmmsfffvw Q22gw5:v5E5 K W ,,i:,1Q. ,,. ' ,,i1 ' J . wgw., if 2'-Nfl f 90 Corps ch' is ve f F1I'St1t-BS Front Row Randy Batson Ed Amato De laine Allen Cathy Nagrant Ed Falta Bill Cham pine Lester Layman Mike Iohnson Barra Chris Second Row Ed Hlopak Anthony Castagno Todd Kinser Ernle Lee Ben Sim Aleck Hicks Kieth Thompson Third Row IonWozn1ac Doug McCoy Greg Winston Ioe Lopes Adam Such Kerry Bran son Ross Ruchti Mark Kremer Back Row Iohn Lanc1an1 Mark House Brian Allen Class ofg,199y2. Fmntlizowrfynlm Paganinig,Liee1 Wycoff, Ion Skinner, Peter Travis, Robert Martinez, Kedran Carter,fDaniel Core, Sheila,StefaniQ?1. Sec- ond Row: Christopher Novoa, Stephen Cavoli, Aar- on Tipton, David Kramer, IQevirr1Waiker,fQDavid Ionesg Christopher Kidd, Vincent Modre, David Capps, Third Row: Cheryl Passarelli, Ieson Relief- nxan, Elizabeth Pearsall, Christopher Swiecki, Mi- Qhael t1,, 3 zuiih, Eric Rannew, ieffrey johnson: Batik Row: iosel Rayburn, Iohn Head, Iohn Myers, Mark Dawkins,Iason1gMorris, Lancelfiltdooafe, Thomas Satir- ders. classef 1t989ffiisFroritRdi4if: c rass rrttt it to, Ernie Lee, Mike Iolirnson, Bill Charnptne, Lfesteijgpl Laymaiig Ed" Falte, B3130, Cathy Nagrant. Second Row: Ed Igerryghp V Bratnsour Mark Kremer, Aleck Hicks, Todd Kinser,,,AntQr1y Qastagno.BaC1g,' Row: Doug McC1Eiy, Riindjii'G1a5sg ' Lancranl, Brian Al18II,:K18Ql Thompson. My A 'x ,. . 5 s 1 f I I 1 ' I i ll' Ei' if-2' J 1 ,' If lg IZ, ,Z 'S 2- -4:-.T,x'-, A., "" Iisl y Gaiters 92 Corps X, y x -X ,R ,-X X ,V X JA as ,,,'. 2 ' ' 'g"k,,' ...M Wm I a r Ak" I ','., f.,' k.,, W H ",f .- 1, ' . l QK,' I A ' T QW? K' '55-i fzxzszzj 15:3 wmiw E29 V"k 'Q-- 'fajff' ,':jjigxg:- ,fzggsf -fgZff:'g '-" "1wf1f:' 'k" safe: 7 af- M""" Classgof 1992i FrOmROW1,'JB3DlI19 ifZ1rue5sr, Ss0tiw Ezepntgliowgsilhnis 1 ",.. ,", if G?EEl8,1 B1'15335 Nzichmaanflaflraifg Swdam I0i2f1 Pippyi'-if f 1rd?81l1vSiexfQi3 a1?Q,JuHn NifTJaGI-is 'fifi if ff . ' .V q ' ',,kk fu v',,f ",, Q .',, Ha' . w ,-.f, :gag fig f WalielnffhnmasfSQ0 lt 1W11lsms d aSQ9 Kelly5S?Yh111a4g,lI?Qhn4?iQ ws13, S S " nixflames IiTriCk,D017xa1dKetfe1:ing, LBruQeRyba, SQOHTZ Lim Markert, figQuiz14on L g1Armld, gf4 Bol12g1SGgm3idE4eg Q "A. ,", i I ,',,' 3.KNQbiegeBaryl'McE3ormiekg5fFran1:h Pe3fnetii:'Thia'ciKinw: 1Mf Stevesf.Mapa,Mac +2525 ' jf , 4 up fy . f . fig 01- Q1 "", , ',,. A' Iqhn Eerr0ne, M1chQl1e ,Snhm1dt, l,And12s2W :gK0lggkx, ,, BavQgf H1eg91, L f f- , 1' ,,,, ig ,V 1 "'L ' , .,,,., ', .L,, 3ML,:gV,, ,'V,, 8 -Y . A f,,L -',' ",L" 2 , 'I Thfomds Payne, igJohmRansfordf, I'Xans gICarde1, Iohn 'geny ennislviiiasenorfp 'Q ' K . . f x . p . , I .i 'VVV A",' "iZ'f'ffl':5I,.fJiffy inEmile,ZQQHIIIEQJKIQQQXBIQJQOR'331953,Rmliyli?!LlSIZ?1iiI1,gf2iifi,,' ,L M S ,SS 22 in "'f f"' ,"--' 7"' -' -f'- 6' '-" L", f .2i12gfw'y,::e:izsxx"c'2-1:42 2 ww M K is N f -f,, , , Q , ','- , fWwf,,.mW"", -,J H H f m, ,. X 1 2 1 W N Q 1 M 2' H 3 H S if ff 1 2 L 2 Ni S '-" Z X L," ,, X " ' Q 3 , 2 S 5, Z 3 J? 8 9 2 S N51 Wil N ,Z G O 2 3 f f M, :paw fggwfm- : Y,wg,,3ef?:1-ffl'1?Tf2A1sQf7f4f Z5 , sm, ,, ffw , ai S 2? e mi M 22, mga. 2 WSQZWQXK 2 ,3 K f X 'H' S gf V 2 if K W fi' fa W LL,, " 'h" K -- W'h7' " ffh' W1 y -'ff 94 Corps ii M00H,TimMavHard-IHmeSIB11HiHgS,ChQkaWadB' l iiii J Mike Qhandglgr, Tam L15jNelsgin, Igilileiifiiijhertgiiijoe Maloney. Second Rowsfml-Iubert Tankerdley, Iblm Bmescmzli 101121 Pdtrickllurldjf, Rdbert Fblytyiiowidis, R6beri'Soh- eski, Chris Rgy, Matthe1iMacbon. flfhird Rowzlpdi Wiiese, fPaul iB?3rq1iiEt, Q'T5ffr5j?'Bari35tt, William McMi1lian, Christopher Lepp. Kevin Darby,,,Matthgew Blitchw ackRow:i3'GindyfGroclgck, lack Williamson, Kelly Barnesglohn Reesq, Michael Ripter,,,1g,mes 35gBa1l,Qganigg,Baijlyggr, i OUMKTBIIIQET. SecondRow:'Dan C9le,IG53,BafiIii1a1i5Q1Qe caiiipbeii, RdbertlB2izidj5Mai5lih11 Soni Back ROWE2JV18iEkHllQ3k,' ,i.i ,iii A i son, Rich Creed, Bob Radtke,i12MarQ'ii171oldgn, . ,Ii 1 f H -wff, 5'-'?if',,. X pzfujr' , 5 ",E'a1"" f w -,mm 1' V Qj'j5Qjg' , ' , 5,,1j5f:L3V, V 5 1f?L59Ei:H .- ffez"fff' ,1s:.fe:'few Q -V V1 5 ' EU fNwg,qg25Sz,,fs, ,Z , W 1 -ni' Es S 5' . .1 ff ' - , ' ,Ml , , M A Q .7 . Y : ' i ' 'lip 4 i ff' ll I t X-'NN , - Llwn ll l .X V l, ' 'XV if I , 'I COMPANY I 2. 96 Corps Q f L K .mx "ML ffThe music is loudfenough, Pez." ISteve 1 Thefuniform is ??? l l ' Ffefi Kratz and Matf ianiby eifeiv Metzel g, , ,T , ,,,A V K, lg 11 11 fi ,ex sitds "1A duringrsummer'Ieaxie in'fGemfanyg 'fi ' G1hI'iS LOVE! d0ES'hiE'1'I1fZ1I'IIi'Ilgk5'Cl65Iliflg Whille 'A' Roigeffmicdsiliagf aiiia Havfiig "k1 g Sm,ibuiigit0,MiLIEe ,,11 Ed Flemingwsupervises. gr "kQ 'l'- - 'i iff Q1 'iv 'v E52 l'1 'EEEI' Eastinarif. giifbvfvt'fii+stf5Mikfe,m' you1fk'ne6d'-5slfiiavei xii! Ji: iw JE if .V 9 . , ..-. , , ' 1 1: .11, . .,,1' -'11 ,.:f . f ,.-f t ':-, ,.-f --El-W :TSI Ff' 'Q Fond remembrances for H-2's class of '91 when they were locked up by the firslies. i iF X x Y ,J Y hz A ,Q ., X ' Q Kq . H 5 Q F K kg Sf x , .Q X R - K . .L ,f ek J 3 , X, X l 'fi f S fix gf Es as s A I . In f is :K -f' gi X . A f, 52 s 1 3 ES as 'fiat The SpEl1'tEH1S at the first cqrps-wide tailgate at Michie Stadium. L 'A ' STLBVB C3H'10L1I1 stresses over aciademics. V :ii M"-,.., f ' -'f 0 If . if 4 , ,v Wie? Smirk Off, IT1,iStGI'! Start 'The Coypslff' M" Every ThllI'Sd8y Bight is wrestle mania in company H-2. Mark Landes and Scott Belanger demon- strate "extended AMI." in X W jyffpr. 4 IMQQ zz , .. li Y as H, J. 1 EE .fl gf 5 4 Z V V . V ,A x f - 'fm 2 M M A, ,W I , -xg:-WV. V, ,V ' ff: ,, ' , - ffkvifff A - VA-VWLQ' , "--if-V A.,, k V ' 7 -V k, , k -Vvgiiff-2Vf V , V jg- B , lf' 9YV.-l,QQ'w'Li ' VT ' Vx.-?7T5'fi9 fi5f H231 W2 ' .s1'V"?33ii.32f3+:ff'i55 6 Ak"' , N ' Vf Vi YV VV V ff liH1'11 PQH1'S011V V. V V ' ' ' V' 1 Q ken.8f:-:cond Raw,fK1m Kawamoto, Frank Degegrge, VVi,V'Row. f13gm,Jarzen,VV,Iie1th V 1 , i V V' VV VV V4-2 -I V, V'i:1V,iV3' ' V V: , V A ,Lgk "Lf '1 w3,V 'L ,V f ,,,,, .. 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V T357 V..'V1.lQT"l2TTlf V, 15532255524 ., 'iL:E5Zz?iLz5Ti Qi5VVs'f 'W"21QLL1.- -VVl"fff4fV:A.. .jiljiii-VA: . fl- m6552921-l ' ,,'.g52?5Qi7iz55f1fW 11,1 '':Uzf?Es9'9Y7'1"VLM"fiKi:EL 1,1V1itV?L1f'?WfiT'f,V7?fY" "fi?V'f'm 71L1f'4V' vfLx"Sf" ik "W Af5i5Z'b?ff557ff!Y"1M1 V H ,, w,Vw,1Q:V ,ygmwg W ,VV :,b,,,w1,,. :VV V .VV:Vw-fzV.wVVxVLb,,V ff-VV lf, z,VV4V5fVVfw -VVV VV VVVV gg ,AN-VV V f,,:m,ng1s 155 VL -"- r.,:1VV-warm. V1 gr ,tn gL,mg,m V.VwgVggmG,V-fkgm V1 5 A ur : f, V gf: W ,, , K S K ' -M "kk ' .V 13? ,V W, , ,.., W . ,,.. W ' , 'K '-"'- 2 K af V as M V 102 Corps , ...wi sfo- t9 is 'Su xv QQ ad!- 2 A435 QQ f F'7Y19942 I??ronif'Rr:ii1v: Sazlford Kim Qavid H?a11esr, P9s11 Iisrlmnsie Smith, Rdbefi Ktilagiiizvrilgi, Senond RQw: Danief1 E Iii0tt,IaH1eSi?01Me 11f4Ma12k King, Alvaro Qbrqgom Sfgcejf Iyer, liindfiia 'Ifiiylm3f."F2iirtSE?Ro3?iY: Kbbdft viii M5i1lLCTrlar,gfe1ik3n Walfitr, Erick Dfjwgtis. Rbbeift V 'W Sheets, Ios epl2g:Eug1isi3 .g Bgckgifi?.ox5f: En1e ?34 P291 Maxyvely Mathqw Rvfinexf S!231fh g GLxY ,1 . u-ffA- f ,.:-,fi , , .Lp ,V ff-fm , -,-fum f , Swim, www 1. z,'f.fz,:w,:1.:,- ,geggf-yf,z wwf f 'Hy ff fwwWwm,.. wW,..Yfm, 3-,mm,-.W...,W.V,.L,..,.w,..M.,.Ww.A,M.ww.m-nW.mwMw,,.Mms,.1.,,,Wwimam. Alban IHsQH . Hz-au1:Q1S9n, Ifihn eliiz. VinQ?MH101i0- TfOdd jSH1iUi: iiOHii F6i esmaii. 'Ehiriif Rdfwz 5 4918 1 Scon1 ?etersan, Sc0t 1 A11en, Wi11ianx Wmk1i?9a11LQr ,f -1 2-.1 vpn VI ff! '57,-" XX X xx? V4 3 rg ,W V. , . 1: A ' - " T f , : w' ""' V M., :VL ,, , , , wif" 7 '-2' , A A Q, w .W -. - f' 1 ' A , f f, .. vzazytf, V -M ,I , r , , - ,, , ,, ,.,, " 4- ' , f " " " ' , - , , , 4 I ,, I my , gfrril' " , .I , ,.,,. . , , .,,. .,,, , ,.,,.. , L, , 1 H fm ,, kb' ff -,,1.::f 7:59 51311 X 57 "fi" flifl "iff, , ' fgjfif 'wgffzif' "" I , , It . 0... H1 " 'b ' f . .X gy ', .xg x . 'A ,V miiyxi I ' ln : 4- I , 0 "uf 1 AW' A " 7 , f-1. - . , 4: ' 1 H N ' - K ' V n Q QQ Plfmff X BB - K. , A , I 3 QV S . 'I he Q as 1 3' Q 104 Corps uw 'kiln Iennifqf Gwinn, M5011 nDreX51n' Acbinin 'Cbrddvig Trfiijr Figginsg Tdnnifffst 'B1i+i5h1an'Qi'Mich561e Iensen, Second WRow:, Iames Marshgll, jeff Berkmeyer, Kurt FiIosag1HeokfLee,- Bfalsorfii-Iowziigd, Lance Broeking, Ivan Brown, iohn Throckmorton. Row: Sgepheggg Myelfggdithfihndgew Snggih, Ffifsd Burpo, "" Iarrid Hail Robert Sfnnsell Ioseph Friify, Dale Rnbison. Bac1g Royvg Brain Panty, Iosgph Zygi- recki, Riff Cuiter, ave'EWingg'RobEfi Salhiji, Kevin Burke, Ion Monroe. , V' ,, I , lei 55 ' . 'IJEI2 . iffsfvil .:'h5:W:- M 532,552 H V ,Qiif I - 45-H50 H - ,,ffSifSEff9Jf17 ' "F3ii555 , 11-wi Y 1 " K ' Siillffli' n V we i li ' 1 I li :iii 1' 4 sw: ' -1 CLASS OF 19895 Front Row: john Vqgrhesggf Stews-I1 n 3935, ifmniffif- Ian5fSeLifert, Ii3?nethfinBrLI9Z:kerg Marc6:BarrEra, truzga Anslow-nn5SC0?153n RQWS nnnn son, Greg Mellinger, Stephen King. hirdg 'mh, Rovqg Mark Maxiflreggar, SarhfM0i315e, Reniero, 'Richaifd Poftertcn, StSphen"Cas6j, drew Ma es. Tim Defee. Back Row AH! . Lylkfl Da ,f .zfczf -,QU-g , .fl e,A 1, ,f-iV1f.f f '7'f aff' vidfilarville, Siiiven Sif2'DbU3l3, Edivardiaohndiiikanrfgi Paul Mayer, Michaelgraun, Dennis 106 Corps CLASS OF 1992 Front RowqVMark5 Mistal, Neal Zuckerman, ' ' Boris ' liFernzii1dez,'1f' Ioluifi Karagosiang Omar Iones, Billye Martin, Jenny Osgood, Ioel Ta- naka. Second,Row: Blaine,Roth,3Wi1lia,m Delossanef tos, Craig Rose, Clint Kirk, Mark Coomes, Craig Collar, lim Strachan, Steve Greene. Third Row: Ann Cunninge, Brain Schuler, Tom Feuerbofil, Trei vor Bredenkamp, Teresa Hill, Craig Cutlip, Kevin Gfirrutln, Back, Rowg, George O'Nea1, n Sieve, ,yestak Iason Thacker, Harold Askins, lim Crossley, Bill Brice, Chip O Donnell. , CLASS CF 19439 Front Row: Pain Hefliiiithom, Ianies Freiiell, Sieoit Broweri,fRob rlanrlii, Bzilifie Karinshak, Bill Fecteau, Dale Henderson, Ta- mara Singleton.,5econc1 Row: DavefiDinger, Dgizieh McVay, fohn Rippley, Sherman l-Iendelfebn, Iohn Telford, Mike K181Il,VVP8l6V?8l.8CQll, ling Boehi. Back' ROW! Heather Qiieniiiiilvliseiilfieiliigf, Brian Lane, Scott Graves, Steve Ivianziell, Ken Griggs, Casey Reed, Doug 'E x bl " DE LTA HEAT " I ,M 108 Corps 1 ,fr MQ fl' E Tis, AlexkAdeId1anfrSreGek Pefersoiig' Bake, Andy Pasterchick. Second Rqyvz Lara Seligmen, Marcia Geiger,'-Karirf' Iohiisongilioe Eiarnilin, 'Frey Gilmore, Mike Lanier, Ron Voves, Neal Amodio, :Tim Workman, ffjerryilapi'l?1'hirfi9R0ihi:' Daife r 2 ' mann, Wilbert Witten, Iohn Bair, jason Srnallfieid, DavefDeStefanQ, Gerrick'fHar111Qn, Qoreyqgfforuard, Lance Bailey, Chad Riernan.1'Back Row: Percy Qoard, KgvinV,,Drisgo11,,, Torn I-leinolci, Greg, mmi, Beckr:1an,"Shaun Hawkins, Dive Brewsfer, Gregm' BOHGIS, Duncan Lamb. , Mary,,Lou Hall, ,Ed Pregane, BerLNe,wbil1,,LNei1MWil-V if ki kk The Class of 92 returns from Lake Frederick. GQ, Iieifnsfiiflioiiiibi' Itiliankiiiiiii. 'kkk Mersereau, SOON f5u1?11f Chris Rifih Sfiinellif A155 Leif 7"' der. Third Rqwz Terry Qook,,Miclgeel 319313951 Iuka 5 enachi, Rich Mora1es.:kBac,k 'Rovsgz Steve C2Q171s4i32g,e, Kirk Ggshakfeacfaig, rkre rlk xxx... 317 Murphy, Char1eSnPinieiS. reker nrr' if -me , ,gr , r .,,V viz ,,,.V wffr 1- 5 .. -'LTSB js: "' ,iiffsw Q r- 5 ff ' Q1 fm E ,Q 5 O 'QE EA QLES 110 Corps CLASS'10F 17992. Front Row: Niiihan "' ' 3365rtoQ Shauna Hauser, Iohn Polhamus, jason Schwers, Dwick MrsGi1L Marc Suarez- Miiffhewifloouliffelfyililefgsfil boiiah Ellis, Monica Minzo. SdCond'Row: Robert ' Herbert, David Flieg, Lance Homan, Scott Kaine, Kevin Wilson, Ezia Eoklaardtjoel Kioigor, Ieffglhay, Iohn Damm, Anthony Enrietfo. Backi'Row:'Ezei1 Dickson, Elizabeth Williams, David Swalve, john Roper, Jason Smiih, David Biron, Clifion Vaughn, Steven Smith. Corniculhs Smith. ' ' Layifrencegorkowski, Sang Oli, Ruth ffenningion. chad Mcfiougarijgin Kid! ertHata1a, RobertVRichtmyre, Gordon Gregory? lack Ott?-Son, Aaron Lee! Miclinel Fdlilkneii "l' 1 fDavitff'D Arifiinio, Piiiilip Macchi. IenniferVBreen,,lIohn Epperly,V'iBack Row: Mark Lvssins, Qhaflesf i Troy Goodman, Shannon Boehnig DaviifBa1sB2ii1gh, Robert Heininger, Iames Swingle, Robert Ifoole, Wiley ThGi?11PS01121ilTl'imQ!1?Yo n F-TROOP f "MOUNT 3 , .. ,-59 ' 'tm 'Af ' ,, 1 U 51 -+ l y Q O wg N f l. f 5 1 -' Q 2 UP 112 Corps CLASS OF 1992. Front RovgiIIris'Griffith, Dave Harris Marc Cottle, Rhetildiimphreys, Mike Denning, Sonny Vo, Silas Martinez, Sang Kim. Second Row: Bill O'Nei1, Brandon Hayes, Don VanFossen, Ioel Stephenson, Steve Paganuc- ci, Steve Kneeland, Paul MaCarthy, Mike McDonnel. Back Row: Nathan Fawks, Bryan Endres, Brad Rockow, Steve Wilbur, Paul john- son, Tom Lynch, Ed Horne, Mike Engle, Tom Holliday. " X X , A ' CLASS OF 1989.i:Frent Row: Steve Edwards, Sarah Llaguno, Toliyaliheek, lane Brady, Iayne Hitchcock, Iohn Bnhagk, Tom Champion. Second Row: Iay Folk, Vineefambert, Bill Gould, Chris Iohnson, Dwight Hancock, Jim Callarame, Kerry O'Conner, David Oksenberg, Charles White. Back Row: Ron Stewart, Inn Lau, Paul Kreis, Ioel Alent, Frank Oprandy, Rich McCauley., Gary Giglio. Randyllesoto, Lars Dgnner, , Q! , j M G-3 firsiies gatliij together' during their Ring Weekend banquet. f Art by 1.751 Im G13 , ',, 5 mv! x LEIIIIII' f' f v I f J ra' I y 'N Q' xl ll 1 tea - t Z 1 -V Q-L jk, VW 4 7 I '. 1 ' if I A QOPHERS 114 Corps CLASS OF 1992 Front Row:Iirn Wells, GailSan- ders, Iames Kisiel, Reginald Morse, Young Bang, Peggy Fowler, Chuck Macune, Heather McLay. Sec- ond Row: Marq jones, Bob Sierens, lay DeGeare, Matt Hargrove, lim Fry, james Bents, Craig Olson, Dean Thimjon, Tony Ebert. Third Row: Dave Wil- kins, Caroline Mauro, Shon Owens, Chris Crosby, Pat Olson, Scott Sherman. Tino Perez, Ky Harrorl, Matt Pasulka, Matt Comer. Back Row: Glenn Ar- nold, Mark Rigby, Randy Lee, Kevin McKenna, Dan Menendez, Donald Galbreath, Shannon Hinkle. CLASS OF 1989 FronLRow: Richard Hancock, Amy Blanchard, Sheryl Swofford, George Hasapi- dis, Rob Rombough, Rick Vander Wal, Steve Lee, Troy Perry, Natee Wongissares, Amy Yaeger. Sec- ond Row: Pat Casorx, Nate Sweetser, George Sara- bia, Vic Duran, Paul Edwards, Ward Philips, Rob Simmons, Jeff lones. Third Row: lim Barren, Mark Mooney, Dave Nero, Mike Wyant, Iohn Lellorte, Dave Hauck, Ike Zeitler, Rich Pannell. Back Row: Chris Schirner, Brian Sturnme, Hon Pak, Dave Kalb, Mark Grabski. f , f - .41 k . Q 1 -, 2 HN3 HURRICANE5 C W, 1. Y .lx f'l nail Corps no 1 16 Corps CLASS GF 1992 Front Row: Stacy Anselmi, Car- olyn Hughes, Mark Derher, Kristen Duncan, Amy Sebastian, Stephanie Mares, Bill Eger. Second Row: Andy Aull, Curtis Martin, Chuck Ogden, Cory Zieg- er, lim Duthu, Gerry Dull, Andrew Clarke. Third Row: Kevin Klopcic, Doug Guttorsmen, Dave Dick- ieon, Mike Hawkins, Ed Cruz, Curt Decker. Fourth Row: Percy Dunagin, Scott Tardif, Bobby Lewallen, Tom Trinter, Helmut Huber, Gordon Savage. Back Row: Darren FitzGerald, Ieff Kazaglis, Chris Struve, Pete Greany, Kevin McCurk, Brad Swim, Mike Rob- erts, Carl Linnington. Howard Hall enjoys himself at dinner on Go Army! Night. Andy Forsell, john Ienkins, Al Mannes, and Brian Nichols pause from their cheering for the Army Team to pose for the camera. CLASS OF 1989 Front Row: Eric Tilley, Chrilak I Scuron, Mike Looeisano, Greg Chandler, Stacy Ma- ciukenas, Brian Bartos, Ann Marie Wycoff, Talita Crosland. Second Row: John Nelson, Tom Williams, Greg Conti, Andy Lippert, Ieff Daws, Rich Murg, Chuck Correll, Ianet Diss, Louis Lartigue. Back Row: Shawn Genal, Mark Elfendahl, Tim Thomp- son, Rob Giczy, Paul Lomtevas, Darius Powell. Frank Johnson, Tom Scannell. I3 '5 r fr: SJ Z 4 Q QI? POLAR BEARS f x I , 1 Cadet CllElmpBaL1 prepares for the ne: of the APFT. The API-'T consists of push u ups. and the two mile run. Cadet Loccisano yells after being Ring Weekend. ,if Z5 Qzwv Q Two mernbers of the Parachute T iuinpinloMic:liiuSlnclil1nl. ThE 3l'Kl R8glHl9Illiil Sliifll nnirizlios Navy M.iri'li-rin. 118 Corps Cadet Hughes helps clean up after the Holy Cross Cadet Fltzgerald IS prepared for Rmg rally at M1ch1e Stadlum Weekend 5 1 Mft 5 5 -W Q K ,eg- ww 3, 1,.,,i Q35 al , ,Wx X 351' rf Agia ? O N if K fb' M, y W 4 W 'lwf fa an -f ,, A , fm , H ' 5 ' f ,, , 1, ,V n. 1 I L I 1 H W V W N 1 lm lux-ui ,Y ,N , , 1 . K V -F IH . .lllluuugrw r 1 fr f """' QP 5 'Y a as - 1 V W W ' 1 "PK A - "i il H , i 24 . in Y 'fl' If K' M E 'T1 w L1 wi J 9 A is W ff 1 5 u vw 1 w B H if Q il' I af , 1 1 ? 4 V l i .A 4y 4 A i , f F 11 4 1 I H . , 4 Huff, f V , K ,,m,V.V 4 ' M , y K , , 1 ff ,- I IH, ,,h, my W' f f, N, "' f 'f I 'I may I I ' W ,, Four upperclassmen relax ing a game. 2165 ig 1, if M Y, WM ,f , 9 Q ? , .Q , 'E A ,W K 1 ,M I' ' Q4 .. N gf ,,, Cadet SHWYSI' takes charge at the pep rally. Members df ihe' Cbrps 6h55r XiHBBlaiiii Knights 01110 victdry. 1 Members of the Corps watch as the Parav chute Team jumps into Michie Stadium. Cadet C1'0S1aI1d lets sumeonettcuch hey ring. Cadets McKinnon and Vosper get Igady io sfart't1je'APFT. Th APFT consists of pushupg, X, +siuipsand the xwomi1e mn, 122 Corps tx ar' xx x 1 ,gf fri 1 , ,,,,. , ,ms Class of 1992. Front Row: Terry Alger, Tom Iac- obs, Amy Althide, Meredith Hanson, Iemi Stanley, Linda Iohnson, Steve Brink. Second Row: Eric Abondadi, Ennocent Chivhima, Tim Himes, Heil: Niemi, Steve Ehrenberg, Kyle Feger, Ed Melton. Third Row: Iohn Boyer, Tom Grandolfo, Scott Felde, Ieremy Siegrist, Mark Hoepner, Ryan Rober- son, De-wayne Sharp, Ioel Aoki, Back Row: Mike Bo- dick, Eugene Clark, Andy Blake, Matt Path, Ieff Mathis, Mike Hanson, Kevin Frank, Byron Kruczek. A-4 COWS Dave Hall, Kevin Murphy, Fred Strampe, Kelly Horst, Scott McKean, Greg Sierra, and Mark McMullen go skiing at West Point. Class of 1989. Front Row: Kyle Delaney, lim Lippincott, Frank Cwiklinski, Dennis Fehlinger, Valerie Colengelo, Todd Lattimer, Don Brewster, John Barth, Doug Sutter. Second Row: Dave Wilbur, Kevin Petit, Brian Thompson, Betsy Berg, Oscar Torres, Kate Regan, Tim Sullivan. Back Row: Iey' Cole, Dawn Harold. Andy Riebe, Doug Peterson, Bob Parker, Rob Mueller, jeff Dillemuth, Mike McManus, Dave Harris, Deen Flint. , ' . 9121 in s 5 .f , if ,Zfk 'X 45 s , le J -'Q A+ APA HE 124 Corps i? .., ,, Mu. C .W......,. x I Class of 1992. Front Row: George Downey, Ed- ward McManus, Molly Martin, Rick White, Latonya Iackson, Mary Langendorf. Dawne Laughlin, Iohn Talley, james Fitzgibbon. Second Row: Thomas Shea, Steve McCullough, john Kowalewski, Joseph Munko, Dennis Cima, Carl Rust, Brian Colucci, Io- seph Henderson. Third Row: Margaret Stewart, Brett Shelley, William Ruddock, David Nehring, Chris Russo, Andrew Mack, Matt Sousa, David Bor- gognoni. Back Row: Carl Eimers, Nate Wallace, Kwasi Hawks, Brian Young, Iason Giles, Eating and studying, is it that painful for Chi- kunkha Soko? Class of1989. Front Row: Bobbie Io Vance, Chris Johnson, Kevin Barry, Mike Saluto, Ron Hill, Steve Workman, Nathan Barrick, Shawn Bell, Tim Lauth, Virginia Marion. Second Row: Earnest Boyd, Eric DeFrancisco, Iohn Wilson, Steve Capps, Ieff Ander- son, Dave Bailey, Kevin Dice, Willie Mainor, Mike Sullivan. Back Row: Dave Halligan, Mark Hannon, Al Lindsay, lim Squire. Pete McBreen, jeff Hutchin- son, Marshall Moody, Keith Garwick, Marty Ces- sana, C. I. Nusom, Chad Dalton. RUN! RUN! RUN! BI Vance and Sue Hennessey look so happy . . . could they be running away from West Pc-int??? Art by LB. lm - A L Q 3 I X 1 fffa: ff, 3,1 m 61 !! 'X J iB', l 126 Corps GZ aware 14 4 ,W .14 -if Class of 1992. Front Row: Lisa Gunther, lack Vantress, Mike Burris, Gretchen Kohelt, Scott Stan- ley, David Crossley, Bernie Miller, Rob Shults. Sec- ond Row: Iason Hoffman, Brad Stockstill, jason Cartwright, Brian Carlock, Ed Vozzo, Ed Ching, Stacy Smith. Third Row: Paul Garcia, Mike Ellis, Troy Barnes, Shane Roese, Brian Ettrich, Tony Sea- man, Steve McCaan, lim Guenter. Back Row: Mike Millelte Brian Kouba Ray Smith Brad Neriness David Borrowicz 'Vhke Nix Dan Bath Angie Powell Dan Aloisi McGowan B111 Copenhaver Dave Quickstad Dan Firlie Tim Brooks Bob Mclvlann and Tracy Turner decide to decorate Brooksie s backyard Class of 1989. Front Row: Roxanne Fox, Amy Ritz, Randie Gardner, Christopher Iohnson, Marcos Madrid, Charles Yun, Michael Popovich, Paul Gt- tariano, Rick Riley, Arlen Ecker. Second Row: Gene Roddy, Nicholas Pianianida, Guy Herman, Tim Place, Rich Chisrn, Ann Warmer, Michael Mama- nus, Michael McGowan, Vince Wallace. Third Row: Doug DeLancey, David Quicksiad, Darrin Miller, Karen Dunn Grian Cox Thomas Robertson Doug las Vinson Rob Iankovxski Back Row Frank Stu rek lack lrrey hrik Chilian Tracy Turner Kevin Gullick Tim Brooks more appropriately war paint Mirror Mirror 'Q- sf X ww l . ,I . Q VJ 9 A A few of the bOyS Mike McManus, Mike Brad NIIIHGSS explores the worldofmake-up, or X f I 1 A l , , 1 1 l - , - - - 4 I A l I . ' 3 . , ' , 9 i , new w ' f . A 1 X 1 128 Corps , f t , tttt 'Ms riff 'S new fri fi ll 2, Ulla X ,gi ,, ri X r S ax lk Rel 3' I Class of 1992. Front Row: Clark Cornelius, Brian Hudick, joe Martin, Mike Shapiro, Jim Cooper, Scott Ransom, Tom Olsen, Second Row: Deniel Lo- guiduce, Kevin Allen, Quincey Green, Anita Har- vey, Amy Rusiloski, Ricki Cacciatore, Mike Battles, Monte Tomasino. Third Row: Iohn Weisner, Missy Newcome, Chris Hamel, Mark Amato, Bob O'Brien, Rob Kulis, Roger Ivey, Tom Larson. Back Row: Gior- gio Caldarone, Young Hahn, Myreon Williams, Rusty Mizelle, Sean Ienkins, Ted Kelly, Darren Fey, Reggie Allen, Duke FiI'SiiBS gather for their Ring Weekend Banquet. Class of 1989. Front Row: Michael Bell, George Hanhauser. Michael Morrisroe, Xavier Rodriguez. Susan Young, Teresa Sobiesk, Emory Leatherman, Eric Iohnson. Second Row: David Kessler, Charles Hornak, Iohn Sheehan, William Walski, Nelson Emmons, Patrice Boemio. Third Row: Andrew Mer- ritt, Steven Witzmann, Melvin Parker, Eric Carn- pany, lan Ross, Fourth Rowz Mark O'Brien, Shaun Faunce, Nicholas Derniro, Timothy Seitz, Andrew Deguttadauro. Fifth Row: Charles Shiffercl, Kelly Perdue. Back Row: john Seamon, Brian Reed, Keith Page, Ion Tellier, Mark Stock, Peter Caldwell. During Role Reversal Mike Battles takes or opportunity to threaten Eric Johnson with his favor- ite weapon, a coat hanger. A UKE5 M L35 Ll: GIA " -.45 Y , I Y , .i. I 1 1, "' f' Alf, , , I xv . fl s gg' , YI f ri 4 '-r 1 130 Corps W M if X' J 5 X Am, W sX,f.3f33We xv X. Wm WW H vx X-www vmwww wi uw 'va ' X f 2 'kf I , K '1' i 1 1 X Xr.. A R3 ff fi ' l i iV ii 35 1 T'x f35iHSS Uf 1993-f EIGHT Rvwi Melissa FeiL Tustin Class nf f1989gFi?fmtfRoive Mai-ub1C051gl AMikQ1g,Q Pxerce, Suk Kyu mm, Em: Verzulg, Averill Ruiz, Wapdgi Chi-ig yakag 5903 'mgggmgykwgrm fyurfegtw f H YHHHSMSQHHE Shm. Mary Maw S-wand Rvwr Sie- Cmisivgwief, fm Herald, H11 Lap1auntg ,MikeiVa51Q3A 4 Y phgn Boltga, Efnn Moran, Andrew Coiiumi Richard salem, Nicole Workman, Bryan Babb, Drew B3ffg'jA,Qj', i E - L+ XA wg Klfwhff Dennis Mai0H93C1'3iS F1UhB1'f3T-XIQOTI Ifiylm X kieWiC2.QSeQo11d Row: Tmix Ballanrbrf, Semi Mat-' 'X W X Kun, Alec Beekley. Thuxd Row: Ramon Tanczncm, thew5, Himki ,A11eu, Bumiinfihazug, 'Rina Bakerg ,4 fi E FEW? 55913, Herberi GPHBB, David CUNY: David Todd Henry, Kim Blacker, A1Bud d,Tim Watsim, X ex o- W IV ' ff' x Ifpnden, David Brown, K3R1XMBS5mBF, Ravinia Dey Bob Siephensg Caroline Nampa, 3an71es Rfgy11E4q12QQ , Y "--16-4: ,J ms. Back Row: GH1Qn Hed1und,jamgesxMcGuire, Mx, fgaGk5 R,3,W: Tgddgstephgnsxy Wayngpegki Qgevin XQX VA i ,,"' V f X wh NHYHYJHMGSISSHHOWGY,Phi1iPRYai1,PaffiQue Hartzell, mlm o'cnnner,KTQdd Hamm Bdixdvakl i 9' f 'T' Marsh, lay Pew SUmrt HMfie1d- ' ' Pha 11ipS,5f5hn FumQn, Curt Segal-an, Pg1rer K11imw5i , if ' X , Y X . X iem,XKeXvi11Vcg1k, Mike Wright. X Q 1 Q f X, Vl1 f' s xx A fr ' ' ' Qf' X X A .fs 5 W99k6Hd fm- Bob Siephegs, Drew Bark? 1 A kiewicz, Do1imvan1PhiI1ips,"MikeVassadotti, Curt fiwdron, Scoit Maitheikvs, Marc Conkg and Mike Wardjs it-jusfaixctiagaxz rap si2Ssidn?h'V 'X ! f L Ns SSS 5933.6 132 Corps LW QQ Class Df 1992. Front Row: Roberto Martinez. Thomas Anderson, Vincent Myslieviec, C. Rodri- guez-Rey, David Mackey, lon Tussing, Matthew Bartlett, Laura Torres. Second Row: Paula Bo- stwick, Thomas Hardin, Garret Messner, Stephen Kiziuk, Peter Carey, Benjamin Smith, Michael Spears, Daniel Park, Antonio Davis. Third Row: Bruce Schuman, Cory Costello, Peter Dunaway. Lance Chambers, David Newman, Brian Tuson, john Payne. Back Row: Norman Gill, Ieffrey Siler, Erik Christiansen, Michae Weatherwax, Isaac Peay, Desi Wyatt. F-4'S fi1'StieS four years ago as they return from Lake Frederick to enter the corps. Class of 1989. Front Row: Craig Young, Sue Young, Kurt Kasun, Ioan Littnian. Second Row: joe Reed, Paul Varner, Iesus Aguirre, Ioyce Woo, Don Hermann, Third Row: Carlos Perez, Mike Price, Greg Buehler, Kirn Barton, Tess Sobieak, Pete Dunn, Todd Kobberdahl. Fourth Row: Glenn Bal- ian, Chris Bates, Pete Sullivan, lay Marshall, Chris Gerig, Paul Krueger. Fifth Row: Leslee Bechtel, las- on Stine, Rob Mitchell, Ioe Perdue, Mike Halpin. Back Row: Gil Chavez, Ed Mclsarney, lim Ziegler, Adolphus Gwynn, Bryan Karinshak, George Mac Donell, Andy Stone. An "unknown" plebe ta. k. a. Garret Messnerj entertains a young lady from home. f me Q ff t f . A-47' 'J' Q N' ' , Q :FI I 4 , , ., ' ' X' , gf!! 5 1, if I I ' 4 . f " I QM M .4 h 9470 x, 1 . n if J 1 X A f Z sm stxxtxltttltfw ff 0.00 Corps 133 134 Corps Class of 1992. Front Row: Tristan Williams, Ioe Iuelfs, Joel Olson, Laurin Darnell, Scott Hulett, Richard Richkewski, Jennifer Cahil. Second Row: Robert Mosely, Kyle Bruner, Pat Mareoux, Mark Moran, Yolanda Turner, Toya Davis, Kevin Bates. Third Row: Victor Ames, Ken Wickiser, Matt Buko- vac, Dan Cooper, Brad Hawkins, Larry Coleman, Essam Hanna Abu, Alex Montoya. Beck Row: Wil- liam Lewis, Pat Howell, Charles Carlton, Dewey Mosley. lim Geiser, Wesley Padilla, Reid Sawyer, Mike Neri. Guppy VvlI'SSll81'S E. Burger, P. Habic, D. Moore, I. Anderson, T. Neville, D. Climbers, R. Minner, R. Shearer, 1. Hubert, I. Olson, R. Sub, L. Darnell, and S. Hulett. Class of 1989. Front Row: Bill Michauti, Whit Wheeler, joel Bosco, Chuck Crane, John Carey, Christi Richter, Kathy Sherry, Kim Griffin. Second Row: Pai Mooney, Mike Fischer, Bo Balrzavege, Darren Moore, john Burgess, Eric Stewart, Iegremy Musyoka. Third Row: Ieff Crawford, Bruce Estok, Martin Breekett, Ruse Hayes, Dave Brunn.ert,.Tom Weisenfeis. Basic Row: Eileen Nolan, Bill Lynch, Gregg Softy, Buck French. leii Anderson, Roy A14 sion. . C v N! .r Avvil, Uvvvv lzvv,-,V ,J L, V l J kCx,tf,,V lxv 55'-f 5 u X.. Vg, D L1 g, t., V are Vvb LJCUC N V Go' if fd it 9 lill 136 Corps f y Class of 1992. Front Row: Winie Guffey, Susan Lambrecht, Rod Fischer, Iasper Rodgers, Amali Khairol, lim Papenberg, Trace Woods. Second Row: john Miller, Mark Membrino, Billy Beck, Mark Ev- ery, Mitch Meier, Omar Soto-Iimenez. Third Row: Pete Adamoyurka, Glen Hamill, Tom McCann, Bill Reilly, Tom Ogden. Fourth Row: Frank Smith, Tim Rauch, Brett VanPoppel, Mike Blomquist, Sean Ber- nabe, David Mallory. Back Row: Mike Haight, Iohn Hall, lim Flandreau, Chris Spelman, Curtis Buz- zard, Chris Ellison, Vance McMurry. The Class of 1992 and cadre take time out for making memories during basic training at Lake Frederick. CLASS OF 1989. Front Row: Todd Erickson, Miguel Howe, Russ Williamson, loe Doran. Second Row: Matt Phillips, Linda Malskis, Tony Fletcher, Gerald Lilly, Bill Bijesse, Carolyn Nolan. Third Row: Ieff Geoffrey, lay Willis, Bruce Zartman, Ioe Sager, John Allred, Dean Stewart, Chris Chavez, Andy Efaw, Ron Myers. Back Row: Brian Good, Greg Daddis, Bryan Galeiano, Eric Staat, Pat Brown, Dave 0'Connor, Billy Robertson, Iudy Rickenback- er. H-4'S firsties Carolyn Nolan, Brian Good, and lay Willis celebrate Ring Weekend 1988. li i 71 1 1 ...I 5 n ! W , ':::: A f pm. lllll ""' I ' -'1 x f- .X . ix 'Q' 69 x. -- if" 4 .lf xee G0 H055 H4 138 Corps Class Of 1992. Front Row: Ben Danielson, Chris Ienks, Christopher Ewing, Peter Kalamaras, Wre- ford Balsam, Shannon Barry, Second Row: Daniel Lee, Scott Mulcahy, Matt Dimmick, Neil Hedtke, Iohn Frost, Anne Pritchard, Liam Collins. Third Row: Edie Krause, Io Phillips, Iolm Mullens, An- drew Palmer, Patrick Williams, jennifer Boggs, Ross Erzar. Fourth Row: Aaron Mebust, Iames Hayes, Michael Emons, Corbin Hackman, Timothy Stiansen, Micheal Arntson. Back Row: Iohn Miles, Chris Carr, Mike Millette, Ion Boaz. I-4 Cows Benny Chu, Dave Esposito, Dave Otta- vianelli, Wright Wall, Clayton Speed, Iosh King, Kurt Gorilla, Paul Ashcraft, and Johnny Buell hang out after a mess hall rally. Class of 1989. Front Row: Wendell Stevens, Sandy Venn, Bryan Iones, Christine Choi, Mike Lawter, Keith Walker, Brian Nakamura. Second Row: Sal Petrovia, Roh Holder, Rich Wulff, Paul Baisted, Marc Niketas, Gary Polsinelli, Lisa Shay. Back Row: Chris Richard, Tim Lorenz, Ed Sullivan, Bill Braswell, Stan Martin, Mike Carlson, Zim Illing- worth, Tom Ghigleri, Frank Laden, Kan Gibson, Andy Lorman, Doug Misenko, Roger Kashaninejacl, Dave Santo. 1 ' 'X Xx f , nh.. I ,L ' V - 'Xl A AX ......... V -f if ,,,i:fi'ivl3S , , ..,. A, lSs1,'l'il--xglbllllllf QLL Who am I? Henry Lee and Shaw Yoshi- taniof tzompany D-4 switch shirts as they prepare to descend on the class of 1992. Reorgy is back! FiI'Sii9S gather in front of Washington Hall for the Ring Wuekuncl banquet. 140 tforps wwf B-4,5 S1163 H9f1HGSSQy, or is it supergirl, exhib- its the excellent aerial dynamic support one re- ceives in flight across a hotel room. Enioying the trip section? photo by Danelle LoGuidice Ranger School grads? No, its E-4's firsties again. E-4 plebes line up to celebrate on Ring Weekend. Will Matt Smith be able to convince them to donate their champagne to the firsties inslead? photo by Keith Purvis Corps 141 J s Gavin Ifmsl and Tom I el Ill 4IliHX' II14' llllillillg all lfrmrl lxmmx. Uh HU!lISilIl11Il1uI'lius1SIplzilmnll llllllHllghX' aliIzrl'gl'a1sramll'1lls. AIRBOI IRNIQY 'I'lmylisl1-lmnlf Im nlivuly lu ilu- lm-ssrm. I-ll linrpx wax- wm it - Y X so 3 5 uf Q w 5 . Q ' K S . . sv ,- Q5 ks me -: w . 1 SQ We Sus VXIA Elf A We 'H S 0 1' MQW ,,,, L M An amused john Cary presenis Kathy Sherry. punk-rocker extraordinaire. Will the Guppies ever learn? GridiI'OI1 Guppies Dave Brunnert and Ie-ff Crew- ford arrive fresh from the fray. These gIlyS from I-4 mean trouble. Corps 143 A K Xxx Ei r I N 5 ARMY NAVY s.:-pg.-.. 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'ISL' '-, 45331 ' f Q' "' " I' ' 111' .1-1 - -auf' 17:5-A '- :Y - ' Q.r-ffif ' 15-34 .'-hx - 5 :f':--,121 :Q llgfv Army Begins the Year with Mixed Results On Friendly Grounds Aside from the competition of the Army-Navy sporting events, the 40th SCUSA conference at West Point hosted more than 200 students of 100 colleges and uni- versities through out the United States, Canada, and Europe. Among these schools was Navy. SCUSA stands for Student Confer- ence of United States affairs. Start- ing back in 1948, it became one of the most prestigious undergradu- ate conferences in the nation. The theme of SCUSA '88 was "Continuity and Change in Ameri- can Foreign Policyf' College stu- dents, Cadets, Midshipmen, distin- guished members of the academic and professional community, and several dignitaries of the topic par- ticipated in the discussion of the topic. People put aside their differ- ences and shared -their ideas and views together. As for Army and Navy, it was a time to work togeth- er and a time to get to know each other. 146 Army Navy The Very First Time The Women's Cross Coun- try team had great individual performances in the meet against Navy. Team captain Teresa Sobiesk took first on the 5k course with a time of 18:21, 22 seconds ahead of the pack. Freshman Erin Gal- vin ran her personal best of the season and came in sec- ond in the team and sixth overall. The Navy team, ranked fourth in the nation, unfortunately took second though fifth overall, and Won 23-43. This was the women's first loss to Navy ever, and it was the only loss in dual meet competition of the sea- son. The rest of the top seven finishing for Army were Si- grun Denny l7th at 19:451, Terri Shambow, Mary Barnes, Christina Burnett, and Karen Miller. Army Ties Things Up The 1988 Army-Navy soc- cer game was described as two games played in one. The longer one lasted 106 min- utes which both teams played to a tie. In between there was a pinball game last- ing for about four minutes, where each team put in two goals. Army first scored at the 68 minute mark from a very unlikely source. Sweeper Mark O'Donnell, with one as- sist all season, surprised the Navy keeper when he hit a bullet from 35 yards out into the far left upper corner of the goal. In a little over three minutes, Navy's Leon Wilson converted a free kick. ARMY-1, NAVY-1. Forty three seconds later, Army's Scott Anderson crossed the ball in the penalty box to Walt Roy who flicked it over his head to Newman Yang who snuck the ball past the Navy keeper to score. ARMY-2, NAVY-1. Not to be out done with 22 seconds left, Navy tied the game. ARMY- 2, NAVY-2. Eight players of '89 played their last game against Navy. These players were keepers Bobby Ham- mond and Frank Oprandy who helped set the record of nine shutouts, Paul Edwards C3 goals, 5 assists1, Dave Hauk f1,01,IiInIr1y Hill il, 21, Emory Leatherman 13, 11, Team-cap- tain Ieff Perkins 11, 41, Walt Roy 111, 51, and the head manager Lou Mayo. ?' Y if .mx 1, . : is - Muddy Trails The Men's Cross Country team traveled to the dreaded lands of Annapolis on an Oc- tober day. A muddy five mile course greeted the runners who were feeling butterflies in their stomaches even with a successful first half of a sea- son. After two false starts, the race finally began, and Navy quickly jumped to the lead. Senior co-captain Tyno Car- ter kept up with two of the Navy leaders for a majority of the race. At the four and a half mile mark, Midshipman Tim Barkdoll broke away from the lead pack and took first. Carter came in 11 sec- onds later at 24:49. Seniors Dave McVay and Iohn Nel- son placed sixth and seventh, respectively. Aaron Pogue, Mike Dolan, and Danny Cole rounded off the top six for Army. Navy edged out Army to win 24-32 flow score win- ningj. Even with this loss a week later, Army soundly defeated Navy at the Hepto- gonal Championships at Van Cortland Park. V Ahead of the Rest It was at the 1988 Army Fall Classic where Army rode to victo- ry. The Cycling team earned 324 team points to defeat Navy's 180 points and a strong University of Massachusetts team at 308. In the men's "CU race, the freshmen placed high: Chris Schnitt 2nd, Neal Zuckerman 5th, and Ion Burpo finished 7th. Army had con- trol ofthe pack in the "B" race until a crash by a Columbia rider, that al- lowed Navy to take 2nd and 3rd. Taking fifth through eighth, the men's team still led in points. UMass dominated the "AH race. Greg Decker and Roy Yan kept the team in first by placing fifth and tenth respectively. The highlight of the women's race was a second place by Amy Blanchard who fin- ished only inches behind her Navy opponent. The women also took third, fifth and sixth places. Army Navy 147 What You Don't Hear at "Attention to Orders" 150's Upset by Navy Army had gone through the whole lightweight foot- ball season undefeated. With a 6-0 record, Army clinched the Eastern Lightweight Football League champion- ship. Navy was second in the league at 3-1-2. But when the two teams met at the Navy Marine Corps Stadium, the statistics were irrelavent - it was War. Like any Army- Navy match-up, each team came to the game looking for victory. Army's triple option was its primary strength of attack. Tony Fletcher, who lead the ELFL in rushing, was held to 42 yards, while quar- terback Mark West gained 85 yards in the game. Iohn Viggiano, Ron Cosme, and Iohn Andrews accounted for the other 57 yards. This didn't compare well with Navy's 229 yards rushing. The Navy defense had suc- cessfully shut down the Knight's running game. Up until the third quarter, the An Army defender gets be- tween the ball and a Squid Itopj. Army tries for a score but the Navy goalie is ready Irightj. All of the splashing around is from a shot on the Army goal. Too bad for Army, it was good for Navy lfar rightl. 148 Army Navy game was evenly matched according to the scoreboard. The Squids closed out the first half with a field goal, leaving the score 6-3, Navy. Navy missed an opportunity to extend its lead by another three points, but Army didn't miss its chance and tied the game again at six a piece. Sur- prisingly, penalties plagued Army's game which had done so well all season. Three fumbles lost and one interception gave Navy the edge enough to never trail in the entire game. One of those fumbles lead to the only touchdown of the game early in the fourth quarter. Navy's defense continued to keep a hold on Army's rushing game until the gun sounded and the scoreboard read 16-6. It had been an upset victory for the fans of Navy. For the Ca- dets, it was an other loss to the Midshipmen, which will be remembered by the team to play Navy next year. I I Y I we ag fx 'It 5gr V ji QW, fi 7. i fftf 7 All photos by AVIT 1 V Honor Conference During 2-6 November 1988, West Point hosted the third annual National Honor Conference. This conference included the five feder- al service academies and 16 other colleges and universities from across America. The participants discussed the moral-ethical issues facing not only college campuses, but also the professional world which they are about to enter. The conference focused on ethics in professions, military, business, and media. Each of these professions follow a set of ethical standards which may or may not be consis- tent with what we have become ac- customed to here at West Point. The ethics within these professions sometimes conflict with one anoth- er. Who is right? Who is wrong? Are situational ethics involved, or is there a universal moral-ethical code? Guest lectures addressed these issues helping the conference participants to better understand these issues. The speakers includ- ed General fRetj lack N. Merritt, Executive Vice President of AUSAg Iohn F. Raynolds, President of Out- ward Bound USAQ and Benjamin F. Schemmer, Editor of Armed Forces Iournal International. The confer- ence participants came to several conclusions concerning the re- sponsibilities of institutions and schools: 1. College and universities must educate their students on ethics of their respective profes- sions. 2. Ethics may vary from pro- fession to profession, but adher- ence to the highest ethical stan- dards is expected. 3. Every person can make a difference in positively affecting the moral-ethical climate wherever they are. Military and ci- vilian schools alike agreed and un- derstood the need for ethical devel- opment of their students as a start- ing point for a more ethical profes- sional world. Gen lRet1 Merritt stated the importance of ethical de- velopment the best: "Real leaders have high moral f ethical standards, and people with high moral f ethi- cal standards become leaders." Copy by Doug Stutz '89. Just One Point The Army Water Polo team had one of its toughest sea- sons ever. Army had sixteen losses in the season where only three of those losses was by more than two points. Two of the three games against Navy were a classic example. Two games ended with a score of 8-7 Navy, and the other ended 10-6 Navy. The losses that were close to being a win were the hardest for the team. Goalie Stacy Starbuck along with the oth- er defenders, Greg Duvall and Todd Farrington, were the center of all the action when it came down to the closing seconds of each game. Ion Lau, Brian Cook, Dan Ewen, Bruce Vanderbush, and Brad Tieke also felt the pressure in the ending mom- ents of the game when they needed the extra points the most. This year it was a mat- ter ofa couple points to victo- ry. Hopefully those couple points will be in Army's favor next time around. Army Navy 149 I I s . The Squids Cannot Swim Like the Knights A Come-from-Behind A iii'il The 59-54 victory came in the 400-yard freestyle, the fi- nal event, from the efforts of Brad Tieke, Robert Welch, Greg Sarakatsannis, and Da- vid Reardon. Navy lead by two before that event. A one- two finish in the 50 and 100 as well as a first in the 200 breast by Iason Hayes kept Army in the meet. For the past -three years Navy had won the Army-Navy meet, but it all ended 2 December 150 Army Navy 1988. The Cadets took seven of the thirteen events. Army trailed for the first time after the 100 free, 31-30. A one-two finish put them back on top again at 38-32 after the 200 fly. Mark Matheson kept Army on top 46-42 in the 500 freestyle at 4:34. 58. A well rounded performance by all members of the team brought another Army victory over Navy. 'Sig For the men's team, it was a close meet, but the women didn't let Navy see the light. The men went one-two in the butterfly ftopl. Army had the edge in the womenis meet from the very start frightj. The Women Drown Navy It was a clear cut victory, 168-130. The Cadets won 13 of the 16 events. The victory evened the series at 4-4. The meet was full of key individ- ual performances. Iennifer Grzbek and Ann Marie Wycoff had three first-place finishes a piece. Grzbek set records in the 100 and 200 backstroke events and won the 200 individual medly. Wycoff swept the 100 and 200 butterfly and the 1,000 free- style. Collen Criscillo won both breast stroke events, and Michelle Iensen won the 200 and 500 free events. Mi- chelle Kurbiel won the 100 free while Mary Peterson won the 50 free. This was a day for the Women's team, a day of peak performances and first place finishes. Army Navy 151 Spirit came in many shapes and forms at the game ttopj. Calvin Cass left the Navy defenders tripping over their own shoes as he breaks through the line fabovej. If there was no hole, Ben Barnett made his own, as the Squids quickly realized lrightl. 5 I I I f The Black Knights Took No Navy Prisoners Bad to the Bone Army Coach Iim Young had a simple plan of attack for the Cadets' clash against Navy: no turnovers. From the results, a 20-15 victory, they succeeded in not turning the ball over for the fourth straight game with Navy. This was a critical factor throughout the game and es- peciallly toward the closing minutes of the game. Navy took the lead early in the first quarter with a 44-yard field goal, and the score remained 3-0 Navy after the first peri- od. ln the second quarter, the Knights changed the tide. A 16-play, 63-yard drive result- ed in Army's first touchdown as fullback Ben Barnett smashed through Navy's de- fense into the endzone. Navy again came back with a field goal, but the Army offense scored one more time when Walker hit a 24-yard field goal. 10-6 Army. The third quarter ended with both teams kicking field goals. 13-9 Army. The fourth quar- ter resulted in a touch down for each side. The only difference, the most critical, was Army's defense kept the lid on Navyis of- fense. The defense played tough as they did all year. As for the offense, the sopho- more quarterback Bryan McWilliams played an excel- lent game with rushing and leading the wishbone offense to twenty points. Halfback Calvin Cass and Barnett pun- ched through Navy's defen- sive line the whole game. Halfback Mike Mayweather rushed for only 41 yards, but that was enough to put him at 1,003 yards for the season. He is the first Cadet to break a thousand since Doug Black in 1984. The 1988 Army- Navy victory was the third in a row, first time since the 1945-1947 seasons. This tied the series at 41-41-7. And again, Army earned the Com- mander-in-Chief's trophy. I 0 W- if " 42' .K M if ,f.. ' A 1- .- 'fs i :si- E ff me '- fg.a'fi1" .gf X. S V, mf' 51 wwmw 7 WW? vw M3 I W X N WP W W NWN awww WA 55459 'H www 'W 'M ,N Www--WJ W J 3, 4 Q M . A vm ,Y V f Vg ,, T M Q QQHV ,Lmaf 'N F if V W at M ii A WAw W r gg ww f ' ff "1 - Q Q U -' , km"' f 4 V sl- A ,ns xg Q 1 K ,E fi V - . ,k 44,41 Q 5 0 ' 'Q' " W K Af, K N W 154 Army Navy I I V Army Swept Navy Inside and Out In the battle Of the Sprints, Ron The Winning Edge Total Domination Davis finishes closely wlth two Navy counterparts. All photos by SPC Rick Hunter In close competitions, the fi- nal outcome ofvictory or defeat is determined by the last com- petitor - the last individual. For the Army Men's Indoor Track Team, the meet's out- come was decided by Tyno Carter's first place finish in the 3000-meter run. The final score was 68 2X3 to 67 1f3, Army. Other winning performances, like Dan Cole in the 1000-meter run, Reggie Morse in the 55- meter hurdles, jim Orrange in the 400-meter dash, Kevin Wil- liams in the 800-meter run, and Mike Stuart in the long jump, cannot be unaccounted for. Af- ter all, to win by a narrow mar- gin, a team needs every mem- ber to give 1O00fo. Every second and third place finish was just as important for this win. This win ended Navy's three years of sweeping indoor track. The Army Women's Indoor Track Team left Navy with only three firsts in fourteen events. After the meet, the score was 90-28, Army. This was the third victory in a row for the Knights. The 90 points scored was the most scored in the past three years by either team. In the feild events, the Cadets racked up a 37-8 lead, and on the track, the cadets took a 53-20 advantage. All- American Diana Wills won four events: the long jump, the 55-meter dash, the 200- meter dash fwith a record time of 25.71j, and the triple jump. Kim Seminiano set her own record of 5-8 in the high jump. Sigrun Denny won the mile with a record time of 5:05.6, and Teresa Sobiesk won the 3000 meter run. In the field, Lynn Yagiela was first in the shot put. This meet was full of top perfom- ances and new records. Above all, it was another vic- tory for Army. ' v Army Goes 2-0 Again The Army Men's Track Team repeated their spectac- ular indoor performance of February and beat Navy to end a six year losing streak. Armyis top finishers in the track and field events again put Army ahead of Navy in track. The women's team also won. It was the third vic- tory in a row since the series begun in 1987, and the Army Women's Track Team still remained undefeated in out- door competition. The Middies Explode Army lacrosse begun the game slowly with a 1-1 tie in the first quarter. Not much changed in the second quart- er, where Navy took a slim 2- 1 lead. Things picked up in the third quarter with four more pointsf three of those in the last four minutes of the quarterj, and then a crushing sixs points in the fourth quarter ended the game 12-1, Navy. Ed McGuire scored the only point of the game for Army. Clearing the water obstacle was easier said than done when the course is 3000m long with hurdles interspersed. In Army-Navy competition Mike Eggleston was an important part of Army's advantage in field EVBI'1tS. Army Navy 155 9 I I 1 Twenty-seven in a Row: The Curse Lives On 156 Army Navy Mike Farrari stuck his oppo- nent Kelly Davis to the mat in the 134 lb. match. Even with the good per- formance, this was one of the six matches lost. Another World They say travelling around the world is the best cure for narrow- mindedness. I've never been out of the country, but last fall I did get to travel to another world, the U. S. Naval Academy. It was an eye- opening experience, but once I got used to hearing the plebes yell "Beat Army!" as they chopped around Bancroft Hall, I found that life at Navy really wasn't much dif- ferent from the life here at West Point. Of course, there are a num- ber of differences between the two institutions. And when I compared the two, I was favorably impressed with the academic department at USNA, the civilian instructors I had there, and the knowledge they teach their plebes. They also do a lot of things at the Naval Academy that make more sense than what we do here. For instance, coroframs and anodized lstay britej buckles are authorized for formations. Uni- form standards are not neglected, but this way you can spend your time doing more important things than shining shoes and belt buckles to look sharp. The same thing goes with room appearance and meals. Unless there is an inspection, you can keep your room in a constant state of PMI, and breakfast is op- tional. This gives you much more flexibility in your schedule. Of couse, life at the Naval Academy isn't without its share of problems. The honor climate there is not what it could be, the fourth class system as a whole is not as rigorous, and women are treated much less professionally. The point is that, though the Naval Academy as an institution has its flaws fjust as West Point doesj, the people there are good people. They are going through a four year experience that in its own way is every bit as chal- lenging as ours. The superiority complex that I've noticed at both academies concerning the other is totally out of place. Neither acad- emy is "better" than the other, and I'll bet we both would learn a lot if we stopped concentrating on beat- ing each other and started concen- trating on producing better leaders together. -- BCSM, second semes- ter. W v M ---1.-i lllEElll I!-I ig... How Many Years? On Saturday, February 25, 1989 at1:00 P. M. H300 hrs.J in Robert Arvin Gym- nasium, United States Mil- itary Academy, the ten members of the Army wrestling team had one mission: Beat Navy. This was something that no Army wrestling team has done since 1962. That year Army beat Navy 20-8, and since then, Army has tied three times. Army came into the match with a 12-5 record, and Navy held a 13-5-1 record. In the 118 lb. class, sophomore Ieff Anderson dominated the mat and earned a 20-6 vic- tory. That victory, because of the point spread, gave Army four team points in- stead of the usual three. Paul Kusnik 126 lb. and Mike Ferrari were not as fortunate and lost 6-2 and 5-3 respectively. An 11-7 victory by Brian Bartos put the Cadets back on the top with a one point lead. Steve Shone's one point victory in the 150 lb. match extended the lead. The lead was decreased when Nick Maudlin 158 lb. lost by two points. Iohn Ripley 167 lb. put Army closer to victory with his 5- 3 win. As an end to the 26- year curse looked to be ex- tended to 27 years, Bill Bar- row 177 lb. and Alex Porcelli 190 lb. lost their matches. The whole wrestling match came down to the last com- petition, in the heavyweight class. Army still could win by one point because of An- dersonis four point win in the start of the match. But lI1 the battle of the heavy weights, sophomore E. I. Pasteur was up against Brett Bourne also a sopho- more. Size determined the outcome of the match where Boure had the advantage. Navy locked up their vic- tory with this final match. .au unllli ,43- I .-- things did not go Army's way. E. I. Pasteur lost 6-3 to his counter part who had a big size advantage. When it was all said and done, the score was 18-13 Navy. Hopefully Navy's twenty-seven year win streak will finally come to an end next season or in the near future. Army Navy 157 Eff' ,J X f lf' 3 i , fm- 1,1 ,,'1 W, WW w, -' YR Wfw S45 aw. ' g r -l...,'5-"I W v Army Baseball Calls it Even with Navy One and One The Army Baseball Team had a good start with a 7-4 victory over Navy. The Win ended Navy's eight-game win streak and four-game se- ries string. Mike Tripp got the credit for the win. In the win, outfielder Reggie Moore hit a key two-run triple and made several important defensive plays. The second game was not as successful as the first game. Navy jumped to a 3-O lead after the first inning. Army failed to close the lead and lost 5-2. Ken Toney pick- ed up the save in the first game, and in the second game, he took the loss. The series began on a good note, too bad it did not end that way for the Cadets. Rugby Goes National It was an Army-Navy match up in the final round of the Eastern U. S. Rugby Championships at Annapol- is. The Cadets came into the game as the Metropolitan New York Union Champs and as the Northeastern U. S. Champs. Army proceeded to march over Navy to a 43-18 victory. This was the 12th straight victory in three years for Army, and this victory put Army among the top rugby teams of the 186 rugby teams in the United States. Army went on to the national championships to take third after a one-point loss to the Air Force Academy. On the pitcher's mound, Greg All Ph0i0S by Rick Hunter Softy scopes his target downrange. Army Navy 159 Army-Navy '89 Whose idea was it to have a mule as a mascot? A tiger, hawk, or shark sounds much more terrifying than a mule. Why not have a giraffe as a mas- cot? Giraffes are not easy to run around on the football field, and the crowd probably would not like the idea of having a tiger running loose. Like it or not, the mule is the mascot for West Point. And it is better than having a goat. M-,W ,t ,..,..---- Tlle Bl3ClC Knight and Army Mule take a stroll along the sideline in the Army-Navy game. This was one of the three mules present at the game. To the right, the "push-up" touchdown style is a very popular event for the Corps. The smaller individuals are usually honored with the privilege of being tossed into the air. 160 Army Navy ,o-, .- 3 'Q-. --'L .,.,,,,. , -,. :. .-l.: .3-. 1-l..-4,-'.,. '. 1- - ., ' ' ....-,.-,-:-.ri .'- -. :.,.,g,-.. -fp - f-N.. ,- .z . .-.-,.-.gf-:..l,'--UN' 'Q' sifxflf Q L E ' 'jj'51j1.:. af, s .',: , ,'g.-aL'4g' 'L l -5 I f., -.:.., 2-4. -2-', .Z .-L T- I-:"5'-' .,-::j. -,.7," gg- 'X F:':i.7l2-- -' f.'.':j,. ' A ' 'F ."-4?':n- ".' - ' " ' ' 1, J-3555: . " ' 4 " I ,ig ,. xi 1 , , .1 t 5 K ,' x I 1 I ' .,. ..-zfqtf-'. -fig. rg' ..-b,.,..,,.v. ......,,. - . . , , . , - , . 1 x " In 5 i 1 Army Ends the Year with Mixed Results l To the left is a close up of the enemy the Navy goat, at the Army-Navy football game What is on the bell around its neck: Go Navy Beat Army? Obviously this did not hold true for the game. There Will Always be Another Year Where did it all begin? More importantly, why did the rivalry between West Point and Annapolis begin? After all, both institutions serve to preserve the consti- tution of the United States. Why should we compete against each other when we are on the same side? No mat- ter what the answers are, there does exist a strong sense of competition. There is no hiding it, and no doubt about it - the Army-Navy ri- valry lives. Every year in al- most every sport and activity Army and Navy get together to see who is the best. The surprising fact is that statis- tics and team season records are irrelevant at the time of competition. Take for in- stance the Army-Navy game. Army was bound for the Iohn Hancock Sun Bowl with a 9- 2 record. Navy came into the game as the underdog, with an unimpressive record, and as a young team. Yet with Army's great advantage, Army won by only five points, and victory was not easily earned. Both teams rise to the occasion. Both teams want to walk away with a win. It is not only the teams who get involved with this fierce rivalry. The Ca- dets and Midshipmen partici- pate in the Army-Navy com- petions as much or more than the teams. Spirit posters, ral- lies, food fights, spirit mis- sions, and other activities that promote "spirit" build up to the big event and the big day of competition. Plebes provide a majority of the spir- it, sometimes not by choice. Who else would keep track of the days until the Army- Navy game, and who would paint the spirit posters? This spirit as well as the rivalry will never end between the two academies. There will be always another year to "Beat Navy," again. Go Army. Army Navy 161 DRTS CONTENTS Men's Soccer ....... ....... Volleyball . Waterpolo ....................... Women's Soccer ............ Football ........................... Cross Country ..... ....... 150's Football ................. Men's Basketball ........... Women's Basketball ...... Swimming ........ Hockey ...... Wrestling .. Gymnastics Rifle X Pistol Tennis ....... Golf .............. Feature ...... Softball ...... Baseball ....... ....... Track ........ Lacrosse ...... ....... 166 170 174 176 180 186 188 192 196 200 204 208 212 214 216 220 222 226 230 234 238 7 is 1? 2 5 Patrick Walsh Editor 2 ,4 mn.. ,, . ,L 1 " q 9 E f -A ' 2 Z 5? L , f 2. ff w " g .iz W 2 ,, V Q , Q, 5 Z1 Q 5 it 2 E Front Row: Brian Donovan, Emory Leatherman, Walt Roy, lim Hill, Frank Oprandy, Ieff Perkins, Bob Hammond, Paul Edwards, Dave Hauck, Lou Mayo, Cliff Borque, SP4 Mark Manley. Second Row: CPT Yerks, Iohn Knighten, Mark O'Donne1l, Tyler Miller, Terry McLinsky, Dave Robinson, Dave Oclander, Newman Yang, Scott Anderson, Mark Schmitt, MAI Arney, LTC Clegg, Head Coach Ioe Chiavaro. Back Row: Coach Tony Martelli, COL Crubbs, Ioel Krafsig, Dierk Hohman, Chris MacKenzie, Fred Kratz, Dennis Na- chman, Iohn Brence, Clint Shreckhise, IUSAFAJ Wayne Phan, Coach Paul Gannon, CPT McWhorter. L ,. Q A 166 Men's Soccer Sl1Ol 0I1 GOHl Emory Leatherman controls the bal turns and then fires on goal Soccer finishes 4th in Region The 1988 Fall Soccer season proved to be quite impressive. Not only did it prove Army to be one of the more dominant teams in the region, but it left a great foundation for the soc- cer program in the future. In pre-season polls, Army was ranked 9th behind a list of colleges that year after year have given Army a run for its money. At the end of the season, Army moved up to 4th in the region and gained recog- nition for a possible bid in the NCAA tourna- ment. The New York region took Brooklyn and Adelphi, the top two teams. This left Army with no post-season play. The season began with a win over nation- ally ranked Rutgers played at Army's own Clinton Field. Coming from a 1-0 deficit, Army came back with second half goals from seniors Walt Roy and Paul Edwards to notch their first victory. It was the style and intensity of this game that set the precedent for the rest of the season. Highlights of the season were wins pos- ted over nationally ranked schools such as George Mason and Hartwick. The harder Army worked, the more its opponents suffered. High scores such as 6-0 over Manhattan, 5-0 over St. Peter's, and 7-0 over Holy Cross proved the never ending quest to finish off their oppo- nents. In 19 games, Army scored a total of 50 goals while allowing its opponents only 13. Leading the scoring for Army was yearling Iohn Brence, with 12 goals and 8 assists. The 37 goal difference can be greatly attributed to the de- fensive backline of Dave Hauck, Mark O'Don- nell, and senior caption, Ieff Perkins. Anchor- ing down this solid defensive line was Army's keeper Frank Oprandy. Oprandy proved to be a decisive factor in the nets in many of Army's close matches making saves which would have otherwise been game winning goals for the opponent. Army finished the season with a disappointing 2-2 tie with Navy, but a strong showing nonethe- , Q 1 f less. 68 minutes into the game, ,yi .4 the score was still 0-0, but some four minutes later , f 1 the score was tied again 1 L with 2 points each. This was by far the most exciting clashes between the two teams. Army set the school record for wins l13j, and tied the school record for shutouts IQJ. The booters also won their first Mid Atlantic Con- ference Tournament. Iohn Brence earned MVP honors, while teammates Brence, O'Donnell, Hauck, Perkins, and Oprandy made the All- Star team. Dave Hauch was named MAAC Player of the Year, and Coach Ioe Chiavaro was named coach of the year. -By Walter Roy .8 E At the End of the Season . . ARMY Opp. 2 Rutgers 1 1 Central Conn. 2 1 Colgate UIOTJ 0 Connecticut 1 6 Manhattan 0 1 George Mason 0 5 St. Peter's 0 1 Syracuse 2 2 Fairfield 0 2 Temple 1 ARMY Opp. 2 Hartwick 1 0 Adelphi 1 0 LaSalle 1 4 Fordham 1 4 7 'Iona V 0 O Holy Cross 7 6 Iona 0 4 LaSalle 0 2 Navy 2 Men RaCi1'1g dOWI1 the field, Iohn Knighten looks for the open man to dump the ball off. MAAC Coach ofthe Y8aI'. Head Coach Ioe Chiavaro sends a substitute into the game. My L, V N1 1 9, 1, lg iq , Q 4 We Q gb ,www aa, gg QZMXM Ayggnggfsm wwwsfnwx M ,wssgl-fxe issiggfse Egg A M93 M wav can ya g 5 vmwwg 5, gqmg wgwu Q, M: as Q as Q V Q swf W 5 P gawg Swigggamgliii 1 Sig gm as Q W mls Q ,Q ' Q as Q Q as Q wi 2 ME www Ei, 3 2 W M 2622? Q E: M wsswmxg wwazzg fb 2323 3,3351 QMS? as g?N,fi agimhaws 32 Ee? iigiggigicagisgfifgiesgfigiw xmas in gigg gagzg my Closest game 1I1 h1St0I'y The Army Navy game end ed ID a 2 2 t1e th1s year 168 Men's Soccer I H5315233361sagivbsgagixziinWag? Ewogfqgs ggwgwxiifwsyig ggi is gsjgjglgaglw E235 W gvgagggfgwl Emwpfggsxgf, Qygwv ww saggy? is 5? ii, ' ,gms LQ A W, WSE Rf -5:g:-5. 55 -g:-: -:Eg5-?-:,-g,-5:-:E--:-, Qiiggfiiiiegiyfa1i2iiiw1aaQi23W5?a2254 323221125 2215.og:ksawza3?Q'w?Q'9i2z 122111922 Mali. aw W Ezflwiwh Q1 523 is wviiiiiiaiaqgifiggwniaiw 15? 3553335 Q' 2652 :MQW egg? P Q Q? ,Qian Eye , Q42 is Qi M ----- : -.-.- f wwf? W 32 '- - ,A JV Soccer Holds Promise for Future The IV Soccer squad had a very impressive season, posting a record of 8-5-2. Varsity coach Ioe Chiavaro has plenty to look forward to in the next few years as these players will fill the higher ranks. IV Coach Paul Gannon pulled his team together in fine form, upsetting top ranked teams such as Prin- ceton, Columbia, and Yale. Several plebes on the team also found playing time for the varsity. Assist- ing Proctor in the leadership role were yearlings, Gabe Sylvia, Todd Schmitt, and Rob Proctor. New players to fthe program who had a great influence on the team's success were Iohn Damm and Phil Shearer. Three other plebes split time playing both varsity and IV. These play- ers, Dierk Hohman, Ioel Krasig, and Dennis Nach- man show promise to be up and coming players for the Army Soccer program. CI'0SS11'1g the ball Scott Anderson passes the ball to the open man on the other side of the field The 1988 89 Iunior Varsity Mens Soccer 2 Team H ' .... '-Wir' W' i . " Wiwwww we-M wmQfSiE.:w,...,.,.-sf-,,.-5. 'N ,. W ww M Front Row: Nieve Vernon, Cynthia Branch, Liz Enomoto, Cathy Ikey, Iris Griffith. Second Row: Paul Mathews, Angie Powell, Elissa Bergevin, Iarnie Gilliam-Swartz, Colleen Lennon, Laurel Coesens, Tom Iones. Back Row: CPT Long, Coach Bob Gambardella, Ioy Ebberson, BI Martin, Angie Smith, Michelle Williams, Erika Cramer, CPT Palkoska. Pass to the Setter. Ioy Ebberson carefully bumbs the ball up to her teammate. Up for the kill. Michelle Williams spikes the ball giving her defenders no chance of a return. 170 Volleyball Bump! Set! Spike! The 1989 Women's Volleyball team fin- ished the season with an overall record of 24 wins, 19 losses, and the Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference Championship title. Led by Senior Captain Colleen Lennon and the net domina- tion of Michelle Williams and Ioy Ebberson, the team rallied for a 42041 kill average. Ebber- son set a personal and team record of over 100 service aces with freshman BI Martin and An- gela Powell controlling the blocks. The fighting spirit rallied early in the season to defeat na- tionally ranked Indiana-University-Purdue- University of Fort Wayne in the Army Invita- tional by a score of 3-1. Challenging a strong Navy team at Annapolis, the ladies were un- able to hold a 2-1 lead and lost a superb match 3-2. The fighting spirit never failed to entertain and excite all the loyal fans which ventured up to the 6th floor arena. -By Colleen Lennon. Nice save! Cathy Ikey scoops the ball of the ground, de spite the power of the shot. ACG! loy Ebberson puts up an unreturnable serve on the team's home Court, the sixth floor gym. At The End of The Season Army Opp. 4 New Haven Inv. 1 0 C. W. Post 3 2 E. Stroudsburg 1 1 NY Tech 3 3 Bentley Trn. 2 3 I. H. Oakes Classic 1 0 Air Force 3 0 Louis Trn. 3 3 E. Stroudsburg 2 3 Springfield 2 3 NY Tech 2 2 Navy 3 0 Columbia 3 6 MAAC Champ. 1 1 New Haven 3 2 Army Inv. 4 Reachlng for the ball B I Marun tips the ball over the net for a pomt for the Lady Kmghts. D9fBI1S1V9 Play Ioy Ebberson dlgS the ball up to the set M my ggi 3115, ,Q , H E:-gif? Going f0I' the Bl0ClQ. Elissa Bergevin goes up alone to block an opponents spike. Blocked Sl1Ot. B. I. Martin and Angie Smith blocks this shot against C. W. Post. Volleyball 173 SKIP SHOT. Stacy Starhuck blocks the shot on goal by diving to his right. FOl1l8d i1'1 the H011-3. After being dunked, Bruce Van- derbush gets ready to put the ball back into play. 1 , Sitasattttia gsxstflgitgi twig ri . as 35 3552 ts tt gi R iii f 252 , .Q ,,,,i'::g I f , WMQQ gf 532 .Wg I sf L - , K ,v :Nv , , Sit." Front Row: Coach Lt. Sauer, Stay Starbuck, Brian Cook, Charles Harford, Don Vollman, Scott Kobida, Cpt. Conway. Second Row: Bruce Vanderbush, Greg Duvall, Mike Tris- ler, Stewart Mecarver, Dan Ewen, Charlie Crane. Third Row: Dan Giesing, Carl Rust, Rich Campbell, Brad Tieke, Pat Linnihan, Tod Farrington. Back Row: Ion Lau, Al Lynd, Rob Salley, Steve Walter, Tom Feuerborn. 1 74 Waterpolo 15 W jj EEAAV Vg, qw , Hi 9'-P N, if wi 1' Next Year Looks Promising The Army Water Polo Team finished its toughest season to date with a 14-16 record and a 19th ranking in the national Division 1 coaches poll. Thirteen of the sixteen loses by one or two goals, including six games lost in overtime. The team began its season at Wash- ington 8: Lee, finishing second to defending champion and host team at the Fall Classic. The cadets them made a strong showing at two Eastern Invitationals before heading into senior Lau and juniors Cook, Dan Ewen, and Two Meter men Bruce Vanderbush and Brad Tieke. The defense was keyed by goalie Stacy Starbuck, Greg Duvall, and Todd Farrington. All will be returning next season except for Lau. "This year the team closed the gap that existed between top teams on the East Coast and Army," commented coach 2LT lef- frey Sauer. "Next year the team should be first in the conference." league play where they were 1, E 'Zaire 4-3- f aaia ' oaitt , ...- .ii Q:-f sa' WE At Conference Cham' i.1, 225251, ' one point game to first place jg, "ii::" 'iii ':SE" Iifl: Qgfl' finisher Navy, and a close ir a --Q "'f :.V game to Bucknell before it upset Iona to force a three way tie for second place. The tie was resolved by goal differential which left the team in fourth place. Ion Lau, Brian Cook, and goalie Stacy Starbuck were honored with selection to the All-Conference Team. The team headed into Eastern Champion- ships seeded seventh, and faced second seed and 13th nationally ranked Brown. Lau forced the game into overtime with a last minute goal to tie the game at 7-7. With 8 seconds left in the second period of overtime, Cook scored and broke Brown's one point lead forcing the game into sudden death. Following the sudden death lost, the squad soundly de- feated Washington 8z Lee 12-7, before losing to Iona in overtime for a sixth place finish. Both Lau and Cook made the All-East team, the first Army players to be giv- en that honor since the sport returned to Var- sity status in 1983. The offense was led by At the End of the Season . . . ARMY OPP ARMY OPP ARMY OPP 18 Dayton 6 14 W 8: L 15 5 Iona 6 21 Lynchberg 0 4 Navy 10 12 Yale 8 6 W 8: L 8 6 Bucknell 7 7 Chicago 6 20 Dayton 11 14 Villanova 9 3 Miami 10 20 Lynchberg 1 14 Slip. Rock 8 10 Navy B 7 8 W 81 L 10 10 Princeton 6 8 Bucknell 12 7 Navy 8 8 Air Force 10 10 Princeton 8 12 Harvard 5 1 NYAC 14 7 Navy 8 3 Iona 5 7 Harvard 9 8 Brown 9 6 Bucknell 7 7 Loyala B 12 W 8: L 7 10 U. Mass. 4 13 Fordham 4 10 Iona 12 Waterpolo 1 75 Fast BTG-ak. All American Carla Miller Sprints past her opponents on her way to the goal. COHtI'OlllHg the ball. Becky Kanis stops dead in her tracks and traps the ball. Photo by Bob Beretta PL1Sl1lI1g the ball fOI'WHI'Cl Tracey Cisek clears the ball, leaving her opponent behind without a chance to play 1 76 Women's Soccer g l ' if N H- Women's Soccer Best Season The Army Women's Soccer Team had its best season since they turned varsity in 1985. Coach Ventriglia and his two assistants, LT Kuzemka and Kurt Neilsen, set a pre-season goal of 10 wins out of 18 games. The Lady Knights had never attained this, but with dedi- cation, hard work, and lots of spirit the women achieved and even surpassed this goal. The team ended their season with 13 wins, 5 losses, and a bid to the East Coast Association Cham- wfwav 1 -:,-,.-:.K::-, ,, .... : , .... ggi . W tiff? 3 t .t ' .,-.f3:. '- 5 -1-5 ?3 :2i:fi' ' :::g. . yyk K j,erJfgsg W .. .Q xiii?-15 5 . 5.33551 if Wltfsii 9 'Wi . .ea Wt Q... .. . pionships. At one point in the season, the team 5 was ranked 5th in the nation. The team came 5 ,sssrr as close as ossible to winnin the ECAC's, but -W . . . . ' 55555432 7 with 15 minutes in double overtime a goal K isaaf- . li - fi 7 sneaked past the keeper. Each member dedi- g 1 - - 41533. fi A S cated herself entirely to the sport and team, but K a few were recognized for their outstanding . Q S- abilit . Carla Miller was nominated for All 952 ' Americang Deneil Loguidice, jennifer Kahill, 7 s t t. ersr and Traci Cesik were nominated for 2nd team at , . A K, K ' . I I fg:"l:Q. . , A 54 in the ECAC. Alona Parinello and Debbie Long ,,, sss . . . j to ,K of S were trainersf managers and the officer repre- ... .K . -KKK 3. K . 5.-. K I KK s K K K - t -M A - Q sentatives were COL Parr, CPT Buchanan, and ssi 1 . K :K KK. KK t -1gtKsKKKK Km Ky KMK .i Fll 1'1'lCI'. ,,,ts sssr lf " ,- -W . f if 1 ' kia- 3 1 5 6 ., y 7 s,.. fs . . f at K.KKK 3 its "f, ':-- H r -is c i . -: . .- V .,.., it ,t. .. 1 ,-t' ,,,, . t,st, . ,-f, tttr 1. 3 at ,S tt to ,.r, i r,,. KKK :Q r f t . . . Flghtms gy-ouggf . t . sr 1 s.tss 5 ree e en- , pt r . defs- Donna 10- ti R hansen works . i - her Way down MW ttg tt" .5 xSz.?t'QQ it-tt ' sif- Q. the field Y Q :ii '-,'- 1 At the End of the Season . . . Army Opp ARMY Opp 3, 1' 5 Kutzman 1 7 Iona 0 2 Siena 0 3 Albany 1 8 Bridgeport 0 4 Lemoyne 0 1 Yale 3 1 Columbia 0 2 AIC 1 1 Springfield 0 4 Franklin P. 2 5 Manhat. 0 1 Merrimack 3 3 Buffalo 0 3 St. Iohn's 0 2 Oneonta 1 1 Southampton 2 1 Scranton 0 5 LaSalle U 0 N. Hamp. 1 Womerlgigggoccer 177 225' 5:34533 Figh'tlI1g f0I' 'tl'16 Ball. Donna Iohansen fights for a good heading position against her opponent. Fast Break. Iennifer Cahill brings the ball up the field ' as Carla Miller and Holly Fishburne assist. X Photo by Bob Beretta Photo by Bob Beretta 178 Wornen's Soccer Shot OI1 Goal. Holly Fishburne takes a shot at the goal as she breaks away from her defender. Photo by Bob Beretta Touch and Goal. Holly Fish- burne traps the ball in the center of the field and gets ready to fire on goal. Photo by Bob Beretta Front Row: Debbie Long, Andrea Peck, Sue Hennessey, Becky Kanis, Debbie Katulich, Donna Iohansen, Kim Pritchard, Kate Regan, Beach Sachse, Sharon Leach, Kim Darby, Alanna Parinello, Coach Aarom Kuzemka. Back Row: Col. Parr, Coach Eugene Ventriglia, Trainer Debbie Summers, Coach Kurt Nielson, Daneel LaGuidice, Kelly Demers, Tracy Cisek, Ingrid Winslow, Ien Cahill, Sarah Bennett, Carla Miller, Sandie Hassett, Laura Seligman, Cathy Smith, Melinda Tilton, Holly Fishburne, Trainer Missy Werner, Cpt. Buchanan, Cpt. Fulmer. Women's Soccer 1 79 Over the top. Iohn Barth jumps through the hole which the line cleared to score six points. The hold is good! It is good! Bit Rambush adds three points to the score as he kicked a thirty yarder. " aff -,:,gwwpqeQ,gz9? fi Lx if ll ' 180 Football Army Football 'Bad to the Bone' Otto Leone Every college football team starts a season with hopes of great success. The 1988 Army Football Team was no exception. The team began to assemble in late Iuly, with the scorching sun, for Voluntary Summer Training CVSTJ. The VST was revamped to apply mental and physical challenges to bring the '88 team closer. This hard work paid great dividends as bonds forged an iron- 4 willed Army team. Members of the '88 season had seen the past two seasons end disappointingly. This season they vowed would be different. They set out on the mission of restoring the wimming tradition at Army. The season was broken down into two parts. The first part consisted of victories over the big four: Continued next page T t w r .- aftttntt .est gifvifgttttait-mai? mm aww? 4 JtA'mWJ,4h't- HSM E231 .4 'fmtibuxfg . -lim:-wt it fwgffgty '54- A3392-aififf fs. we ag 1 . ..,. gr.. tit it ff! ' fl tae. ey t tshirt? "' '++W'XJ,- ' mistaken-1 W watt. .. stef ,. an r et? Mg. 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Nm fitr+Qa,:+ +5 :femmes At the End of the Season Army Opp, 23 Holy Cross 3 Washington Northwestern Bucknell Yale Lafayette Rutgers Air Force Vanderbilt Boston College Navy Alabama 31 7 10 18 17 24 15 19 38 15 29 17 23 58 33 2.4 34 28 24 24 25 28 a 2 ws, .1 erabttzwtai asamfatw o a o ft' 'F twvgtafsa W as tf It far swath riiilyittw flttkwfttf lfmflwifttti L xl :HQQQ agmwtnf otball 181 3 Q 'vttnlirrr I Wlt+M'LH Wi awww: ttmti t W L Witt? yr 25355 Army Ftegains Commander-in-Chief Trophy Holy Cross, Bucknell, Lafayette, and Yale. The second phase consisted of two battles: Air Force and Navy. The first of the big four, Holy Cross, came into Michie Stadium for the season opener. The Crusaders were coming off an unde- feated season, with their All-American quarter- back leading the way. The Crusaders already had a victory under their belts while Army had yet to be tested. Army's offense had three returning starters: fullback Ben Barnett, halfback Mike Mayweath- er, and split end Sean Iordan.There were no re- turning offensive lineman, and the quarterback position was held by Mark Mooney, the first time since Wake Forest a year ago. The defense had six returning starters. The experienced defense really shined against Holy Cross. The Crusader's could only put three points on the board, while the Army wishbone rolled up 23 points. This was the first time Army had beaten the Crusaders in the last three outings. The Huskies were the next opponent, and Army made its first journey to the state of Wash- ington. The Washington game showed the cadet's ability to play with anyone. The final score was 31 to 17, but the score was no reflection of the close game. The game came down to the final Army drive which would tie the score. However, Washington intercepted an errant pass and end- ed up in the endzone. The cadets made Northwestern see black, gray, and gold, as they rolled over them 23-7. This win gave Army a 2-1 season. This was the first time in the last four outings that Army had won. The Bucknell Bisons came into Michie Stadi- um without a victory, and the cadets were not about to let them be their first. The Army wish- bone really came alive. The Bisons were troun- ced 58-10. Army's next opponent was a tough Yale team. Army traveled to the Yale Bowl for this contest. The muddy game was a lot closer than the cadets expected. Army finally put the game out of reach in the fourth quarter. The final score WHS 33-18. The cadets, scoring in all four quarters, handed unbeaten Lafayette their first lost 24-17. The score was not a true indication of the kind of game the capacity homecoming crowd of 40, 570 watched. Army lead early in the fourth quarter 24-7, but a touchdown and a field goal in the final seconds narrowed the already assured victory. This game mark the end of phase one for the season. 'tAnd there will be no more easy ones, " were the words of Head Coach jim Young, as Army embarked upon the toughest part of their season. Army journeyed to the Meadowlands to play Rutgers in a stadium which Army had never won 182 Football in. Army played as if this was the final game of the season. Rutger's team had beaten such pow- erhouses such as Michigan State, Penn State, and Boston College, but they could not beat the strong Army team. The final score was 34-24. The next week Army had off which gave them time for wounds to heal, but more impor- tantly, it gave them time to prepare for the prolif- ic Air Force team.The Air Force game was the first step for Army to regain the Commander-in- Chief trophy. The weather could not have been more advantageous as Army mounted a solid ground attack, while the cadet defense held one of the nation's top offenses far below their season averages. Army posted a 28-15 victory over the grounded falcons. The cadets rallied in the final three minutes to turn back a stubborn Vanderbuilt team, 24-19. The cadets, trailing 19-17 with three minutes re- maing, fashioned a 63 yard drive in just nine plays. Bryan McWilliams scored the go-ahead touchdown on t i m e s i n c e 1 9 5 4, A r in y had a seven game winning . streak, and for L the third time in five years it appeared the cadets were headed for a post-season bowl game. Army headed off to their first college game played overseas, and to the first college football game played in Ireland.The site for the game was Dublin and the opponent was Boston College. The game found the cadets lacking in timing as they fell short of a victory, 38-24. The game served as a lesson for the upcoming contest against Navy. With a solid victory over Navy, Army accom- plished the first three game streak since the team of '47, It also tied the series at 41 each, and it was a precedent to win nine games in a single season. The final score of 20-15 over Navy brought the Commander-in-Chiefs trophy back to West Point, but the victory was not the end of the sea- son. a two yard keeper. For the first Turning the corner. Calvin Cass fights to stay inbounds. Army faced Alabama in the Iohn Hancock Sun Bowl in El Paso,Texas on Christmas Eve. A game in which many Army fans will remember forever. Army was said to be the underdog by as much as 14 points prior to game day.The Army offense surprised Alabama in the first quarter with a 14-3 edge. Army took into the locker room at halftime with a 14-13 lead. Alabama fought back from behind and pulled off a victory. The final score was 29-28. Although the cadets lost, Ben Barnett rushed for the third most rushing yardage of all the bowls, and the Army team showed their strength and perseverence to many football fans. -By Chuck Schretzman and Greg Cadson News from the pressbox. Head Coach Iim Young constantly monitors the teams progress with the help of eyes from above. 555 me Front Row: Dan Cooney, Greg Gadson, Scott Moore, Frank Brunner, Chip England, Bryan Babb, Darryl Scherb, Pat Muschamp, Mike Karso- novich, Steve Svoboda, Bill Gebhards, Mike Braun, lack Frey, Chuck Schretzman. Second Row: coach Lawrence Livingston, coach Iohn Simar, coach Gene Mclntrye, coach Craig Raymond, coach Mark Charette, coach lay Robertson, coach Bob Forgave, coach lack Hecker, coach Tim Kish, coach lim Shuck, head coach lim Young, coach Bob Sutton, coach Greg Gregory, coach Dave Marks, coach Scott Lustig, recruiter Ed Warinner, coach Iohnny Burnett, coach Robert Duffy, coach Andy Moeller, coach Denny Doornbos.Third Row: COL Luis Csoka, MAI Ken Beatty, Francisco Dominguez, Ion Brunner, Ed Shultz, Keith Walker, Bit Rambush, Corwin Iackson, Mark Phillips, Chris Destito, Mike Sullivan, Troy Lingley, Iohn Barth, Mark Mooney, Earnest Body, Rob Horn, Ieff Daws, CPT Steve Heinecke. Fourth Row: Iohn Palcisko, Paul Smolchek, Paul Capriotti, Keith Havenstrite, Geoff Binney, Bryan McWilliams, Sean jordan, Rob Minner, Tony Thomas, Pat Mangin, Cameron Worsham, Morrell Savoy, Mike Thorson, Calvin Cass, Mike Mayweather, Dave Foye. Fifth Row: Karl Schreiber, Yale Peebles, O'Neal Miller, Andy Olson, Iason Kelley, Malcom Perry, Steve Letzring, Taylor Gray, Triton Gurganus, Kevin Clark, Mike Huerter, Iinirny Ray, Carlton Rive, Paul Wynn, Rick Angle, Ieff Simpson. Sixth Row: Mike O'Toole, Pat Davie, Tom Scherrnerhorn, Tod Childs, Doug Baker, Lawrence Miller, Anthony Noto, Iohn Robb, Wade Smith, Ieff Dillulo, Vince Torza,1ason Linsey, Sterritl Armstrong, Ben Barnett, Bill Speier, Ierry Farnsworth, Otto Leone, Ed Givens, Mike Armondo. Seventh Row: Todd Mulville, Tom O'Donnell, Kevin Reed, Scott Hooper, Will Huff, Bert DeForest, Steve Stark,Terry Hill, Greg Pease, Mark Kirby, Rod Ofle. Ron Mouw. Mark Epp, George Godfrey, Ioe Gudenburr, Iohn Sloboda, Iohn Nadolski, Tom Kelly. Back Row: Pete Andrysiak, Bob Wagner, Larry Misa, Ben Groves, Rich St. Rose, Greg Cleveland, Greg Mogavero, Tim Ladoucer, Craig Romanowski, Tom Andreson, Iason Iones, Bret Petkus, Mike Potter, john Silvers, Brent Bourne, Mike Preisser, Iosh Haines, Heath Roscoe, Zrifirziw 4 x getilaiijlvpf 1211111111 Egfgfxs gig, M 252251131 faisaswz zaiilzl' 5-we ww U' Szftwlizmz :ggsbgggg I Lyifiiwi few. was fiitzmzie 2i5'Zaf3?:t5H Eifettrgtiief 523323555625 -firewire Ei? 2153222122 421455 azz: tsmiazz gaming Hrtfiwwi iii? afg,,,,5fgg,. 5 Mayfair 1 ,raises Mfwaw ,yu Q Qs, 13354355 Mme: asia. mg ibsegfeifiaks 1 wazrfqi ,otball War 'if i M' :ff 1' P ,Q , , use 'ft ff' , 'gf' ' 'M' i Q by r ll" Q .h gmw rs L! in y Q A V QM 1 -X r' Q N N,4 R -uv 1 Army' defense 11181485 8 Sialld. Troy Lingley Called the plays forthe tough Army defense. Big gain! Brian McWilliams turns the corner and finds daylight. v1 3 1 1 11 111 1 131 11 11 11' if 1 1 ff 1 111111 N1 1 1111 5? z 111 "1 1 1 2 1. W5 gf E I ,H ,, E15 5' 11 fi w 3' 11 - W5-ff 1 WZ 1 , 1- 1 M: 5: 1, Mex' 5 2 P 1 23111 ,af 11a 1 ,If if 1 I 1553 Wm 1 1 f Q11 Te , My ff? 1-1 1 1 Emi? 'saff- .1111 E' 12:5 G 15 111 1 F11 11 11 1 M 11 1 , 1m ,522 ,ugif 1 1 11 1' 1 11111 1 1 1 N' 8' 2' 1" 3 11141 2 :ff 1 1 dw X 111 U13 H M? If 1 Y 1 if 3 1 1111 11 11 1 11 11,i ,1 :Eff 1 M 3 112, ' 1 1 1 A 1 5 NN f F1 1 as ' 'vwfi 111 11 A ff he Q ff 1 1 1111 E1 1111.111-11116, 11 ,, 1, X 515 6 mf sifff C111 1 1 1 11,1 1 Swqgzyf 1 1 11 11 1111 1 552 '11, 52 :HWQ 1 11 1134? 1+N 1 1. 11 asm 1-+ f ' 111, Y 1 1 11.1, 1111 11 11 1 11 iii 1-1111111112 Q31 W Q11 1 '1 1111 wg 11 1 1 11. ,Jig k i M if 1 2 1 115 ,, ' QP- I 4,4 N1 11 W M' UW 1311111 1 1121 1 ...WV Y ........... YYYYVY ...... ,,Y, 1 111wR1111 1111 Kiflkillg it ill fOI' the fiI1iSl1. Teresa Sobiesk races home to the finish line. She Captured first place, but her efforts were not enough to beat Navy this year. ifzzfif 1gfzimwgfszsw5:4swanmxawvwiw-Mamfrfksflwflkwfem Mmfzmf- ww hw we W awww ixifwzmiillwizsfziexm Q gifvfsfiiizfil-4 ' 7 a:Q11Egg1:ff,:21g-gziwgt 'WVigzswsmsM2i21:r1:::'iTi':ff2'E:1,f5?5f5:i1i?1rifE'mSes:i2mLESazjyzgg-ffiaiizzgikzise159:in1:325fa2S2?S-2wwMf-?3fizia'S?g2rb4ifwfs1ifl,41ff?x51:aSXi:,elfsswigfsiem -.aglgfsl """ E- fe. M-gif swaislmgawgw w,,wg, ,signs w3,aw1.w,.W 1. expel-gmwzwffliw f,.vg,.m-gx,awN mviaipzsw-,..Qx:nlw3, ay w,egz,s,v is-,,wgsa5,M,,3,,w iqvsggd QM 15,-wgwggi ,,,,,fQ.Nwgi11 we fvnfg,,,mngV 55,41-1,l fwwwww memes? 1 Q , as wwtkwv y, X 186 Cross Country 6th in the NHUOII. Those who went to nalionals were: Laurie Reider, Teresa Sobiesk, Sigrun Denny, Karen Millar, Christina Burnette, Terri Shambow, Mary Barnes, and Erin Galvin. 1 Q A 11 if sm. xf in Both Teams Finish 5-1 The men's C-C team finished 5-1, their only loss coming from the Academy's rival Navy. The harriers were led by team co-cap- tains Tyno Carter and Iohn Nelson. Also con- tributing were standouts Mike Dolan, Dave McVay, Dan Cole, and Aaron Pague. The men captured 3rd and 4th at the prestigious Paul Short Invitational and IC4A's, respectfully. Tyno Carter qualified for nationals and placed 61st at the meet in Iowa. -By Tyno Carter Team spirit and dedication led the Army Women's Cross Country team to one of their best season ever. Not only did these fierce com- petitors complete a 5-1 dual meet record, but also the women harriers ran off with a sixth place finish at the NCAA Division II Cham- pionships. Co-captains Teresa Sobiesk and Iu- lie King along with senior Sigrun Denny paced the roads for the rest of the pack amidst the grumbles of morning runs and infamous Mon- days of speed intervals. Although the Navy squids slipped past the women's team in dual competition, the women placed sixth out of 23 teams at the Paul Short Invitational and sixth at the Heptagonal Championships at Van Cort- land Park. No one can help but admire the ef- fort put forth by each of these winners. Top in- dividual performers include Sobiesk, who fin- ished third at the National Meet qualifying for All-American honors, Sigrun Denny, Erin Gal- vin, Mary Barnes, Terri Shanton, Karen Millar, Christina Burnetter, Laurie Reider, and Can- dace Vernold. When we think of the 1988 sea- son, we will remember sore hamstrings, mud- dy trails, and hill work-outs. We will remem- ber, the love of running these women shared that kept their eyes fixed forward and their legs in stride. -By Teresa Sobiesk. Leading the PHCIQ. Tyno Carter, Iohn Nelson, and Mike Dolan led the way to victory against Iona in a home meet at the golf course. W.. f.,E.:: . . ,,, is it E site Sw "lm . W - ,., ..,. - ,- s XS :srl- ft we greg A s W ' isa? gs ig 1 was w its .5-Ei? f is i? se ig is sk Re si ss g g . . E212 . - : 12, as Q75 tx gg ji .,.: ,x is i ,Q we E S 21 1 My it ,egg fu 5 M :1 :rg ': ,K li in s 2 5 E i E i Q -iii 1 Q P, E it 55:1 iii .Zh .,,. iii iii A is . 5 1 if I ps ig .si g , if tg iii ix,Va,l,A itll! tit aigi rt, 5 ,Shanxi Ei ii? 2 ,itil . 2,5 ti 2 seg ,gi I it L: 3 5 5 , r 5 tx 1 A' Q 'l fifti E Wi? . ui , -11f"T'L'1e?1 1' 'N' K N A W' ' ""'t " ""' itil -,--1 W-- 4 ---5212... A ag' ae PM-1.-1 W.. 2' "" 'Mi 'it'f ,.,,,..ee.,.. ,.,, .Q -I -s,........f.s-..-,,t..-.atv :1:r:z-L,:f,s'sf-i-T-,,.---sfe.14......aai.esef,L.....:meea..1.ies:.'Q'.s..-,aa:t-:.:..f.zgz,,s-se--f.,g,xg'e.f.f.'ffsees. .,.,. , . ,mee 4 if i 'L 93 - Sei l Off Wlth a bang. The Army-Navy meet started at a fast pace with both teams pushing themselves to their liniils. Eiggggg v , Ig I? T5 sul I 1 Cros untry 187 fr il 3 OVBI' the iOp. Iohn Andrews goes over the top for the score in a home game against Rutgers. M, iw ,JW 0' F' ' More than just a game. These Schuykill County elementary students are all smiles when Talking it Over. George Bowman it comes to talking with Cadets about fighting discusses with his teammates the against drugs. routes Cornell were running. .4 as sw. 'uw .M ,, ,, .V W t gsm 'kiwi mst, X w'i1q1Q,'-vw. ,tt , tt .J it sw fs-wr uw fwwww it rv tisswws,ftttitvttwllmxt Aw Pw'ds,w'+wtt mwvtri Fest ft,t"tMi-'titiitd , Smitmsaa:tm'lw .rfwntt t it it 'intra it V it --5, Y 4, -X t, it ei wp-pf r at reify-,-,.tmgg-my---X.ggi ww X34 'g?vswv's':,iw! itsMyQ1tt'r5'wr3"jV:facty5'5xQQ'!,wu35 Dirt Pigs lead the way. The offen- sive line blew holes through Rutger's de- fense, driving down to the end zone. 188 150's Football 15O's Win National Championship The Army lightweight football team, com- monly called 150's finished their season with a record of 6-1. In the process, they captured the Eastern Lightweight Football League title, the 1988 Anthracite Bowl title, as well as the 1988 National title. 150's football is a unique sport. Every member of the team must make the 158 lb. limit two days prior to the contest. It is a very highly competitive league which requires players to compete with teams their same size. Several members of the 150's team "suck" weight down so that when game time rolls around they are as much as 180 lbs. The competitiveness of the league was ob- vious once again this year. The Army team teams to play, it brings a message to the com- munity. Each year the teams are treated as roy- alty. Upon arrival, the teams are treated to an opening banquet. From there, players and coaches travel to the nearby elementary schools and deliver a strong message to the children - "lust say No! to drugs, strangers, and alcohol." The game coincides with the FAD program, Fight Against Drugs, within the schools. The players deliver their messages and in the process they meet new friends. The activity doesn't end there. Later on that ning, the community opens its homes to players. Families would host players could become a part of the The Army team with their h worked hard during the off season, and the ef- in the Anthracite Bowl had t eir out fort paid off with the league title. The cadets for them. Their opponent was was only setback came at the hands of Navy in the currently undefeated as domi- last game. nated the entire game. score was 47 Army opened its season against Cornell. to 12. That night at the Banquet Mark The cadets rallied in the second half to capture West earned MVP anchoring the of- a 21 to 13 victory. The next game was at home fense. Iohn Clark honors as the Out- against Rutgers. The defense completely shot standing Tony Fletcher for down their offense, while Army's offense, ran Outstanding Player, and Mike Vas- up and down the field. The only score of Rut- salotti for Lineman. ger's in the game came at the end of the fourth The week 150's travelled to Rut- quarter when a field goal was kicked. The final gers to the second time. This time the score was 38 to 3. were not as good. In monsoon Cornell travelled to West Point for the sec- Army scored 22 points in the first half. qq qqqq ond meeting of the season. This time the 150's half neither team could move the team scored two touchdowns right away The final was 22 to 0. took away all hopes of Cornell's revenge Army won its next game against Princeton if iqll nell came back to score in the second with a score of 34 to 15. The only upset came it it was not enough. The final score was at the hands of Navy. Army was unable to score The lightweight football team's a touchdown against the midshipmen and end- was more than just a game. It ed up losing 6 to 16. ence. The team left early F The captains for the 1988 season were travel to Pottsville, PA. to the sixth Tony Fletcher and Iohn Clark. The MVP was annual Anthracite Bowl. off Potts- Mark West. Head Coach, Mr. Bob Thompson, ville and neighboring have a enthusiastically looks forward to next season, strong love for used to have a especially the game against Navy. q semi-pro team ago, but now they qmq., are a small coal The Bowl Q iqq 1113 Q game doesn't a couple of college T l,ll At the End of The Season tiil ARMY OPP 21 Cornell 13 T 38 Rutgers 3 38 Cornell 14 , 47 Penn. 12 ttiqq , i1.1 , 22 Rutgers 0 , ,lq 34 Princeton 15 150 189 6 Navy 16 FIRST ROW: Rob Mitchell, Don Hermann, Scott Mallory, Leif Gunhus, Rob Hennessy, Steve Parker, Bill McRae, Mike Shinners, George Bowman, Dave Nero, Tony Fletcher, Bobby Hatala, Dave Millner, led Clark, Mike Vassalotti. SECOND ROW: CPT Mark Davis, Marcos Madrid, Iohn Viggiano, Iimmy Callerame, Scott Hackenberg, Doug Hamilton, Walter Williams, Brian Swarthout, Head Coach Bob Thompson, Tom Iones, Patrick Walsh, Shey Doane, Andy Groeger, Iim Lynch, Troy Faber, Scott McHenry, COL lim Kays. THIRD ROW: CPT George Mitroka, Mike Backus, Mike Foster, Sal Sirna, Ion Chytka, Drew Magracia, Dan Bernal, Mark Ruyak, Garrett Lipecky, Ioel Meyer, Frank Hawkins, Brian Mangus, Bill Gibson, lim Iones, Ron Cosme, CPT Iohn Holbert. FOURTH ROW: CPT lim Moye, Dave Chambers, Lee Hyder, Tom Cipolla, Brian Aldinger, Bill Framer, Keith Brown, Dan McCarthy, John Baskerville, Bern Christianson, Mark West, Lorenzo Harris, Kyle Spinks, Ricardo Davila, LTC Roger Hoopengardner. FIFTH ROW: Dana Putman, Dave Dwyer, Tony Iones, Vu Pearson, Dana Farnworth, Kevin Kreeg- er, Iohn Tiner, Paul Strawn, Tom Pettit, Mike McIntee, Donni Ellison, Diego Ramos, Brian Wilson, LT Carl Woods. SIXTH ROW: CPT Ioe Myers, Tim Lewicki, Ed Schober, Paul Poole, Iohn Andrews, Kenny Gamble, Paul Smolchek, Lewis Henry, Ovey Alfaro, Brian Hakala, Chris Reid, Chuck Thornton, Mark MacGregor, Pat Brundige, CPT Pat St. Pierre. SEVENTH ROW: CPT Dave Teeples, Steve Smith, Aaron Mebust, Paul Schmidt, Randy Eccleston, Iohn Head, Ieff Johnson, Mike McDuffie, Don Bice, King Moon, Chris LaGullo, Ron Minty, Craig Demby, Iohn Talley, T. Paganini, CPT Warren Chellman. EIGHTH ROW: Hung Nguyen, I. Truax, Matt McConnell, lim Hadden, Enrico Cacciatore, Chuck Parker, M. McCann, R. Ivey, C. Baker, CPT R. Mills, Coach Tom Pinder. NINTH ROW: I. Warfield, Young Hahn, M. Hilton, Kevin Mills, Dean Thimgon, Robert Mosely, R. Bessmer, Craig Alia, Paul McCarthy, R. Rovelo, Steve Rogers, Rich Richkowski, S. Bo, CPT Bob Acker, CPT lim Harris. TENTH ROW: S. Studer, W. Howard, Steve McCullough, T. Frick, M. Noel, D. Wilkins, Scott Belveal, Kyle Feger, Il Siegrist, R. Ahn, Bill Tanek, Steve Meredith, Iack French, I. Kisiel, Rob Sierens, Nathan Wallace, Tony Wizner. 'ZW 1WQel:Ai5'1Z5iD?g'i3 PiZ5T3N51Y' GUM if,,?E1?gZLRfw5i 253113 ,'Zt-ihwl 35, ,sd 55151 g,Z,Le'g'zsygE,1-UZQXXQQSQZQ 2355135 f'S,5g:ie3gPZQi2:LG,,iE5g12'1w fgg,gf,gggLg:iE-3: ,fsgggsggy gbgwf: is Uglywggzaztgmw 2g,gshzU,gg,iegjf' Heitggizigagwa an sgggsx 0-:gs rgpgwigagggsggg' gg 11531: 1, 21,51 N K, " 1 Q 'Q 'Q' :Q A ir' titrfearaivssiiss.,mrrwzssf aisxrsgwazeassm, at hefzitaidszaie 2 It's up, and itts good. Charlie Uchill kicks a thirty yard field goal. 190 150's Football 'MW K Faking out his opponent. fake, and then spririts past the defender for a large gain on the play. iw is wiki? swf Q ia, ,fi Iohn Viggiano gives a head , iiixfifiizi Qrifqriizl M533 sag Q iii? 5253152222 iiwliiiii' sims exams we ,wi mg? we 2 wwiw mm 2fi2'i3ff?fSi ,wgggxizt zzsyifggge efiiiimzz :Sizzix wi iii? ffl? iziiixiwfi V H 4,,,,i wilvfziazar . W Rf is 2? 323553262 gziqggim riwimjii L 3555 Q is 555.62 i 4 ,gm I Elise? 52612353233 sg 2252325212 QKQHZEQE 256534158 if rzziizfh, 223155532 5332215525 2222223111 gwgvtaz afeiiigzi wizwiv wig we ggigiggif was in fi mfg: 3: zawgzsggz 152223121 2323251122 rea ww :.: 1 sqm bf was W6 2 .rgwgav ,f ' ' ' , K' . i s Q, - W. I .-f s -3-A-I-- N-ww-up-wsmw-.1 tri m is ggijf'rf'+wW..A..i,...s.,,,.,,,a .,,., is , , 15,23 gf: wig? 11? aiimz zzakiizrfq Converging on the V bail. The punt team 1 stopped this returner dead in his tracks. M3153 Maki i Q 7 :Sf 34521725 za ww: miami ,, ,A , U 2511233 ggvimgw wiafzmu Q5 VWZWT 335231215252 N N, 1 5 0 Q31 Q tb 11 191 a 38213 2 IV BaSlQGtbHll. Front Row: Ieff Mills, Brett Vanpoppel, Rob Burns, Reggie Allen, Mark Beger, Curtis Buzzard. Sec- ond Row: CPT Guthrie, Mark Potter, Iustin Warf, Iohn Babb, Randy Crist, Hans Cardel, Iefff Cebel, CPT Brown. 1 Va1'Sity Basketball. Front Row: Larry Gnewich, Chad Michaelson, Ron Wilson, Head Coach Les Wothke, Ioe Harris, lim Collins, Craig Rose. Second Row: Keij Hattes, Mark Mistal, Derrick Canada, Andrew Harding, Steve Rother, Sean Fisher, Kevin Berry, Skip Barnett, Mark Clouse, Coach Les Festig, Todd Wasmtif Third Row: LTC Fayen, Coach Walt Wesley, Coach Bob Horodyski, Greg Barnett, Dave Ewing, Todd Mattson, 2lt Scott King. -. Kit: ef:-' -E: -I : 192 Men's Basketball . i i , C Everyone returning for Basketball next season The 88-89 men's basketball team finished to record 700 career points and 400 career re this season with a 12-16 record. The main trou- bounds. ble facing the team for the season was inconsis- - By Ron Wilson. tency. On some nights, the team would come out and play under clocklike precision. On the other nights the team would be in a sleeping daze for 30 to 35 minutes of the game. When the team played consistently on both the offen- sive and defensive ends of the court, they would win. Eight ofthe games lost were by only one basket. The team could have easily fin- ished with a 20-8 record. On the record, the record was only three games better than the '87-'88 season, yet players felt that this was a much stronger team. They have improved in many areas, as they be- come a stronger and more respectable oppo- nent for the other NCAA Division I teams. The talent is certainly there. Now, the talent must be combined with a desire to win every ball game, every night, regardless of the situation. Everyone will return for next year's team, which is certain a plus. The coaching staff and the players are go- ing to make a consolidated effort at becoming a "good" ball club next season. Improvement and maturity will be two key factors that deter- mine our future success. This year's team captain, Ron Wilson made this statement, "I would like to thank all of those who supported our team, through thick and thin, all through the season. We had no fair weather fans. You were all tremendously sup- portive of us, and the appreciates you Highlights of the season included: Canada being named to second team MAAC squad, Todd Mattson and Steve named to All-Academic MAAC Drew Harding named to the ie squad. The squad certainly the record book. Ron Wilson season assist mark with 1 became only the ninth single- Mattson Army history ulls the ball u and U for the basket p p, two points. P shouts a short b Ri it ---f-a--f-k+-b- A ag-mf Army Opp. 85 Manhattanville 68 80 Monmouth 66 61 Lafayett 68 74 San lose St. 84 79 N. Texas St. 82 78 William 8: Mary 66 60 Manhattan 48 57 Fordham , 63 72 Lehigh 74 95 Cornell 79 78 Yale 68 57 St. Peter's 76 78 Iona 76 At the End of the Season 77 78 58 84 79 70 70 67 72 90 82 76 73 '63 Bucknell Holy Cross Fairfield Central Conn St. Peter's Fordham LeMoyne LaSalle Iona Manhattan Holy Cross Fairfield Navy Fordham FI'6Sl1IT1E1I1 SGDSHUOH. Andrew Harding slams the ball for a sure basket after an Army fastbreak down the court. P91'fBCl FOITI1. Todd Mattson, Army's inside man, talent is not just limited to under the boards. Here he is seen tak- ing the ball up for a 20 footer. Photos by AVIT. 194 Men's Basketball -. X A t t ,Ki it me it xiii Q 'Qs 3 2 1 2 We is is - 5 af i S digs ,W f, ,,:,f::5+f.f, ,, ,f ,vm V. f ' . X X 31? :fit W 'L we E vi. f .Sf :ig ' w L1 W ia at M55 :Z W and 12 wi.z9?.2' lump ShO'l. Kevin Berry drives towards the basket, makes a quick fake, and then shoots for two. His defender never had a chance to get off the ground. AN J' J, Time Gut. Head Coach Les Wothke takes advantage of this time to regroup his team. SEEL Men's B , tball 195 D1'iViI1gi1'1fOI'tWO p0iI1tS. Stephanie Tutton gains in the inside position and takes the hall to the hoop for an easy bas- ket against Navy. 0 .mm sew- J rifgx, ,im , ,fi-Kew-.- :::Sfe,-'LQ ,ie im- ""w,isLwv,2f,p-sms W .- -nsneu Head Fake. Mary Langendorf pumps the ball to fake out her opponent, and then shouts it for two. Photos by Bob Berreta 196 Women's Basketball Ji? Record does not Illustrate Hard Work and Sacrifice Coming off a year of proving our team to be part of the "Sweet 16," the Lady. Knights had to work hard to strive for just a winning season in '88-'89. Our 11-14 record does not illustrate the hard work and sacrifice we put in on the basketball court. It seemed like like we just could not get it together at the right times. We had moments of excellence followed by min- utes of exasperation. Though some key players struggled with injuries and illnesses throughout the season, we found new potential arising from some of the rookies, as well as new power from the vet- erans. Freshman Kim Kawamoto sparkled as the Lady Knight's new point guard, leading the Empire State Conference in season assists. Iu- nior len Fleming shifted from point guard to a shooting guard, where she capture first team all-conference honors. Senior Heather Bryn played confidently as a power forward, as Cap- tain Karen Dunn bowed to a foot injury. Heath- er Bryn was named to the ESC's honorable mention all-conference team. Our Lady Knight center, Leeann Duhowlski, often took center stage on the court and was name to the second all-conference team. aren Dunn grabbed 863 rebounds to rank sec d on the career reboun- ding record. Dunn also scored 893 points in her career at West Point to secure ninth place on career charts. Head Coach, Lynn Chiavaro scheduled our season games to include six top 20 teams who made their mark in the NCAA tournament. The Lady Knights very confidently. The results included a five point loss to Bentley, one of division II's final four, and two fought games with division I teams. The team placed second in the Miller- sville tournament, where sophomore Beth Ger- man was recognized as an all-tournament played. Assistant coaches were Mark Schmidt and Pam White the Lady Knights were at one time ranked in the country for scoring defense and ended up the season as third. Many good things happened in the '88- '89 season. Through the challenges of this year, the Lady Knights learned a lot, laughed at times, and loved the game of basketball. - By Karen Dunn. .X attacked this schedule Keep those hands up. Head Coach Lynn Chiavaro fires up her M N girls in their game against Low- ell which they won 56-53. 3 Qtj11Ql'iQj,iFl'1 Y itil jl N i l 3 -V K me E I if il ' At the End of The Season . ARMY OPP 64 Molloy 53 59 St. Michael's 74 49 Yale 55 51 Bentley College 56 53 New York Tech 35 70 Southampton 48 51 C. W. Post 50 71 East Stroudsburg 66 46 Pace 44 53 Shippensburg 52 51 Bridgeport 64 52 Millersville 55 84 Adelphi 63 31 Lafayettte 54 61 Mercy 66 56 Lowell 53 58 Queens 71 71 Texas A811 56 57 Molloy 64 64 Angelo State 74 64 New York Tech 43 50 Adelphi 51 48 Pace 60 48 Mercy 57 55 Navy 68 Women's B tba 197 DI'iVlI1g bEiS6 llI1G. Iennifer Fleming takes the ball un- derneath for a score. Photo by Bob Beretta VVOI'lQlI1g the OffSI1SG. Kim Kawamoto looks for the open player. Photo by Bob Beretta ff L .--,,w,afw N wg.-m aww, , ,Y ,N W Law o, ge F rteo L T3 tiff 198 Women's Basketball Front Row: Iulie Desmond, Leann Duhoski, Heather Bryn, Iennifer Fleming, and Bridget Sullivan. Back Row: Iennifer Murtagh, Stephanie Tilton, Margaret Stewart, Beth Ger- man, Stacey Smith, CPT Karen Dunn, Kim Kawamoto, Mary Langendorf, Kim Bowers, Beth Persall, and Iennifer Hankes. Fighting for the rebound. Beth German battles with her opponent from Loyalo for that good inside position. Photo by Bob Berella NJ ll ...l.. . lI1WE:1I'Cl Pike. Stacey Anselmi looks for the water after her pike off the three meter board. Front Row: Iennifer Bean, Lisel Wycoff, Stacey Anselmi, Sang Hui Kim, Michelle Iensen, Dina Patzloff. Second Row: Keith McClung, Iennifer Niblick, Desrae Broderick, Betahny Ballerd, Ann Marie Wycoff, Colleen Criscillo, Iennifer Eickhoff, Mary Peterson. Third Row: Iason Thacker, l Christina Schweiss, Michell Dunne, Diane Wineinger, Iennifer Crzbek, Michelle Kurbiel, Gillian Schweitzer, Molly Martin, Karen Walsh, Kristin I Duncan. Back Row: CPT McCoy, CPT Swann, Sherri Hayward, Terry Laughlin, Ray Bosse, Mark Bradshaw, COL Reed, CPT Fiedler-Prinslow, l Stephen Grabski. i tl lll ll , lil llllll Fi1'1iSl1lI1g StI'OI1g. This Army swimmer puts her head -.i- down, gives one more strong dolphin kick, and glides it into V V Q ' ' the wall for a strong finish in the 200m Butterfly. A ' W t ,, .. 200 Women's Swimming T , as r f K T Swimmers race past Competition "Beat B. C." echoed across the pool area as the women's swim team opened their season against Boston College, a team who ridiculed West Point women and thrashed Army soundly in the pool the year before. Army revenged themselves upon the unsuspecting team and opened one of the best seasons with a narrow victory. Army defeated all of their competitors ex- cept Columbia and Cornell. Both Cornell and Columbia are NCAA Division I teams and were ranked high in that division. Navy was crushed this year. The team en- tered the pool to the welcome of the Cadet Band and a dozen spirit posters from the Corps. Navy "dropped" one of the posters into the pool, so Army swimmers responded by winning every event in the meet. Ien Crzbek, Michelle Jenson, and Colleen Criscillo all qualified for NCAA II at this meet. At the MAAC Championships, the team once again devoured their competition. This time divers Stacey Anselmi and Gillian Schweit- zer qualified for NCAA's. Coach Bosse set a pre season goal to place 5 or better at the NCAA's and the team responded finishing fourth over all. Sang Hui Kim and Michelle Kurbiel went along to help the relays score well and earned honors for their effort. Ien Grzbek and Ann Marie Wycoff were made All-Americans and broke academy records. Colleen Cris- cillo placed second in the breast stroke, and Gillian Schweit- zer earned All-American honors, despite a back injury of a year ago. N. nik., it ' 2 Army 155 174 132 168 164 170 155 167 131 123 178 1st 171 At the End of the Season . . . Opp. Boston Col. 145 Fordham 126 Cornell 166 Navy 130 Villanova 134 St. Iohn's 125 Yale 145 Bloomsburg 131 Rutgers 103 Columbia 175 Dartmouth 119 MAAC Champ. Colgate 79 iii J 3 .1 3 i iliii i i iili i ii Women's S ming 201 Morning PTHCHCBS. The dread of all Army Swimmers was to be in the pool at 0520, swimming when the rest of the Corps is still asleep. V' 'll rl l "fr llrlllllrzlfrlkihld, ,il rl il l ll l' I, 1 l l "Ulu -P!EEt1?,El?E:E,l2t'ill,l1x l'l 11 l l lllll' It 'lr u "W 1'-1'-11,:,::qee5:f1: 1: 1' all l f i gl! E, 1, tu,,,,',,,,,,fghlgrraeiiw:-'lL11'l1ll-1 'll ll lll ll ll lllxllllllllilll ll 202 Men's Swimming I in at A is Front Row: Iason Thacker, Don Var1Fosser,Ion Ransfor, Cory Zieger, Mike Baumesiter, Glen Voelz, Ioe Davis, Scott Irobid Brian Post, Fred Hoehne, Burk Hamilton, Tony DeBoom, Ted Permuth, Tom Blake, Dave Reardar, Brad Tieke, Greg t il-1: ,l l samis, Rob Redd, Dan Ewen, Mike Trisler, Ken Wichiser, Mike Odom. Back Row: Rob Salley, CPT Swan, CPT lHltllll llll lllll5: Haywood, Terri Lauphlin, Ray Bosse, Mark Bradshaw, COL Reed, CPT Fidler-Prinslow, Steve Gralaski. tr itil: l , 3 Mark Matheson, Al Anderson, George Dikeman, Andre Fallot, Garret Mesner, Keith McClung. Third Row: Cristy D l x Chris Good. Second Row: Bill Hauschild, Rob Welsh, Iason Hayes, Kevin Kearns, lim Rockwell, Dave Jones, Tad Mclnto ll Army finishes 11th at Easterns The 88f89 men's swim team characterized by an enthusiastic young team. It was coach Ray Bosse's first year at the helm after taking over for long time head coach lack Ryan. Bosse took over with an enthusiastic attitude to start the team on the road to a successful season. The season was split at the semester's break with big meets at the end of each section. The team started off with victories over the Badger Swim Club and Fordham College. Even though swimming a good meet, the men were out touched in the last relay by Cornell to lose a heartbreaker over the Thanksgiving Holi- days. That was all the motivation the team needed for the Navy week. With the spirited Navy week at West Point, came the Army-Navy meet on Friday and skin- head haircuts for the Army team. With strong wins in the Medley Relay by Mark Matheson, Brad Tieke, and Iason Hayes, the Army team pulled ahead of the Navy team in scoring. This win was the first time in four years against Navy, and it gave the team the confidence to beat a tough Harvard squad the next weekend. After Christmas, the team reported for training in the sunny skies of Puerto Rico where the men, even training long hours in and out of the pool, won the Puerto Rican Interna- tional Invitational. The team came back to West Point through rough seas for a tough meet against Princeton. Starting on the winning track again at Yale, the team swam a difficult schedule including Columbia, Villanova, and U. of Penn. Highlights of the winter season were a big win over U. of Penn., third place the MAAC Championships, and strong mances by Mike Trisler, Rob W Reardon, and greatly improved Zeigler. Even though young, the Captain Tad Mclntosh proved to the tough Eastern Swim League. The Army team at Seaboard Relay start. The sential portion is Medley Relay most es- seen against Navy. Championships hoped to be in the top 7 of the 40 teams competing. Despite the outstanding performances of individuals, the team finished 11 overall. The only consolation was Iohn Ransford, Dan Ewen, and Greg Sarakatsannis qualified for nationals. Sarakatsannis also broke the plebe record in the 50 free. - by Tad Mclntosh. At the End of the Season Army Opp. 137 Fordham 101 52 Cornell 61 59 Navy 54 72 Harvard 71 34 Princeton 76 65 Yale 48 117 Villanova 126 129 Rutgers 110 38.5 Columbia 74. 5 86 Dartmouth 27 3rd MAAC Champ. 65 Penn. 48 50.5 Brown 62. 5 11th Easterns. Menis 20 ,f',Sa'i+ff,i5f Save! Cerey Averill deflects the shot from going in the net L to keep Army in the game against RMC. Photo by Bob Beretta Front Row: Corey Averill, Scott Schulze, Rich Sheridan, Mark Hudak, Brian Cox, Tim McVVain, Todd Traczyk, Fi DesCosty, Brooks Chretien. Second Row: Ioe Doran, Al Brenner, Paul Haggerty, Chris Kindgren, Todd Tamburino, Mike Gengler, Scott Williams, Niel Minihane, Iohn Griffin, Mike Houmiel, Mike Kennedys Back Row: Brad Hamacher, Steve Brink, Ross Erzar, Scott Tardif, Kevin Darby, Chris Mead, Brandon Hayes, Tob Tobin, Mike Kelsey. Photo by 1. 1. Iloqggiigg 204 Hockey 4E'!2:.,:E2:. 1E':I ?" Icers Have A The Army hockey team finished the sea- son with a record of 13-16-1, but the record does not due the team justices. The icers had the most overall wins in the last three years. The Cadets missed a playoff berth by only five points this year. The biggest highlight of the season came at the annual Army vs. Royal Military College game. This is the Army-Navy game on ice to the Army skaters. The entire rink was lined with a capacity crowd this year, but when the score ended in a tie at the end of the three periods Army's advantage of being home paid off. The crowd cheered the skaters to an overtime victory of 3-2. The team was led in scoring by Rich Sheridan who scored a career high of 41 point. He also lead the squad in assists. Also re- ceiving recognition should be Rob Tobin for his 15 goals, Scott Schulze for his 22 points, and Todd Tamburino for 13 points. Corey Averill finished the season with the best record in the net with a team-best of 3.64 goals against average and .844 save percentage, along with a 5-4 slate. gg: .... I .IZ-f5'5'3,'3:'I.'2ff' 2.2, -2 5:.':.- Great Season . 33.511551 W mm. raffle wma? me 4 1 fiigaiiss Xwegefzt 3221112222 wffiiffixr 2 :amiga Myst.. 4 ...y,.W. YZWEZTZEY5 :ina ga. 1:2-1-1-.si as 55.5 ..-A f zzrsiwg-my ,swf sziiiswt .41 e s wgg 5.rw Niliii is 5 252219 .. Z W mam Q 1 gszsnsvf 1-M3307 The Army hockey team has been on the up- swingg and the future looks promising with a large portion of their experience skaters return- ing again next year. W "L f Slsawfg ..: ze :1.,m-.A-gs 2."'3fiS2,t':s wi Face Off. Rick Sheridan fights for control of the puck. 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Photos by AVIT fi. : if ' 'P faaibh V753 am 5' it Qgffgmww 1 bw bggggagy Wim? Q Saw 34521515-figs? ' Q F0 2 i f :si-jr. 1332 'f: -2. ia 2 91. -fr :- Q ma igl we isa EX 1 as .Q-: ip :..:g .Q Q Eligiiii? 235322552 BTQQQJKSQQ gms-fggfsiziz 52225 3252 ragga 223452 Mews 9 1553324 Ewfgiiki :g:.N53,,wzwr,lW:'.,w,,.p5gw+gg,,yww N: ,. . 7 W, N W .vggwkgzwl Q w,w,w,b Q ??1?i2si5Ei fs?-3:1 5 SP fi Meagher, H5365 125905 was me N530 W gfwwe vii xwdzfgasai 9395 wi 9 V U x ,rg,,,.Mgs, f45.,,mg,g,,'4 Z.-M23 W6 .f M W rzmgvgisw 2231213552 will-Qiiv szegsszawz gm as 4 M5a2w's2:w:.w,,. .. M 9, M a,v,,M ,wwf weM.f:,Mg,Z3A5,5ggrwgg,, 'isggzsgziiiw .g,.f55.wg,w .... W fff g,.,Yi'g, ckey 207 Applying the half nelson. This Army wrestler buries his opponents face into the mat. ,W , i -X 1. Front Row: Ed Steers, Ieff Effner, Matt Anderson, Iohn Noback, Greg Beuhler, Brian Bortos, Steve Shone, Ieff Butler, Iohn Rippley, Rob Holder, Ie-ffDe1lermuth. Second Row: Chris Board, Scott Smith, Tom Larson, Mike Peterson, Iim Yee, Frank Zimmerman, Rod Decker, Eric Zeeman, Dave Bair, Todd Fath, lack Vantress, Iohn Weisner, Ieff Board, Brad Stockstill. Third Row: CPT Palka, Dave Botcher, Scott Tucker, lim Fitzgibbon, Ieff Anderson, Mike Ferrari, Mike Pace, Doug McCor- mick, Neil Wright, Andy llliff, Nick Mauldin, Ted Highes, Ted Russ, Bill Barrow, Vic Aines, Suk Kim, CPT Latsha. Back Row: Chris lohnson, MAI Fong, Darren Cain, Iacob Garcia, Brian Shoemaker, EI Pasteur, Tim Sewel, Bill Ystucta, Tim Driscoll, Alex Porcelli, Rob Meldrum, Scott Williams, Chris Ellison, Chris Ackerman, MAI Curry. l llllllli N . ' i P 208 Wrestling 'I 1 l t illtlllulyl t 1 Grappler Fall Short at the End The Army wrestlers, under the direction of head coach Ed Steers, had a great season once again this year. but as the season drew to a close the team would let victory slip out of their hands. The team finished with a 12- 6 record, but those six losses could have easi- ly of been victories. Once again, the final match of the season was against Navy. The second floor gym was stuffed full of people. The Army team was psyched for a victory, but that Navy domina- tion over Army continued for another year. Navy won with a score of 13-18. Army has not been able to defeat Navy since 1962. This year, like many in the past, came down to the final bout, but every bout, every point, every move is important with an Army-Navy contest. Senior co-captain Iohn Rippley finished the season with the best record of all wrestlers with 30 wins and only 3 losses. Advantage Army. This Army grappler has complete co trol over his opponent. s V U Wt it tw 'll 157 U lwlrQgQa5xll.ll it E .tt rr 1 . -. , i l At the End of the Season . Army Opp. 20 Oregon St. 16 45 Hofstra 0 21 Purdue 15 33 Toledo 6 18 Clemson 17 5 Penn St. 30 6 N. C. St. 26 14 N. Iowa 27 20 Rider 17 2nd NY state Champ. 26 Lehigh 12 33 Princeton 2 28 Boston U. 7 42 Springfield 2 21 Wilkes 16 18 Clarion 16 12 Bloomsburg 18 12 Syracuse 21 13 Navy 18 stling 209 Fighting fOI' iI1Slde pOSitlO1'1. During the Army-Navy Wrestling Meet takedowns proved to be critical points which often decided the match. Turning Navy OVBIZ This Navy wrestler was rolled over on to his head. if Y amiexewwww swwuw wwifiiw-meww1wrx3vw,,,,sMmweaeswai1Hams-ffggwLwQe'f:g.ws:' iwlfwzilw'Awww We Q: We emma row? Q Magee, e Fwgmwg wsfi wfmwx, 2 an wgwwfvl avg new , Q Q .1 is W 1- , gf ' 5 Wing Warm, Siymigis Mgfggmegi M. .Maint ,gmgigeevvgfiw egqgge N53 bg, 3,23 Q g aware? 0 ww. , Q' at Q. Q. W M U1 w Q. ,nb W W we N- ,W efwrifzffiezz 51545221 si :Qz25gf'?wiS4:K21Yg?? if zzzhzsif' sfiggfqgrfwi3gigmwfg-swagwggzigfHXQggbeige12WgiEfNwZm5?igi?ie'5uzE:iVgzwgSg5i23nzwifztgifgggigwliiigggf' H N W , if we smiMww'5Qlw1a:gg, 'H if ,V . M 0 . Q., WMFSM w M Vwww S., .i .S ,, fiwizby' Q M J . W .Q 0 E , ,- A .E .- .Q . ,if 1 -Q we iw1Z,f1im1i?'35i2tQ 210 Wrestling ff 112 'Q W 1 U X S Q vi ,A Q V if ,Q X W Q, K K ,,., 3 ,.:f ? 1 3 11:2 in f 1 , ., .f mf , , , far: . . 3 , -fig ,,-in fe:-asf fm 5 -f milf- f, ' few,-,y,.wfq2fk. 5 me . - H -, , V, - f.,fei.s,,. ei1?wf,,,: .zu f:f,wg5fe73tf.',fw1ffH ,Bam -an-1-mbps.. is 'arfrellilwer' he: -5, -f1sw'rmif- vt wi' 3, -, eegfeiffffiffifilsf4?f1Pf?f?11iwQ B' eilfisffiw fpssmfnff1,lSfwf5fe,g-wgiflgsffeg .ze m,igz5,e1.-wi5,5N 1, W.g5Sa1 , we .f?a:ff'wz Lgzfgizu ,L-ff:7L.,i!.ES?'?' ,-ff'?'ei,3 Sfm?I?ff'z:fa1!-:,f3','sf', cf A.,- , I H I aqmzwm Catching a breath between periods. Iohn Rippley anxiously awaits for the next period. if V235 1? ,A swims :K ,iq ., 2 .eg 'S H ,i X VV gg 124 S 1 e T L Escape. Brian Bartos frees his hands, and escapes away from his opponent which earns him one point. 5111195 5 Xffggqestling 21 1 The Men's Gymnastics team coached by It was against such powerhouse teams as Tem- Larry Butler, Brent Simmons, and Dr. Tom ple and Navy that the team met tough competi- Horne had a successful 1988-89 season. The tion and suffered losses. season began perfectly for the cadets, as they This years returning veterans were Iames compiled a 10-0 record in the first few weeks. Frezell, Scott Curtis, Pam Domingue, Matt Pas- we GymI"laS12iCS Team Front Row: James Frezell, Cameron Kramer, Vince Duque, Taft Blackburn, John Miller, Patrick Domingue. Second Row: Brent Simmons, Ted Kim, Dan Roberts, Steve Oh, Greg Brady, Ed Kim, James Edelblute, Larry Butler. Back Row: Captain Flugum, Gerald Solesby, Patrick Olsen, Michael White, Matt Pasvogel, Bob Walthouse, Bret Ninomya, Tom Grandolfo, Scott Curtis, Captain Forester. Poise and Flexibility. Iames Frezell demonstrate two of the most important skills during his floor exercise. lI'01'1 CIOSS. Dan Roberts eases into one of the most diffi- cult moves on the rings with effortless motion. i E 212 Gymnastics Q tsr, ,. , , , ,s , vogel, Vince Duque, Greg Brady and Pat Wal- thouse. This year's top performances went to Pat Dominque, the top all-arounder and national arounder and academy record holder on the pommel horse, as well as a national contender in that eventg and Iames Frezell, academy rec- ord holder in the floor exercise, as a national contender on the parallel barsg Scott Curtis, all contender in that event. The team lost two key veterans in Taft Blackburn and Cameron Kramer, but they were more than made up by the performances of the new freshman. Iohn Miller stepped into the starting role as an all arounder and contrib uted much to the team effort in every event Dan Roberts gave valuable assistance in the still rings while Steve Oh provided consis tent and solid performances on the floor exercise and vaulting events All have great potential for the future The team closed its season with a 10 7 record and a 6th place finish in the Eastern In tercollegrate Gymnastics League The Army team continues to add more talent and coaching experience which help maintain the success ,g in 'ULF At the End of the Season Army 248. 05 Cornell 4th Farmingdale Inv. 248. 15 E. Stroudsburg 254. 05 William 8: Mary MIT CCNY Vermont Cornell Randford l l I Opp. 253. 90 Springfield 241 228. 15 Princeton 144. 256. 25 Syracuse 260. 233. 65 255. 35 S. Conn. 259 237. 70 253. 85 Corland ST. 261 176. 40 256. 85 Mass. 265 92. 10 Air Force 260. 170. 75 259. 60 Temple 266 227. 45 268. 05 Navy 255 191. 95 Gymnastics 213 Rifle Team Dominates MAAC Coach Ken Hamill and team captain Chris Chavez could hardly have asked for more from the 88-89 Army Rifle Team. Army continued its domination of the Mid-Atlantic Athletic Conference, MAAC, with yet another winning season. The team remained undefeated in air rifle and posted a 23-1 record in smallbore rifle. To finish the season, Senior Bob Barush and Sophomore Tom Burke were selected as members of the National Development team. uf" g 9 f N 2 ,N if' 1 1 4 .fr ,- 'gezafrwva Varsity Team. Front Row: Blace Albert, Eric Patterson, Andrew Clements, Duncan Lamb, Brian Wheeler, Anthony Aaron, Brian Ettrich, Paul Kerl, Thomas Burke, Iohn Wade. Back Row: CPT Paul Har- wig, Margaret Wilson, Sandy Stevens, Chris Chavez, Dave Converse, Robert Barush, Robert Gwinner, Dave Horr, Iohn Ulsaker, CPT Bruce Batton, Coach Ken Hamill. f ,fx PX ' .fffs y, A .. :VSA 25- A I1lI1lOI' V8I'Slty. Front Row: CPT Paul Harwig, Steven Small, Ieremy Menese, Rebecca Ward, Dana Huckbody, Wayne Hunt, Roger Herdon, DPT Bruce Batton. Second Row: Mark Hoepner, Scott Sherman, William Campbell, Thomas Shea, Mark Courtenay, Robert Yeager, Mike Pickett. 1 i1.11.1l1m111l1.15555111 l '1 11 ' 1 11 55g1:1g1ig11l,i,g13i51g3j.1.-,fl l .1..,5,555g111,1l11111 11 11 ill.. 1 11. ,1,"' 'i"1'1"'-' 1 ,,-',:,' 'l1?t1:1iii1,lq 'i,' 1 'l"l ",' 'W 11 11 M! ,, 51. 1.5 1 111 1 in 11 f1n:+15111 1. 1 1 11 1- 1144115551-11 1 11 . .. ..am.,.1 1 1 ,M111111 11. f11, ,1. D.g1111,.1,, 5,041,171 ,mm GZMMJ .15 quam I M, 55 5,00 J Q., X-g5g1i,i5g. ,, ,fmggwhwv .vhigi wilxl 1 At the End of the Season . Army Opp. 5934 Cornell 5136 3769 Phil. School of Pharmacy 3182 1st West Point Inv. 6025 King's College 5930 6067 DePaul 5001 6003 N. C. Stale 5785 5903 NY Maritime 5493 M 1514 Air Force 1520 5903 NJIT 5555 1111il1l11ll1l1,ll1l1 5053 MIT 5575 4406 Coast Guard 3905 1 1529 Si. lOl11'1'S 1515 6067 VMI 5669 6040 lacksonville St. 5913 4406 Yale 3729 2788 Royal Military College 2539 6091 West Virginia 6231 1st NRA Sectionals 7607 Navy 7608 6021 Clarkson 5884 214 Rifle Pistol Outshoots Competition 1989 was a great year for the Army Pistol team. The team compiled its 16th undefeated season of the sport's history. Overall, the team finished 13-0 for the regular season. Coach SFC iret.J lack Mclunkin now boasts an overall Army record of 59-9. The season brought many fine performan- ces, both individual and team, to include set- ting several new Academy records. The regular season climaxed with the team soundly defeat- ing Navy in the annual head-to-head competi- tion. This victory handed the midshipmen of Annapolis their first collegiate defeat since 1982 and brought the overall Army-Navy pistol tally to 26-17. Fifteen members of the team qualified to compete at the NRA National Pistol Champion- ship held at the Olympic Training Center in Colorado Springs, CO. The Black Knights went to the competition ranked 1st in the nation both standar and Air pistols and 2nd behind the Air Force in Free pistol. Following the national competition sever- al pistoleros began training in preparation of competing at open matches held in Iuly at Can- ton and Camp Perry, OH. These matches area break from the regular collegiate season as the cadets shoot the Colt . 45 semi-automatic pistol at ranges up to 50 yards. For the past three brought home the Alden Patridege Trop the collegiate category. H - By Deron Kaseberg. years, the cadets have perform N .. . ...W . . , - 'IH I I .l .. .. ll- .. Pistol Team. Front Row: Second Row: George tine. Third Row: Steve Mark Tolle, Ed Patterson, Phil Paul Arrambide, Kevin Wison, Bob Booze, Ienine Kruger, Chip O'Donnel Mike Velasco Gerry Menepee, Andy Sparks, Brian Good, Deron Kaseberg, Pete Lydon, Karl Kurz Ben Valen Adrian Lordovi, Elizabeth Williams, Dan Crowe, Eugene Walters, Steve Segundo, Stewart Fowler won, Coach lack Mclunkin. Back Row: Iames Flandreak, Iohn Deboda, Phil Boyd, Sam Cochrane Paul At the End of the Season . Army Opp. 6420 MIT 5959 6420 RPI 3128 2079 Air Force 1896 4370 RBAC 3947 6327 Purdue 5399 Coast Guard 5870 Ohio State Michigan MIT Coast Guard RPI Coast Guard Navy 5866 3761 6226 5955 5144 6081 10366 ,A Front Row: O. S. Tatsuta, Mike Purpura, Han Nguyen, Ivan Brown, Chris Castillon, Don Yamagami, Dave Balan. Back Row: Coach Bob Detrich, Kile Brown, Mark McMullen, Kevin Lemke, Alex Clug, Tom Robertson, Mike Haight, Rob Lyons, CPT Dan Hammond, SP4 lim Hawkins. Chasing down the ball for a return. Kevin Lemke positions himself so he can volley the ball back. 216 Men's Tennis Tennis finishes at .500 The Men,s Tennis team finished the sea- son with an 11-11 record. This was a big improvement over last year's record of 4-16. The individual highlights of the season were: freshman Mike Haight registered 14 wins in singles this season to lead the cadets. He fin- ished With a 14-8 slate. Freshman Ivan Brown also turned in a fine performance with a 12-9 record. Freshman Dan Yamagami's with his .647 was the best winning percentage. The team's captain was Kevin Lemke. 15-LOVG. O. S. Tatsuta's fine placement ear- Volley. Kevin Lemke was able to return the ball. ned him the first point. in A-ware' ii. Army 4 7 8 1 0 7 9 1 1 9 7 At the End of the Season . Flor. Atlantic Wheaton Barry U. Penn. Columbia Lehigh Lafayette Yale Brown Stony Brook Colgate Opp. Army 5 5 Cornell 2 9 Fordham 1 1 Princeton 8 7 Iona 9 5 Millersville 2 1 Harvard 0 2 Dartmouth 7 2 Bloomsburg 8 7 Concordia 0 2 Navy 2 Opp 4 0 8 1 4 5 5 7 2 7 Powerful FOI'6l1HI1d. Amy Bratton makes her opponent chase all over the court with her fine placed shots. Plmlnlix' l3ubIi1ervtl.a Playing the Het. Debra Smith jumps for the ball which places it out of reach of her opponent. l'lmlul1x'Ritzltllunlvr 4 gf is 429522215:z:1wwfz:,m1w:a- zfszvifmatz zaiwzffinmiifzzslifiiirbsiiefzzawzsaw- inseam Lllwzfrsf Front Row: Coach lim Worthinton, CPT Melissa Patrick, Lisa Haylett, Iennifer Ames, Nicole Bratton, Renee Daigle, CW4 Henry Cartier. Back Row: Chaplain David Pitt, Casey Soules, Iulie Hiebert, Christiane Plock, Shannon Berry, My-lihn Brewster, Debra Smith, CPT Elinar Seadler. 218 W0men's Tennis Lady Netters tie School Mark The Women's Tennis team ended their spring season with an overall record of 11-3, which ties the school record for the most wins for a season. The fine season earned them a No. 2 ranking in the East. The team was lead by Iu- lie Hiebert and Lisa Haylett who went unbeat- en in doubles. Haylett finished the season ranked 7th in the East. Freshman Amy Bratton was rank- ed 2nd in the East. Keep yOUI' eye O11 the Ball. Lisa Haylett watches the ball come in as she prepares to back hand the ball. 553 D 5' 15 2 :2 fi ' 'r g Q52 .'333'1:'2'23'2:3Qi 3355332 ,msg .... r3:s1'1'1I?S'i fgggzytf 2.22.2 ,saszazaiga zgmwtgo we mgsv'-gggggg 5 .F wwsm 4Q:s:,z:ws,... .sewaug ,esswwvlwgb szzxzexii .sssrsgwiib fm Wsikisiw svfvfgiftiib Sis Sezlieszss wSf:.2a2a2. mweasxsa W wziszaiszzss. .sims Reggie i31353E33"f5l32Zti'SS'2.Z2?f vmgzxzfzf 5 ,,,. , New msg -Wgaissaaqqwsv Eggikfiiiitiiiifilf ii-fiszzzqssszzrszzzf' Siwsfaiifxzfgifh Kiiwsiviiss' 9:22221 ESSBQSSSQQZSS AU:?ziss::ls:'f22w9i5z:Ee Wgaffggs Qiifiaiaggzi TW 2 Mensa: 232552011532 2s?T?3aS:f gwssssa. :seizures gg:.ss,s,5: is .,.. gm, g GY' at fix S is if-5535535 2 f M.: 2333212255 QYSSIYSEFS M-:dNw5':'3l-T ' .,.,.. , if 23552, 5 gis t, ig . 3 Piiiwui SEZ-1523?-it mimi? .wewaszsiig 'SE332sfm-Wie' K s mis.-.W W., S ? rgmifiis ziggwsgw ggiwv. fb: 22552332 gg?SE2i2iiiiiEtggQ 2gi3Sgi25igifigggigigggssggzqszgg2zszzfaagwswlwsiizsas55szgzesgggggggggsssi27:52amgygggsssasfwegggzzbstssasaswggggsgfwfm,i,i,N22.mgg.W,.2...W.MW,,w,,..s,,,..2,222.,.ts .W W .... .. . .. V 'hhh N WM' UUQ- 1 M hhhe www-rf, 2... 52.1221 NN.. ms,,.W,.t... 12.Wgm,W,s,2mfs.::i5za1.mwffsfai5sI't wi ''MHLatsizimh-issie!:?iiazts3?5iEESE3:R:tfiif2Zl6l ii5:Z222'25T?5525fZ:Si3fiWffiiiffiiiiilgigig ,zzsfzsisfwiiw xzzrszms. tm .2 mas, At tl I9 EI Id of the SGHSOI I s21Ssg::2w Army Opp. 5555515222 53221 riizzzszts as 7 St. Leo 2 7 Eckerd 2 56522322511 8 SUNY-Oneonta 1 8 SUNY-Albany 1 7 Queens 1 8 Adelphi 1 9 Hofstra 0 2 Lafayette 7 1 St. Iohn's 8 8 Pace 1 3 Fordham 6 . . . . :is ss SQ ' 5 Fairleigh Dickinson 1 8 . W. P t - C OS 1 Womea:g5g:gTenn1s 219 5 Concordia 4 mfmsiim szzwgg .gy:,Ww, assassin E153,u:a4ziV9-N What 8 putt! Chris Aune sinks this long putt for a birdie 220 Golf Photo by Rick Hunter Golf finishes third in ECAC The Army Golf team, under head coach legiate Golf Championships. The team won the Iohn Means finished a fine season this year. MAAC Championships this year, and placed The team finished third at the Eastern Intercol- 2nd in their own invitational. p i Front Row: Iohn Roper Ertmer, Pat Mullin, Iim Geiser. Brian Colucci, G. A. OyNeal, Rob Shults, Paul Landt, Iason Cartwright. Second Row: Iason Beyer, Tim Ernie Blankenship, Tim Iohnson, Iohn Lyons, Robb Craddock, lay DeGeare, Dave Irwin, Andy Russel, At the End of the Season . Army 15th 378 378 13th 13th 2nd 1st 2nd 380 2nd 3rd San Diego St. Inv. San Bernardino Long Beach St. E. Kentucky Inv. Augusta College Inv. Black Knight Inv. MAAC Champ. Princeton Inv. Navy MGA Champ. Eastern Champ. Opp. 386 368 386 Golf 221 Each year Army produces fine cal- iber teams. This year the Army football team went to the Sun Bowl. The pistol team went to nationals along with so many other teams. The efforts of individuals on these teams are directly responsible for some of the Army success. The pistol team had six All-Ameri- cans. this year. The Cross Country teams were paced by Tyno Carter and Tess Sobiesk. The Women's Soccer team was honored with Carla Miller beingnominated as an All-American. In swimming Anne Marie 'Wycoff earned aqtotal of nine national titles While here as a cadet. f There are many others who re- ceived honors, awards, and titles. Con- gratulations to all Army athletes. Clea1'i.I1gtl'1e ball. Carla Miller controlled the soccer field when she was playing. ' , . , , ,.,, ff fe -ffm, M f Q ' ' wmew eaWMWM'fWMWWM'WQt 2 4 f WK. at r 'gif Q 222 All-Americans Pushing each other for excellence. Tyne Carter and Iohn Nelson were each others toughest competition. Taking a break. Anne Marie Wycoff put many hours Vin the pool each day, but the effort paid off in the end. 111111111 3 T 111 1151521 1111 111 mfg 1 E1 1 4 2+ E i g Z im .... 1 1 ,iz I 1 L21 ' ,Af will uw 1pP Q 41,1 15 E' 'Q 1111111 1' 1111111 1 1 1 11111111 11 1111 1 '11111Z '11 113 1 11111 1 11111 1 1 1 11111 1 111 1 1 1111 ,115111111 1'111111'1i1 11 111111 Q11 111191111 if 1111 1 15151 1111111121 I 111111111 11'1'1'1EE 1151 111 1 1 11,1 131 1,1 111 111 115 5.11 111 111 11 112 111 1 1 wg 13 . z .X 111213 ,.. lfiL' 5 'L 1' ' P 'X A-gg K , 'Q ., ' 1 M Q vs if .wo "f W 1, 1 Lo. 1.,' -F' K 1 'K 'W F- .N 5-fo.. for' , ' , 1 M5361 1 AA E 1 1 " E, ' 'Q .f Q .. f 4- ...-A 1 A - ' +2.15 :li -.-flqgjl'-7'v,g,'A"' 5 use KA Mft tjwk . -, . M, ,wif K - 'JU' N , -" lor A 1 1 ' 21111 2 .. ya' . My 45,.',' 11111P ,15 ' A 11551 , 1f - "Egg 1 1' 1 1 11111' 111111111 1 111, 1, 1,1111111111111' 111111111. 11 111' 11111 111 1 121111 '1 1 ' 1 111111 ' 111111111 1g11111,',11111, 1 1111'1115111111 4 , 1111,111111-'1.,, 11211111111,11g1 EE11131111x1q111 -- - ,. . 55513211 1112-1 1 , 11 X 111511911 , ,W E ,- ' -- I , Photo by Rick Hunter -551: .5111 qv 4 ---. , F , , 1 .A M 1 1, 1 1 gi . 7133 2 ,S-'41 if 'aio- 235 N wi, f .WSF I 1 1425 1 id s SJ 5 N1 51 11 151 1 1 1111 -fs 1 1 All- ricans 2213 v 11 , 1 I ,MOI 'S at Fast ball. Colleen McCabe fires a fast ball past the batter as second baseman Sandy Petrin looks on. Photo by Bob Beretta. Front Row: Iamelle Stanley, Kami Iannaco, Deanna Beaurers, Lynn Stefanich, Colleen McCabe, Amberly Davis, Michelle Schmidt. Iackie Patten, Iulie Robert. Back Row: Susan Howard, LeeAnne Craft, jennifer Braclack Paul Bostwick, Sandy Petrin, Cindy Grodaek, Melody Smith, Iennifer Eckrolh, Heather Burruss. Debbie Somers. 226 Softball Lady Knights slug their way to Success The Women's Softball team finished the 1989 season with a 25-11 record. The Lady Knights, coached by Al Arceo, were ranked as high as fifth nationally during the year and were led by seniors Mel Smith and Sandy Pe- trin. Arceo, who entered his fourth season as head coach, achieved his one-hundredth coaching win during the 89 campaign. The team got off to an extremely success- ful start winning eight straight games in the Spring Rebel Games in Orlando, Florida over spring break. While in Florida, the team defeat- ed nationally ranked teams like Southeast Mis- souri and division one power Detroit Univer- sity. Sophomore Colleen McCabe was the team's leading pitcher. She broke the Army ca- reer strike-out record early in the season and now holds every career pitching record at the academy except for saves. The highlight of the season was Armyis sweep of a doubleheader against perennial ri- val Sacred Heart. The 2-0, 3-2 sweep was the first twin killing ever for the Lady Knights against Sacred Heart. Sophomore Leeann Craft led the offensive attack. Craft, the team's stron- gest power hitter provided many clutch hits from the clean-up spot in the line-up. Many freshmen contributed a great deal to the success of the team, which started up to five plebes on occasion. Among them were pitch- erfshortstop Amberly Davis, outfielder Lynn Stefanich, and third baseman Pau- la Bostwick. Losing only two seniors to graduation, the Lady Knights will look to maintain their suc- cess well into the future. Safe at third base. Kami Iannoco slides into third, and beats the ball to the bag. Photo by Bob Beretta Army ODP- Army 9 Grand Valley St. 0 3 2 Lewis U. 0 16 15 Olivet 2 2 3 Fairfield 1 O 4 Detroit 0 8 3 So. Miss. St. 0 5 4 Widener 3 0 2 Lewis U. 1 O 4 LaSalle 0 0 0 LaSalle 1 4 3 St. Francis 0 1 3 Sacred Heart 1 Opp. Army Sacred Heart 2 ISJ 1 Fairfield St. Peter's 0 0 Stonehill New Haven 3 4 Stonehill New Haven 2 1 Merrimack Fordham 1 0 Merrimack Coast Guard 2 1 New York Tech Lock Haven 2 1 Pace Lock Haven 2 8 Iona Lehigh 1 5 Holy Cross Lehigh 0 1 LaSalle Hofstra 0 0 Fairfield C. W. Post 4 Opp. 0 2 2 0 1 0 0 0 3 21111 1 Softball 227 Force Bl S8COI1d. LeeArme Craft picks up the grounder and fires the ball to second base for an easy out. Photo by Bob Berelta. 228 Softball M J' K . ef xli A' B388 Hit. Iennifer Flemming Connects with the ball for a single. Photo by Bob Beretta. bf if H fn gm :gf 1, :W Q lwmimsfggi ggfkww SoHbaH 229 Front Row: Kyle Marsh, Iason Davis, Darren Lynn, Chris Galy, Rob Polewaski, Rob Kerley, Averill Ruiz, Chris Flow- ers. Second Row: Scott Brower, Gary Bloomberg, Eric Wolfe, Chris Helixon, Shane Kimbrough, Reggie Moore, Bill Artigliere, Rob Borowicz, Mike Young. Back Row: Coach Dan Roberts, Bryan Endres, Steve Havel, Greg Softy, Kirk Gonznes, Ken Toney, Glenn Donelin, Mike Tripp, Paul Owen, Ieff Mathis, Brian Coll, Bill Kaczynski, Shan- non Smith, Coach Ken Barentine, Coach Chuck Bartlett. Watching an Army rally. Chris Helixon watches the offense do their stuff. Can't find the han- dle. Glenn Donelin was not able to put his glove on the ball, but he bare- handed the ball and threw out the runner. Photos by Rink Hunter. BHS9 hit. Mike Tripp lays a nice single down the third base line. Photo by Mark Courtenav 230 Baseball Baseball leaves its Mark Baseball celebrated 100 years this year, record for most hits in a season with 52. and West Point has an important role in the de- velopment ofthe game. The 1989 Army Base- ball team closed the season one victory short A meat ball. Daren Lynch swings at the perfect pitch final and drives it deep into right field. oftying the most wins in the record was 22-18. The team finished with a10-8 record in EIBL. Individually, Shannon Smith and Glen Donelin put their names into the USMA record books. Smith set the season record for the most triples with six and runs scored with 37. Donelin established a new season. There At the End of the Season . Army Opp. 13 Iames Madison 6 6 Florida Int. 5 14 Georgetown 7 0 Florida int. 8 0 Iames Madison 2 8 Georgetown 9 3 Barry U. 4 5 King's 0 9 King's 0 5 Fairleigh Dickinson 1 6 Iohn lay 2 3 Monmouth 1 6 Monmouth 10 St. Iohn's Navy Navy Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Iona Cornell Cornell Princeton Princeton Pace Siena Columbia Columbia 21111 9 4 10 5 9 9 9 4 9 5 3 2 4 6 13 4 4 2 3 4 7 2 6 3 4 3 Long Island U. St. Francis Brown Brown Yale Yale Brooklyn Fordham Dartmouth Dartmouth Harvard Harvard New York Tech 7 '11 12 2 1 my 5 2 7 4f10l 4 0 5 Baseball 231 Agn AK .,,fg1: - -f ff? . 1 N ff' wen 3' . ax 'M 3 i i 1 , ,M I K KSN? if: k-.. : Si , . :M9,Np5: 'm CLITVG ball. Right Hander Gregg Softy fires the pitch ac- cording to his catcher's signals. WaiChiHg the batter. Reggie Smith eyes are glued on every move the batter makes. Photos by Rink Hunter, 5 , A ' . E - w t Q yi, f .H qf2Q,...,1i Y ,X-H. W - v +7 ' EDR 2 e f a Sf 'rl K E .ii ,ln i t v as Xa, Q, Hmmm vg- . t ff MRF. ., 2 m . V l i li' NME X WMU 11 X ' M W .. W f mf? l. l 'H uw v e 'WA 2 3 wr Xe J' AM "- 4 Vw My My ,. - ...M -f ,iid ' .w5..., MW . ,. 'N fv3',, wi. ,.kr'M-W Ke','. , Q he -M -J ., ,- . .f - - , . A .. ' - -- -' , ., .. 5 is-f,'1fJ-MH..-' ff . ' 45"-5"'i 52!.w'.'4ifff-fL- '.S. :?-Q -sf Vflf Fihiefiig' J :9n,s7a,1?zS:+a.5 'W S35 -" f fx rfiiiffiw ,, wg:-4wr,Mgaf..f,m.,,.1-,,g1?' , . ef .fi M , :,- lv, 1.-tff fiwtvzfakl el. Q, ' i' is '-fi'lQL5!f.fl'sZ?i5352'i5'l'5l1'f1ff 'WQS1iHiiY" 'nfsA w'fri"?i" " iL f' f -'W L..- ir it V -ff-My M .eq 1.434 ga -'.x. w- 1 " ' "g'f"Qn'... .yu .. ww. ..,.t.:...i .. .ss fl l ,C-at 4' ' T 4: 2 .' 3 21 5 oft 3315, w e 3 l N- ,Q . 1 5 .ifgfm J ag- xx fx tr. E , V V-V ass. i'-L .- . , r , . , f i st' K' ' w -lf ' If , -Q , V J ..'y ,j1 K :, I 1 -Suu :gin wt, ' .Q-.r tix , '+, ,'.,.r,i ,sig wx , . ' p l ,, V- -5 ' ,, . .l ' - 33 ' H ' , 'W ,-5, ' gt w R E, ar: ,jq -x -' egg'-,. 'www-all ing a big lead. This time he almost got caught. Photo by Mark Courtenay. i Safe Hi flI'St. Mike Tripp keeps the pitcher honest by tak- 233 110111 Hl1I'CuGS.IasOn Orrange finishes first at the Army- Navy track meet where every point was important. High lump. Kim Serniniano clears 5'8" at the West Point Invitational. WW "" ' ' .T wie, W, V ,W , 234 Track Photo by Rick Hunter GOlI1gll'1B Height. Iason Ienkin hurls his body upward in effort to clear a bar 17 feet high. Running away from her competition. Diana Wills ran away from her Competition this season. Photos by Rick Hunter. f. ,M Wi. V 5 ' Nw, , i K, ' At the End of the Season . . . Army Opp. Army Men's Indoor Women's Indoor 106 Fairleigh Dickinson 24 88 Fairleigh Dickinson Seaton Hall 45 Seton Hall Lafayette 12 58 Harvard 86 Harvard 50 71 Cornell 81 Cornell 55 1st MAAC Champ. 1st MAAC Champ. 90 Navy 68.7 Navy 67.3 Women's Outdoor Men's Outdoor 70 Cal Poly Pomona 100 Cal Poly-Pomona 43 Air Force Air Force 62 90 Navy 86 Navy 77 Opp. 36 11 60 47 28 43 37 64 Track 235 l'la1'I1II1BI' tl'11'0W. Teresa Hill throws the hammer at the West Point Invitational. Powerful start. Dan Cooper fires out at the start for one of the most grueling events the 400m run. Photos by Mark Courtenay and Rick Hunter. ill The CllSCL1S. Mike Eggleston spins around in order to throw the discus. l'Imlol1x Rink Illini:-l'. 236 Track K1- The quickest of the quick. Todd Mulville and Ron Davis give it their all for the 100m dash. Photo by Rick Hunter. Il1II1piI1g is the pits. Iohn Seamon wins the long jump with this mark. Photo by Rick Hunter. 5 Lglifapf The sacrifices it takes to win. Tyno Carter lands in the water, but was still able to pull off an easy victory in the steple chase. Photo by Rick Hunter. Track 237 Good defense by the goalie. Rob Salter protects the side of the net. LOI1gStiCk pI'0tGCT1iOI1. lim Williams uses his longstick to Ward off any attack men into his zone. 238 Lacrosse Photos by Rick Hunter Lacrosse looks towards Next Season The lacrosse team finished their spring On the crease. Scott Frank runs works the crease for season with a record of 5-9. The head coach was an Opening' lack Emmer. The scoring for the season was lead by Tim deLoe who had 18 goals and 15 as- sists. Scott Frank followed with 13 goals and 9 assists. The team will be returning a lot of expe- rienced players next year, and are anxiously awaiting to improve their mark. PI'0t6Cli1'1g the ball. Iohn Sheehan protects the ball from the Navy middie. At the End of The Season . Army Opp. 14 RIT 5 25 Calif. 2 3 Cornell 13 9 Delaware BKOTJ 6 Harvard 7l2OTJ 10 Hofstra 16 11 Bucknell 6 1 Navy 12 4 Iohn Hopkins 17 6 Yale 13 7 Mass. 9 9 C. W. Post 5 5 Adelphi 13 6 Rutgers 8 crosse 2 ish WM T8ElITlW01'k. Ed McGuire and Tim Deloe congratulate each other as they scored a point. me 240 Lacrosse Burning Navy. Tim Deloe beats his man to get a shot on goal. A1'II1y 0I1thG E1tt8Ck.Tir11 Deloe works the ball out from behind the net. LOOki1'1gfOI' E111 Opefl shot. Scott Frank charges toward the net to find an open shot on goal. gggw Photos by Rick Hunter. ACTIVITIE I, Upllql. ,, -, . .,,...-,, - . vu:f'fn-u'-Km-Maw 1-,-M - 4-fs ,ipffgzu 4-1.1 1521, .1z5E1y:'25w31 ,-. ,- -N, N., .-- ,-- X , 4 43uj4N7!e4:51:.- geiegrzgfgfffgs-gt? .A f4l,,3n,- 'Q , : X- Us 1 ,w ,l,,x I 1-. ,., f, ,WxfpVf,,vNs ,l,L,1sl,x, ,,g:,g. 'AWA 1 X-PV-fr-1:-z4:X"'I'-c1k1F'1wl 911'-551515-rTl:r.r. !x J Jzwzl 05.1214 fu W Nw Contents Parachute Team .................................... 246 Contemporary Affairs Seminar .. 248 Mountaineering Club ..........,.... ............ 2 50 Rabble Rousers ........................... Cycling Team ....... Fencing Team ....... Ranger School ................ Equestrian Team ......,....,...... Hunting 8: Fishing Club ...... IEEE, BS8zL ......................... Karate Team ................................ 252 254 255 256 257 258 260 261 Film Seminar, Finance Forum ............ 262 Management Club ...................... ADDIC Council ..................... Foreign Language Clubs ...... Math Forum ....................... Astronomy Club, SAME .............. SCUSA, Mechanical Engineering 262 263 264 266 267 268 Pointer .................................................,.. 269 Nordic Ski Team ........ Glee Club ................, Pipes 8: Drums ...... Cadet Band ........ Mule Riders ....... Rugby ........................ Orienteering ....................,.. Religious Activities .............. BoyfGirl Scout Camporee ...... Iudo ........................................ Sunday School Teachers ........ Navigators ...................................... 270 272 274 276 278 280 282 284 286 287 288 288 Officers Christian Fellowship ............. 289 Catholic Folk Group ........ Knights of Columbus .......... Baptist Student Union ........ Chapel Bell Ringers ......... TEC ........................................ Catholic Chapel Choir ........ Iewish Chapel Choir ........ Religious Activities ...... Crew Team ................. Triathlon Team ...... Squash Team ............................ Scuba Club, Scuba Instructors Powerlifting Team ................... Team Handball ....... Lacrosse ....................... Sailing Team .................. Free Style Wrestling ........ Ski Instructors ...................... White Water Canoe Club ....... Rally Committee, WKDT ....... Hop Bands ............................. Marathon Team ................ Special Olympics ........... Debate ....................................... Sandhurst Competition ........... R8zC, Class, Hop Committees . Church of Christ ...................... Medieval Studies .............. Survival Games Club ....... Writing Seminar ............ Drill Team ............ Howitzer Staff ...... 289 290 290 291 291 292 293 294 296 297 298 300 301 302 303 304 305 306 307 308 309 310 312 314 315 316 317 318 319 320 321 322 't trt t tgt ,Q Ill t l X lt' f, tt X W t x X Wit ? 7 yeas? -5 1 , 'fy-'E spas ' ' at 555551 e?ff'1?'?fiEee X X i-a--X-gee-Q gil :Eiga tiff' Q flagg- . X Jy.. , Lf.. ,.,,,,, ltr 2 " MMS Wrwfn wg it i 'Xn Simian 21 feared?-an t ffxi-fi-Q gig, -,ff Q Witigiti r,taWe?S:t some 5591155553 WWW? iaateemgfcifie 'a WtiW't3tr81WetfQ5ie?5WQ?:ekr X vhrs5:twMtwfewt A X vt MrX:tXR V w VX ,tn -tt itXtirw-twwwfwsmtt m ewzawgm neeagtiritgrtw, ww new - at swf- Fttrwxrtttwzitt f ll W it f f 1 X X 'wktwtt'Xitattttrtn'5tg,,9ggrta-QX st2tXXXWt:ttftXXsttXtittmiettttstit Merritt,-stXit wtmtwsgq-1 WX Xp H Xtagtyxtva latttstwttttft H ln National Competition three and a half year member Rick Vanderwall competes at the advanced level. 1988-1989 Black Knight Parachute Team. Front Row: CPT IeffTensfe1dt, Lisa Woodwan, Ken- neth Evans, Richard Vanderwal, Charles Tully, Kim- berly Criffin. Daniel Moll. Brad Branderhorst. MAI Guy Minton. Second Row: SSC Clifflones, David Hall, Ieffrey Sanborn, Robert Haffey, Richard Collins, Kev- in Dodson, CPT Robert Zaccardi. Back Row: CPT Da- vid Engstrom, Thomas Baker, Steve Krnavek, David Mathisen. Patrick Obrien, Paul Stringfellow, Scott Morrison, CPT Buck Tanner, SSG Mark Iones. 246 Activities ra 5 4 Team Captaifl, Scott Morrison has completed more than 500 jumps. This year at Nationals. Scotty Mo placed third overall and second in accuracy in the masters level. The Black Knight Parachute Team en- joyed a full season of demonstration jumps and competitions. The team performed the weekly deliv- ery of the game ball into Michie Stadium with unprecendented successg the cadets and faculty landed on the crest thirty-six times to delight the crowd. In addition, the team made national television by jumping into the stadium during the Army - Boston College game in Dublin and by jumping at the Little League World Series. The fall training centered around the National Collegiate Parachuting Championships held in Florida during Christmas leave. A number of cadets faired well. For the second year in a row, Charles Tully '89 captured first place in the style event in the Advanced category. In his first national competition, Patrick Obrien '91 placed first in both the style and accuracy With 1'1'1OI'6 than 7000 jumps on his record, SSC Mark jones jumps into Michie Stadium during a home football game. First place in both accuracy and style went to Patrick Obrien. Accuracy competition is measured in milli- meters. Patrick Obrien captures first in the Novice class. ll x..J. events of the Novice class. The difference in categories is in the number of jumps each person has acquired before the com- petition. Novice jumpers have fewer than one hundred jumpsg, Advanced jumpers have completed more than one hundred but fewer than three hundred jumpsg Mas- ter jumpers have more than three hundred jumps. In january the parachute team said goodby to its NCOIC, SSG Cliff jones, a five time national champion, a Golden Knight, and a driving force behind the new USMA Parachute Team. The team will greatly miss him. Early spring training, testing, and jum- ping prepared the members of the class of '92 for the next competitive season. - Scott Morrison Activities 247 E 2 z W v m-ww, ,A X. :V Qlc Nsxiw er .fi , flrsl fn Q. ,293 ,g,wrg, .A 5 fm J Q: x w Q- ig ,,f1,155?1f. ,M fm ,. Xsw,wm.x:wxm --XM X X ,J- W :m,W:M++ .M www sw ff mx fewiffggfziwwgwfw Bag W w .pf 'Si .f f 1 ge. :+R f f 'fr Af My 1 H- V 4' wi- ff-mff F f 'L , 14 5' 5 , ,. , ,A X x rv ' W . I r wg- ' JU' .ww r I l r w 2 Photo is - iii ' rua, W' ly ,fir J' . -x ':f'1:i- , . 1. "1:,"' In front of some unique rock forma- 'll0I1S, Dave Dyess leads Pappa Woosley f5.10j. The club members. nicknamed this climb "Pappa Crossley." Rappelling is the easier alternative to walking back to the Uberfall. Donna Crouch raps down past Three Doves. . f , Activities 251 Dotnce Choreography oind Stunts The 1988-89 Rabble Rousers took on a new structure this year. Led by co-cap- tains Sandy Vann and Tim Healy and five returning varsity members, the rebuild- ing of the cheering squad began in the spring of 1988. Five varsity members re- turned to the squad - Cadets Faulkner, luhusz, Bailey, Iohnson, and Handy. Sev- en new members rounded out the couples squad. Yet, there were interested Photo by Robetr Paley cadets who still wa rabble," and we formed Hellraisersf' Eight hellraisers through the crowd man to stand a nted to "rouse the to her led the Cor team practi and attended events. ced three almost all People week. riety of stunts. Amber Allen, Nancy 252 Activities and Nickie Walls form the center. Bailey, Tim Healy, and Mike Faulkner stand strong as the base. Dance leader Lori Hess, one ofthe most enthusiastic cheerleaders, dances in front of the squad. This year there was a flair and crispness to the NEW routines. Energy and spirit characterize this year's Rabble Rousers. PBf1'tElgOD Rally. Mike Faulkner aids in the harass- ment ofthe Navy brass down in D. C,. On the Friday before the Army-Navy game, the Rabble Rousers and the Cadet Band brought some spirit to the dark and gloomy halls of the Pentagon. Acid Flcxlr to Rcxbble Rousers Pliolci by Rub:-ri Paley dlhvll in L1 A J L yzfmsfsnumk' ' f gwsiumi N-in ""'s Army and Navy cheerleaders have El friendly meeting before lhe war, VHTSHY COUplG Eric Handy and Ioni Iohnson returned for a second year of cheering. EriC's strength and Ioni's flexibility and balance allow the pair to so a variety of stunts. Bl3Ck, Grey, Sz G0lCl,Yearlin Nancy Hi botliem watches the kickoff Army brass welcomes the USMA Cl'169I'lGHClGI'S. Cadets Rirh Oleyniuak and Tim Healy dance lhrough the corridors I I 5 P v i l i i IW - 1. A-2' 'l 'X V2 V f1:!9.Q.- Fencing Teorn Amy Blanchard qualifies f or nationals' Photo hy llonna Crolich sr A-.1 Photo Touche! The fencing team, led by Cadet Yurika Saito fpresj and Cadet Iohn Andonie, con- cluded a tough season on the road. There were no home meets. The team exhibited agility, lightening speed, prowess, and stamina during its duels. Several foilers ad- vanced to the Metro-Atlantic Athletic Con- ference Fencing Association's champion- ships. lim Keating and Steve Lammers re- turned to West Point with victories. Being on the road in a cramped green Q9 .. lg.t., 5 I FGI1Cl1'1g Team. Front Row: Mr. Al Kwartler. Robin Schuck. Maria Geiger. Linda Celinas, Yu- rika Saito, CPT Peter Henry. Second Row: Chris Ienks. Matt Bates, Iohn Solem, lim Keating, Ted Kim. Third Row: Steve Mete, Diego Ramos, Ro- land Edwards, Eric Betts, Mike Hill. Back Row: Iohn Andonie, Steve Milstein. lack Emerson, Ioe Duncan, Steve Lammers, Reggie Delva. Epee l8StlI1g. Before the duel Cadet Emer- son gets his epee tested by the judge. Ellgi-lfdel A cadet meets his challenger in the men's competition. van for the whole season and returning to the rock at 0'dark thirty allowed the cadets to build esprit. Somehow the Officer-in- Charge, CPT Henry, managed to survive. Touche! Activities 255 Eleven Cadets Graduate Ranger School Beginning in Ianuary 1988, ap- proximately forty-five members of the Class of 1989 entered the Ranger Ori- entation Program KROPEJ. The Depart- ment of Military Science eventually cut this number down to thirty. The thirty cadets trained one hundred forty hours to gain necessary skills in basic infantry tactics. The cadets underwent ruck races, APFT's, graded patrols, and classroom instruction. This training prepared the cadets for success at the U. S. Army Ranger School. On May 28 twenty cadets reported to Ft. Benning, Georgia. They began a week of training designed specifically for ROTC and'USMA cadets. This pro- gram stressed physical conditioning and basic patrolling techniques. After the first week, Ranger School began in earnest. It started off with City Week at Ft. Benning which consisted of physical training, Hand-to-hand com- bat, the "worm pit," a refresher air- borne operation, and more PT. After City Week the Ranger students went to Camp Darby, where they conducted squad size patrols and honed their land navigation skills. The next phase was the Mountain Phase which was conducted at Dahlo- nega, Georgia. Students learned basic mountaineering techniques and con- ducted section size patrols in the mountainous Tennessee Valley Di- vide. These patrols were graded by the Ranger cadre, and the rate of attrition began to increase. Also, the students also conducted an airborne operation by jumping out of Blackhawks. After weeks in the mountains, the Ranger students traveled to Eglin Air Force Base in Florida and began the Florida Phase. Platoon patrols, swamp movement, small boat operations, and airborne operations challenged the stu- dents. After a week in Florida, the stu- 256 Activities Y' dents jumped into the desert at Dug- way Proving Grounds, Utah. The Des- ert Phase consisted of platoon patrols and live fire ambushes and raids. Long movements and heat characterized this phase. On August 2 eleven USMA cadets graduated from Ranger School. They were somewhat skinnier than they had been in May. By enduring the chal- lenges and hardships of Ranger School, the eleven cadets had learned a great deal about military operation and had realized their ca- pabilities. - Adam Schroeder , ,V q 1 ,,tEQueStfiQatt Team With DCA authorizations cut below those offered in previous years, the equestrian team struggled to keep com- petitive. The fall season was cut in half so that each member of the team could participate in company intramurals. Yet, the team performed well at the several meets in the fall. Under the leadership of first class- man and team captain Tony Briggs the team developed skills in English riding and jumping. The team recruits riders, both En- glish and Western, and then prepares them for competition. In the spring, several rid- ers qualified for nationals. Concentrating on Correct posture, Mark Am- brose circles around the ring. Back straight and heels down, Iudy Debock performs well at a meet early in the fall riding season. After the COII1p8tltlOI1 Rose Devereux looks for her score. EqllBSt1'iHI1 TBI-IIH. Front Row: Mark Ambrose, Iennifer Olinger, Gary Polsinelli, Laura Pritz, Tony Briggs, Rose Devereux. Back Row: Scott Seymour, Melissa Benchoff, Matt Bukovac, Iudy Debock, Beth Richards, Boris Fernandez, Iennifer Kelley. Activities 257 g, ... X - Q, .. fit?" I 2 .ii E fi,- t . i . , . , 5 i 1 E -. I , 2- E SMU pg iii its s i s E 2 I tgsix Z, Et- ,ti .2 i i E .E:::4.::: . .3 J' Q Egfr l l ' it EEK E l s 5 i t S Es s ' iii g giieitlh ,f i , iii , E gif , i e 5 2- ' i E i. H fe S , 2 it it "" +1 li is 5 J , -ttkff iei it . 1 i t gi f, 5 U i g QQ it 19,1 -f rs ieif 2 if E A-as W i t 'et E ggj ggre s at 55523 ,ggi 955 sgistwgi .Q x ,,.s5,-Q3ks,fQ,. " 5653 at-ri if 131-we-if EM ease ie? 5 megs? 5 2253355 i Wsgrt ei, tlggggrg E555 Wire tawtisidtttitt ES: K 'sgtggiitiisfiget 5 , ati-ge Ms. as YW' ga, 8 ,I etigfigiiggigistri ft ,ggi ,Q ,ge it " i i " ,E stage 'r Pt. . 'fi .. .. at fr fl' tt is -mmf as sw as ,,,N. ... .,.. Hunting 8c Fishing Break Up Monotony oi Cadet Lite The alarm buzzed at 4:30 a. m.. It took me a second to figure out why I was waking so early on a B Saturday but quickly I remembered the deer hunt. I climbed out of bed, pulled on my hunting coveralls, and headed to the cadet park- ing lots to get my truck. As I let my truck warm up, I glanced over my West Point hunting map. I had built deer stands in several locations on the reservation but ulti- mately decided to hunt near the grenade range in an old delapitated blind built half way up a large elm tree. My sponsor had told me that this was a fairly hot area, and after scouting it out for myself, I agreed. There were several major deer trails that criss-crossed under the large elm, a few yards to the east there were three or four impres- sive rubs. After signing out at Washington Gate, I drove within half a mile of my stand and stopped the truck. I put doe urine on my boots and coveralls. From its case I pulled out my compound bow and gathered six arrows that had razor broadheads. I was in my stand at 5:30 a. m.. As I watched the morning sky begin to brighten, I thought about the three and a half years of hunting and fishing at West Point. Al- though it was not as bountiful as Kansas hunting, I had managed to shoot several deer. The squir- rel, grouse, wood cock, and turkey hunts added variety. Hunting at West Point certainly broke the monotony of cadet life. It was 7:30 a. m. when I heard the crisp breaking of twigs coming from the north. What- ever was approaching was still 80 yards away, but I readied my bow anyway. The noises grew loud- er as the creature crept closer to my stand. Five minutes passed. Finally a small buck entered a clearing about 50 yards in front ofme. I knew that he would walk along the trail that passed a few feet in front of my stand. I decided to draw back my bow as the deer walked behind the closest tree to my blind. He took three more steps. Then I released the arrow. The bow made no sound, but I heard the distinc- tive thump as the arrow slammed into the buck. In amazement I watched the deer continue to stroll as if nothing had happened. Ten yards more and the buck staggered to the left, took one more step, and fell onto its right side. For thirty minutes I watched its motionless body before coming out of the stand. The arrow had pierced the deer's heart and had gone out the other side. My adrenaline was still pumping as I drug the deer to my truck. The extraordinary thrill which follows the tracking, watching, and killing of a deer with a bow is what draws me to the woods every season. - Ioseph Miller 258 Activities Pham by MA' lames Mum With his bow and arrow Ioseph Miller caught this 113lb doe which was the West Point record for bow hunting for the fall '88 hunting season. , Mwykdazxw M 'mmm .W'r'i:l,m.gl FlSl'1lI'1g. Cadets fish for salmon in N. Y. 1, rd' 5 1 l 'Thr' 5455. M ,,,. . w .5 V. i 'W' .,,i g.. W , K 3 it ... - - . A. ,ff -- Y A is : -W fyff-riff rice I ,--., , , --m y A-X. " W " - -,:. - f .,,,, . . .-.M --- - M rf x W . W it . fig, L . .- 'W--A it J 2--1" A 5-:QQ . ' so .. .. d r .- vi- ? .f'2"""N'TQ ' NW' . W " ., . A V -1 WMS We K... 4. ,, 'SWG S ,-S-'t+'t"H .- ' we The Cadet Hunting and Fishing Club enjoyed successful hunting and fishing seasons during the '88-,89 ac- ademic year. The club organized two pheasant hunting trips, and two steelhead and salmon fishing trips. ln addition to weekend excursions, the club hosted on-post hunting and fish- ing events, organized a hunter safety course, and held seminars. The most popular event was the fish and game cookout at which the members pre- pared fish and game caught through- out the season. - Dave Sokol Hunting gl FlSl'1lI1g Club. Front Row: Doug DI'BSSlI1g E1 d69I' is one responsibility of the Williams, Aleks Kupcis, Scott Mcliechnie, Dale Herr, Iohn Brumlik, Bill Burruss, Tom Blake, MAI Robert Black. Second Row: Mike Weather- waz, Mark Iackson, Gerrardo Meneses, Robert Dorta, Lewis Muniz, Patrick Smith, Phil May- berry. Back Row: David Sokol, Eddie House, Rob- ert Kokorda. hunter. Activities 259 ...alike Academic Clubs IEEE. Front Row: Chris Doniec, Dan Huantes, CPT David Smith, Lisa Shay, Iohn Carter. Back Row: Iohnaihan Boyer-Kendrick, Brian Layton, Iohn Hoff, Christopher Claytor, Iohn Williams, Q Matthew Blakley. ' 260 Activities Behavioral Science 81 Leadership Karate Club BlZ:lClC lJGlt fighters compete in the West Point Ka- rate 'Tournament at which the cadet team took first place, With E1 1'OL1I1dl'lOllSG kick to his opponent. Sam Choi earns points to win his match. Sam is the A- Team captain in charge ot' fighting. Matt Michael- son is in charge of forms, Karate Team. Front Row: CPT Guy Ontai, Kevin White, Luis Muniz, Dave Drisco, Sam Choi, lose Aguilar, Derya Ideman, Pat Magras, Robert Hynes. Second Row: CPT Ed Dottery, Master Don Southerton, David Hardy, Iesus Chong, Michael Aguilar, Matt Michaelson, Mark Hoffmeister, Steve Park, Iermifer Flores. Back Row: CPT Ben Hill, Ed Sudzina, Tom Sheehan, Frank De carlo, Brian Mangas, Omar Soto-Iimenez, lin Kim Troy McCann, Iohn Strange, john Austin, lohn Hoph, Manuel Gerbal, David Gluih, Chris Hamel, Greg Con ti. Activities 261 Management Club. Front Row: Ted Moin- tosh, Torn Weisenfels, Dave Kessler, Dave Hauk. Second Row: Keith Hattes, Greg Anderson, lack Hornberger, Steve lram, Todd Smith. Third Row: Paul Edwards, Chris Fowler, Paul Finken, Frank Laden, Iohn Voorhees. Back Row: CPT Steven VanDreW, Todd Kobberdahl, Mike Freeis, Tom Deirlein, Ted Valmassi. Film FOI'l11T1. Celestino, Pablo Ruiz, CPT Lamm. 262 Activities Finance Forum iw E2 1+ 4' Q 35 , W 3 if fp if , 5 , xi Q0 if , pn .5 H Q f' ,, V V? MIZ! V7 , Q 'V h , , A V Z ., MM V X I if .. - ff f- 1 J B 1 Vizrwm I P! A, V 1 ' W M B , ww. Q , ' , A l' ' 'S I 2 A ,, M ,,L, 7 Z V i Hayy P 'Q Vrky g , In V My , ri '1 ff K f "1 y bn ?' 'K Wi? an V 3 In X at If ,,,1 K my Mm ,f .R pn. If 577 x WK yy' ""'8Q I - R 4 0 5 'Z' , -2- W. F 6 Sei DKK See See Duck See Dsck DNN Digi DON'T BE A DICK! At 'L 263 E . 5 t .si ,.. . .qm- E, f Igi Wh 1 K s H 4, 1 , HE, 'it TI' is 3 a EEE? if 5 its if if s 2 few: I f E 56 E fs! f eil ig he . W Z Z :gi g iii leg ties I naar iii? assi EEE ilii gba in, V ..:: ...A -175 ina G E A d , Domestic Affairs Forum. Front Row: Iorge Agcaoili, Rick Graham, Damon Vrobel, Caroline Nalepa, Louis Lartigue, David Warshaw. Second Row: CPT Chris Demchek, Brendon Gibson, Iames Ford, Walter O'Brien, Dan King, Robert Williams, Mark Beech. Third Row: Shawn Green, Grant Garrigan, Scott Hooper, Ward Pollock, Nathan LaMar, Iohn Dugon, Ierry Rogers, Tim Brooks. FI'81'1Cl1 Club. Although the French Club did not meet every week, nor leave West Point every weekend, the things we did do were quite fun. Pictured here, the French Club toured the United Nations building in New York City. Other activi- ties included a visit to the Metropolitan Museum of Art and a traditional French Christmas party. The second semester brought exchange visits be- tween CMR cadets and West Point on the week- ends before and after Spring Break. Russian Club. Front Row: Kelly Depreker, Don Minton, Sharlene Knyvett, Christine Iuhasz, Martha Hsa, Scott Bolick. Second Row: Eric Strong, Phil Tull, Iohn Ulsacker, Ed Iolley, Bryan Bauer. Back Row: Tom Glover, Steve Lammer, Paul Schmidt, Doug Boltuc, Rich Little, CPT Mi- chael Catt. 264 Activities P Qs. NX.. I 1 1 Q.f"w ww I AI'abiC Club. Officers: Ian Moran, Iames Wal- ton. Not Pictured: Iames Lippincott, Suzanne Reeder. SpE:lI1lSl1 Club. Officers: Dominguez Francis- co, Lopez Ruben, CPT Rudi Garcia, Kevin Strode, Ramon Negron. Chinese Club. Front Row: 1. K. Kim, Gail col- bert, Steve Edwards, MAI Gray, Ioel Lin, Professor Chang, Ray Morin. Second Row: Ioann Acciarito, Se Woo Pyo, Tom Cheng, Nat Fisher, Chae-Ung Dohn, Song Sik Choi, Wayne Chun, Beth McKinney, Hi- roki Allen. Back Row: Keith Hattes, Al Alba, Frank Sanders, Rob Wiley, Ken Kemper, Shaun Greene, Ioel Kain. POI'iuguGS9 Club. Front Row: Srec Stewart, Ioe Mack, Lynette Bruecker, Charles Durr, Onesimo Torres. Second Row: MAI Richard Shaw, Iohn Meyer, Paul Kreis, William Carrier, Ronald Stew- art, Adrian Cordovi, LTC Leslie Alcoforado. Activities 265 AIAA. Front Row: George Gehringer, Chauncy Nash, Mike Hill. Back Row: Kurt Roberts, Pete Lydon, Leslie Bachtel. Math Forum Math Forum Sponsors "Problem of the Week" The Math Forum provides an arena for the discussion and presentation of mathematics related concepts and appli- cations outside the classroom environ- ment. Specific objectives include the fol- lowing: to encourage interest in mathe- matics as an art and scienceg to examine mathematical models of physical phe- nomenag to enable cadets to discuss mathematical topics of mutual interestg to provide an opportunity for the ex- change of ideas among persons, groups, and organizations outside the academy. Cadets Andrew Fedorcheck, Steve Milstein, Larry Schauer, and CPT Vozzo organize the club activities which in- clude monthly meetings at which a guest addresses the club, the members practice for an upcoming math competition, or the members discuss theoretical aspects of mathematics. The Math Forum at USMA regularly participates in several math competitions every year. In the fall, twelve cadets com- peted in the Virginia Polytechnic Insti- tute Mathematics Examination. Cadets Andrew Fedorchek and Anton Pineda shared top honors for West Point by plac- ing 11th out of 196 contestants. In previ- 266 Activities ous years, cadets participated in the Put- nam Math Examination. This year, how- ever, the administration did not allow members to compete since the exam con- flicted with the Army-Navy football game. The Math Forum took three trip sec- tions. In October four cadets went to Renssaler Polytechnic Institute IRPIJ and Watervilet Arsenal for a day. They ob- served the math and science programs at RPI and saw the application of math in weapons research at Watervilet. In April several cadets traveled to Boston to visit The Space and Science Museum and Massachusetts Institute of Technology IMITJ. Also in April, Cadets went to Inter- national Business Machines UBMJ to see applications of math in computer tech- nology. This year the Math Forum began the "Problem of the Week Contest." Every week a math problem is posted on the math BBS, and anyone with access to the board tries to solve the problem. At the end of the week, the winners and sample SO1utfnL1rri5gi3tEiler Amateur Radio Club Star Gazing The Astronomy club expanded its hor- izons during the '88-'89 academic year. Club membership increased on account of the en- thusiasm generated bythe addition of a dark- room, new equipment, a new OIC, and sup- port from the upperclass members. However, participation by the fourth class was limited. The club met on the fifth floor of Bartlett Hall. At each meeting members watched movies, discussed astronomy, learned the basics of astro-photography, and viewed the stars through one of the numerous tel- escopes. In addition to regular meetings, the club visited Washington D. C. and local planetariums and observatories. The staff consisted of Rodney Davis fpresidentj, Steve Miska lvice-presidentj, Mike Reinert lsecretaryj, Kerry LeFrancis, and Pat O'Brien fdarkroom supervisorsj. The new OIC was CPT Robert Harwig, an instruc- tor in Geography gl Computor Science. CPT Harwig taught astronomy and brought with him a vast background of expertise. While the club members learned a lot, they enjoyed their hideaway atop Bartlett Hall. At club functions cadets were treated with popcorn, coffee, music, and gym - A uni- form option. Cadets were also allowed to use the observatory as a study room, which was a plus with the overcrowded conditions in the barracks. Astronomfy Club Society o Mechanical Engineers ISAMEI 267 , A,: A y , .,A , , to S, it itt, , y , ,, J, or up y 'li i Mechanical Engineering Club Front Row Mike Carlson Iohn Whatley Tony DeToto Iohn Wade Steve Lewis William Armelin Dave Dmger Stace Garrett Mike Wyant Iohn Hurley Scott Tufts Second Row William Eger Kevin Townsend Gregg Merkel Dave Ferguson Steve Scwheitzer Iason Begue Stuart Hatfield Back Row Brett Boedeker Iohn Rei R I L1ll1br1dge Gary Bloomberg Iohn Meyer Magatte Ndlaye Iamnong Suksaeng Bobby Watts Kevin Hattes Greg Bastien, Ioseph Vest, Andy Tiao Mie McNally, Skip Barnett, Kim Blacker, Rob Petitt, Iohn Shiveley, Shirley Hitchcock, Chris Morris, Keith Flail, Lynn Andersen, Iohn Faria, David Arteta. Student Conference on United States Affairs QSCUSA1. Front Row: chrisrella Chav- ez, Eric Wang, Scott Rauer, Brent VanManen, Ed Flemming, Melanie Rowland. Second Row: Chris Story, Audrey Hannagan, Iames Rupkalvis, lim Snow, CPT Schroeder. Back Row: Ted Reich, Io- seph McGee, Myer Ioy, 268 Activities Q, is . it .wg X..twsttw.iWX.:,.'ww.- ,,.Qia.sV .1 Q, in w...,,w',,'w . 5 X , -,p.,,. M.t,,,.t,t,,,s-,s,s.Qtv a view. ww 5'fm0'si. 'gifttiL'M:.t'iiQXi.'f."ftm.., W " 'lliwlflilltfiltfr-if"dll tif, W W". .9"'WIffP'5.'X.:'1PERL' it " W' 2V'tilTw':l3l2'SfrYllftf'rf' This year the Pointer has received a lot of feedback. Our sources of feedback have included strong supporters, some dissatis- fied readers, and a perplexed Comman- dant. The Commandant directed our staff to, essentially, define ourselves for the Corps. He instructed us to produce a written Pur- pose Statement and Editorial Policy. This task gave us trouble, because we had to de- fine the magazine without limiting it or its future leadership. After several hours of agonizing over this policy, into which we devoted the same meticulous and time- consuming effort which we put into pro- duction of each issue, the staff drafted the following Purpose Statement and Editorial Policy: Purpose: To provide an open forum for ca- det expression, to entertain the Corps of Cadets, to encourage fresh perspectives on cadet life, and to foster self-criticism. Editorial Policy: 1. We will publish material which is intrin- sically humorous, creative, or thought-pro- voking. 2. We will not, as a rule, print material that is not produced by the cadets, with the ex- ception of letters to the editor from outside the Corps of Cadets. 3. We will not print material that denigrates anyone on the basis of gender, race, reli- gion, or ethnic backgroundg nor will we use material that denigrates the Cadet Honor Code or enlisted soldiers. Yes, our staff has faced a lot of challenges this year, from fighting the crunch of dead- lines and academics to struggling with some of the more sensitive issues of cadet life in the late 1980's. We hope our new pol- icy will continue the tradition of the Pointer while refining ideas and encourag- ing others to contribute to the only major literary forum for cadets. - Managing Editor The Pointer Staff: Front Row: CPT Shive, Steve Krippner, Fitz Duggan, Cary Candill, CPT Daniels. Back Row: Matt Toole, lay Knox, William Carrier, Alex Vernon, Rich Billelo. . , H 5' "-- - , ! ' f Q ' , , gi, - W 5, 1 6 , ' Y , f- Kp W, :E n 4, , ' At Lake Placid, the ski team posts at the finish line. 270 Activities W, Q7 Ski TGHIII. Front Row: Curt Feistner, Iohn An- drews, Holly Stern, Kristen Baker, Kristen Ed- wards, Franslesca Ziemba, Mike Varuola. Second Row: Scott, Storkarnp, Sean Keenan, Kristen Townsend, Hogo Lentze, Dennis Bray, Dave Barnes. Not Pictured: Martin Adams, Ethan Yale, Yim Maynard. .snagv,gg5fQ?f::g1ezF' U f V isa ,f g,fazazargs2xe?5t1,,:' f, 1 zfA?E: iff? 'War V, my i ' V ,gs faz:,ffr24f15s?5f," fx, :1v,4aw:?ffmi,14Qz. . ' thww M 'K 'az fi' fi st erin We ,Nw K 1-nv 4 MLQTEEEI 35f35EEQfEE2 The Team That Snow Forgot This was a long, snowless season for the Nordic Ski Team, from dry-land training in October, to the Lake Placid ski camp in December, to Nationals at Lake Tahoe in March. As Nordic skiers, we ran on dry roads all week and raced on sparse snow every weekend up north in Syracuse, Lake Placid, and Potsdam. A Nordic ski race weekend means sacrifice and hard work. After driving six hours on Friday nights, we usually get up at 0600 to drive another hour to our individual races. The men's race is 15 kilometers, and the women's race is 10 kilometers. On Sunday we finish up the weekend with a relay race of 10 or 7 kilometers. This is a demanding weekend. The USMA Nordic Ski Team start- ed the season with a ski camp at Lake Placid, with the unbeatable Ande from Finland. After great snow in ten below zero weather, we were ready to begin the season. But to our chagrin, we got no snow ALL SEASON! In spite of this, we qualified for Nationals in Lake Ta- hoe, California. Nationals, the high- light of our season, had disappointing results, due to assorted mishaps - ev- erything from the altitude to injuries. Making the best of the surroundings, we enjoyed Reno and met several other ski teams from around the nation. The 1989 Nordic skiers - truly the team that snow forgot! SKI TO LIVE - LIVE TO SKI! - Scott Storkamp Kristen Baker skies up a hill in Minnesota. Scott Storkamp was the team captain for '88- '89 Activities 271 m 'No fun without music." G C C l llb, l"ron t Row: Angelo lfazio, C urt Stedron. ZEZ Sleve King, Dennis Bleker, Eric Stewert. Cid Carrnona, l-'ra nk Cwiklinski. Marc Cook, Bill Harmon, Randy 3 -'E"' Nykannen, Paul Baisted, Scott Yanagihara, Todd Kobberdahl, Matt Cadicamo, Alec Lee, Ieff Rufenacht Chuck Marcoillier, Bill Padgett, Dave Denikowski, Do- novan Phillips. Second Row: Scott Hair. Ken Gonzalez, Henry Lee, leff Settle, Andy Duzinski. Dan Stringham, Frank Clark, Ieff Brown, Rich Navarro, Dave Stockton, Rob Iones. Mike Hassman, lohn Thee. Third Row: Pat Cooley, lim Nygaard, Dave Hurley, Pliolo hx' Rick llunlvr x,,r ,- Picture yourself on a stage in full dress over white or in dress mess. The family you stayed with the night before is in the audi- ence. The concert begins with "The Na- tional Anthem" and ends with 4'The Battle Hymn of the Republic." You could be more than 1000 miles from West Point, but you've never felt closer to the Academy or America. This scene was familiar to the Glee Club during the busy year that included nearly 40 performances and 20,000 miles of travel. The director, Dwayne Mil- burn, led the club with a musical program which in- cluded a variety of American musical styles. The club sang everything grom barbershop to contemporary songs by Chicago, from 50's Doo-woop to 16th century madrigals, from Aaron Copland to the Grateful Dead. Club president, Dave Danikowski, worked with the officers-in-charge and cadet staff to organize and lead the club to concerts in Dublin, Ireland and in hometowns across America. The Glee Club has long represented West Point at official functions and has served as "singing ambas- sadors" to the American public. The most important ingredient in Glee Club membership is fun. "No fun without music. No music without fun." Don White, Mank Miller, Iason Leroy, Rey Regualos, Ray Cho, Don Clemons, Pete Fontana, Brian Davis, Bill Hecker, lay Fowler, Darren Beatty. Fourth Row: Iim Hermacinski, Larry Schauer, Kevin Zurmeuhlen, Cadet Specialty Groups Glee Club span a wide range oi musical styles and highlight individual talents. Mixed COH1p3I1y. In 1983 the specialty group Called "Mixed Company" was created to provide an opportunity for women cadets to perform with the West Point Glee Club. With a group ofsixteen men and women, Mixed Company offers its members the chance to present a wide variety of music to audiences across the nation. These sing- ers are usually less formal than the traditional male chorus. The Group is comprised ofall voice parts and represents individuals from all over the United States. Mixed Company performs 17th century madrigals, folk songs, modern jazz, and Broad- way melodies. Their repertoire is unlimited and offers something to please every musical ear. The GI'OLlptOI1GS sing the music of the fifties and sixties. Acappela, "Doo-Woop" music is their specialty. Originally organized in 1985 as a temporary ''let's-wait-an-see-how-it-goes" basis, the group maintains five cadets whose diverse musical talents complement each other. Togeth- er the voices ofthe five men blend, creating a per- fect mix of harmony and personality. After their auspicious beginnings, The Grouptones' success on the road insured the group a permanent spot in the Glee Club's concert program. Don Hicks, Scott Graham, Mark Orwat, Mike Fitzgerald, Iohn Economou, Iosh King, Ken Hawl- ey, Brett Steele, Dana Woodall, Eric Larson, Hay- den Iohnson, Todd Thiel. The HG8dllDGI'S has been an integral part of the West Point Glee Club's performances since 1960. During that year, a few enterprising cadets practiced with guitars and convinced the director of the Glee Club that they were ready to perform at a concert. Although a bit skeptical, the director allowed the group to sing popular folk songs dur- ing the intermissions of the regular concerts. This group was originally known as "The Free Spirits" and became the model for subsequent specialty groups. ln 1965, for reasons which remain mysteri- ous, this combo changed its name to "The Head- linersf' Since 1965 the group has remained a per- manent fixture with the Glee Club. The Headlin- ers play everything from the blues, to folk, to country and western and delight audiences all across America. Specialty groups combine individual talent with a lot of practice and end up with quality musical expression. Activities 2 73 171: ,f 'zrz " V 1 Y f - ,X Pliutu in Rink Hnnlnr A ---- , ,i5 fi5 , ww . w iv .'- : :va:15,Qf" i Him? wa WS""'2L2rW?ff 1't?'M,"N'i5'tw W he ,zmirwif Warm . .. .. M it . J' i rfmf-w3t'f5A?f'?2iSfiif1e1fSf1f r52fPi5'W'mti'Er 5 have wgw- wPf?'Qitifs2f1,g1ififfWtf5smaNtf8i 5 mafia iii QW-Q'?Lf??e M ? ifswmiisi' ,ezexkgwwiesgtk-. W. eww A wmv fsmmfkmftti aging,wifi?ifi6gm,WW,Q2?QW?i,gWQf Exim i twine Qefwfwiwgetgmft -A SggpeftimifiMarfeafsiieggiffgetefiaxififtewift'tstfywifgmfiiiif M ,swget.' w 2-22WHtfw3wafsiHQfw sE2m 4 ea wif 1 i igtriiiffiiwii M . ' Z 22 :2.- ,ZQMQWEQQH Y, MiHtgiesileiifaiizsegmsihgvgwiygigw'-ASM- 5 1 it QQQNWF5aa,1gs,V,gv,aT2gfiitkasvQH2Q MFE' "fi rwiqgefaaiiffgzgwgsfiqmggiwf152523 ,iw 'gwgrgigwtigvtaiteitggs , , me Q55 was 1 ' n , 2 W, wggkbiif wf - we , S M A R Ng, 5 - , M V 1 G -...f-. -t ive - R we . A -0- im 'qi r 2 i f ii, Eg., 'gf ,- K 2 mini 7392? I v f wwffffff ' Q 2 1 I -ei, Q ., 'xWm...-- Ywfgf ffzw ad f t ............. x --- ,. . ,, ,..,.,-,,, my tcm- ,eff '1"' ,, ' -,' N 1 at 1:1 X: I s I I 1 -, 1 Vg , ifmvavf ', imhtifl . f -N 1 H 4. N 4 Q .--1 11:1-asf: V I x qtmwgn -nu n ui ww Q mv i- V I 'WUI f atm gil mimi? 9' if , ', lltj. x K ,1f'x,,jL,Q 5 2 tg H fi , f i III! S it it -"-"'- " "' : ' f V 3 t , 5 , , Lszr 1': ff 1 at J' LX 1 t x X K WE TPOINT NY f X 5 I P 1 tx , . KI, 'i A Q if . , vu -X 1 GS 8: DI'llII1S were Given a new N. D ass tirtnn this year. Its debut was on bt. Pa- - r1Ck's Day in New York City. 2 Plum: hx Rin ix linnlm Tatoog the pipers play in Dublin A D Drummers practice their cadences prior to a pa- . rade. 214 Activities ,...4.. Photo by Tony Aaron 3- Q. 5 i 5 E NO i ' ""' ' 2 , H WEE M ...... YMH W1 mvf wxfm my If -"- VWKV- -' - ,,,,,, , ,sr'r1s? " fweeL5ffgf: mf1ffg'g5wH,g,3fwnQ sim iff U ..i':i?iE.111 U" fl V-19QIZ3f'ff1a, 'Q J V -we 535 A ..,.. Q. '3gm"mf"x7"i V Wwfil-am-MM? ' 15:-as .,.,, 1 W' 3 ,fr ,W-my - sz--4' i m"2"fi1g,,.,,Z,ZI.Z1T ',.2 It M 29 -7? ' swiitfgr 4' .- ,... ,. ,- -. ---. V- -fff- , ,. . . V -, ,A , M , e Wsm w f v M E wen V- 'Z-i'31ff-f2s..s: .,....,L, , rf' f t We-sexes Em-ew f I'I1utnlsyRi4k Ilunter D iv, 5 73' 52...-.T Si PE1't1'1Ck S Day in New York City the cadets march on Fifth Ave nue ATITIY-NHVY rivalry does riot exist in the pipe 81 drum Corps. Midship- man Iohn O'Brien and Cadet Iohn Tiner became friends during first semester, when the middie spent a semester at the rock. Photo by Tony Aaron Activities 275 gg us ,X X. Uw.s.NH X ,Q X , X , X 5 W ,!,,9w,w iifo, 1 'zfzizffff Q. ,M , , 5 '? Iain ,ww , Uv ,mdlbl nj-if5i'3S,J ,JQmMWVJTvW'7 1'Ff?,52'2"fT Ww"wWM'q NkixwE1f5fLfI5rii'iifN3AFXGvSf'XfX'fY-:L??ifi? l f W ww- V: wsu, X w.w,,mww, . ',,Qffif:2+,XM,-m-wxmm-w51 fsgfkfnfrwMyvsqwxxwxmq,Tuag,+g,:,y,mags-wx ff,ffXggfm,,u mg ,H-iw Qsfllzwia X 'Q .fwzwffw Af Qu :W wvvwi lu f Q crdet Band I if-f W I 11, ' x- g s 'K F fi' , . ip 3552 S+. .5 AMW' 'bf U i., gf , f v M53 V N I2- ,341 H an g . y 'Q-Q ,, ,,,,- ,ff Nw' A,,,Q"!'g .Q 'mit 'Tx Photo by Rick Hunter Photo by Rick Hunter Cannon Crew was responsible for the rolling thunder that resounded after each Army touchdown. 278 Activities an .-A to Argmitwfflrfv- The BlaClC KI1igl1i rides along the sidelines during the Army Navy football game. Photo bv Rick Hunter TTY i The Army Mule Riders had a busy year supporting Army athletics through the winning seasons. The mule riders prepare the three mules, Spartacus, Ranger, and Blackjack, by washing them, shaving and bleaching an "A" on each mule's flank. The riders brought the mules to most home events and transported the mules to Yale, W . D Rutgers, and Navy- However, nsurrogaten The Blallk Knight gI'98tS ChllClI'8H lI1 Dllbllll, lI'B- mules were used at Washin ton E1 Paso land. A member of the Army Mule Riders wears S , , and Dublin. The '88-'89 Army Mule riders the armor' are Chelsea MacDougall, Scott O'Hearen, Luke Knittig, and Doug Gels. Activities 279 'ff' :fha Sw' ' fr ,ggi .3 " wr ' . A, . M RTI "'k' 'K A'., V , V- Tfr r f "+1,'Q.4 f f , f ff' Qi ' . - Nu , ,M , , 4 .xi Q, ,GA wQggEK?k'AgBX Qi Q ,ff ,. .,.,, ,gn , Q J 1 , if fy ff ,. ww ,.,,. W2 ,f--ig . :W Q H: .X 2 if ,ba 'rf- I ,gr K tab. gigiswl W V A ,vtw 5 W! If J w K . if ,ff . Q bf f. ik! 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W S iffiix U ,'-'!.:- W mmwwmm Wi ...ff fy K , 9 ' fx , ' fifmvwfm s,,-e X-W Www fi fx-3-?fw1.,,K , ,K ., ,M Q Qi-W gf., w is-mf Q- . 4 V MMM . HK N it 'JA K A W. Mmm-ww umnyvlv xy. 7 kv 4 1 . Xu , -N N -.M Nwyamgbq W. ,.eMs'gg, lv it.. it ' Vi lf5i55'i?fST'- z f . . -fl:3:2ifTLiL?Y59i" 'J if lliif 'i'i2ii,. 5: Q-in . ' . ' f--fQ.iigiyg54gi'2' 'lf '. "l 'i 'ii k"L' tiff 'I 'L " gf Q'g:m"'7l'ii5W' ' 'i A' ' iiliifrsu iv" vf"'i' W91 U L' "'t'5"'2I 'L V :"fg'r"'s:iis' til: f' ,jj 'g . Thmlf P l P' P t tant Cadet Chapel Choir . - V . f P - ' 1 l t 3, X 4 we ,Q ' fr exist f 235 5 21' l 284 Activities OPORD: Psalms 150 Si'tUaiiOI1: Enemy forces include the Dean, Comm, Master of the Sword, Rack Monster, and Green Girl. Friendly forces include donuts, OI, and coffee. One choirmaster and three OIC's are attachments. Detachments include one Ding Dong and a few MIA's who are presumably being held POW by the Rack Monster and Green Girl. lVliSSi0I1: The left-steppers will praise God through song during morning service at the Cadet Chapel. Execution: Concept of the Operation: SCl1eII1G of lVlaI1ellVeI': Come, let us follow, where our Captain trod. Fire Sl1ppOI't Plan: We are directly supported by the world's largest pipe organ within a church. lVliSSiOf1 of SLllJOI'diI1aie EleIHeI1iS: Basses keep up the pitch. Teriors show up. Sopranos and altos raise the volume and support. Coordinating Instructions: Smile, emote. Biblio get the friendly fOI'CBS. Choirmaster will distribute the ammo. Service - General Protestant. COH1II1aI1d 8: Signal: Biblio is 1SGg Rawhide is XOQ when the CO is sick, the loud mouth bass will assume command. Additional lI1StI'llCtiOI1S: Be prepared for additional objectives including defusing a bomb in Gilead, ice skating and caroling with the other choir, and reconning new routes throught the D. C. where busses have never before ventured. QueSti0I1S: "Whom shall we send and who will go for us?" "What do you hold in your hand today?" AI1SWeI': Send me, Lord. - Ion Amis .. is f--ff. ,.,,m,,W.,,,. . vfff- ,W .. . ,.. ... EWEVEQH A ' Yaeflmfsy 22 waist wffs..asfgae.s,-.tsgfitft-Q, zwffaesaw 2 me we .,, 5 -I it l ,,. 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's . . ...,,-sw.-f, ..,2,..i,....s,-fs. .- . fi www- twimisw sggfP4ssir1eeaa1,,fw.wg fl afwssit .i:s??smi.1L,g' fgglesriiaaew vfLS2z,,fffZ5fgafgaet2w1.fX1:wrt-sriw s' sf? tg-'I-.-fini lewis f-1.i1:'w?'Zq .5-eiixsafu-SiTf5f..ss vi 2555 ftsfs91t?agsi'e,Sz1:ssf2.,gy - 3,5sei?ssi2ai,ail:s?r,lw2 M if R P 1 l 1 West Point has been customly rich in supporting religious life and inspirational music, and the United States Military Acad- emy Cadet Gospel Choir is proud to have be- come a part of this time-honored tradition. Originally part of the Cadet Chapel Choir, the Gospel Choir came into its own in 1974 through the dedicated efforts of four cadets. The membership has since grown to well over one hundred cadets. Additionally, the choir has performed for increasingly wider audiences. Over the past two years, they have visited Philadelphia, Nashville, Wash- ington, D. C., and various cities throughout the New York area. The commitment and talent of these spirited young men and women is extraordi- nary. Each member voluntarily sacrifices his academic and leisure time to practice and participate on weekends. Furthermore, the cadets have set and exceeded high standards of their three-tiered mission - praising the Lord through song, serving as a support orga- nization, and upholding the mission of the Academy. Additionally, the Choir enhances an awareness of the cultural heritage of a rather significant form of musical expression in our nation. In light of these objectives, it is quite ap- propriate that we have as our motto, "ln the Name of Iesus." We pray that the Cadet Gos- pel Choir will be able to continue fellowship among themselves and their Christian neigh- bors in praising the Lord through song. Gospel Ch0lI'. Front Row: MAI McFarley, MSG Barrett, S. Gray, L. Iackson, V. Couch, V. Lawrence, I. Powell, K. Wilson, C. Hargrow, D. Wellington, N. Higginbotham, T. Singleton, E. Tharps, CPT Franklin, MAI Cooley. Second Row: I. Brown, N. Walls, T. Davis, L. Frieson, I. Patten, E. Young, A. Gowgy, Y. Turner, D. Huckbody, B. Iohnson, C. Hausherr, C. Nash, C. Storey, L. Stubblefield. Third Row: G. Downey, W. Glover, I. Taylor, M. White, M. Simon, N. Boyce, D. Tay- lor, I. Frezell, I. Talley, K. Carruth, Q. Greene. Fourth Row: B. Turner, R. Hammond, I. Iennings, A. Roberson, B. Baxter, D. London, F. McNair, D. Silvey, M. Noel, C. Ramsey, D. Kain, D. Cham- bers. Fifth Row: L. Coleman, C. Demby, R. Harris, G. Smith, M. Smith, R. Allen, I. Scott, E. Clark, R. Davis, A. Iackson, O. George, D. Eikner. Sixth Row: I. Cleaveland, W. Whitten, C. Randolph, G. Pierre, C. Dukes, R. Crenshaw, I. Shinn, I, Brown, H. Alexander, D. Talley, M. Donelson, D. Mosely, R. Scott. Back Row: I. Hutchinson, D. McKensie, S. Baker, K. Polk, C. Wade, D. Wills, R. Reddix, R. Turner, P. Youmg, R. Morse, D. Wyatt, S. Loyd, L. Gatewood, E. Handy. Activities 285 p- Aitilillg dOWD I'3DgG. aa boy scout practices basic marksmzm- ship. CHHHHO is applied to a leary Customer. l:lIlSul'iIig E1 CO1'1'GCl fit. a Cadet fits ii steel pot to a boy scout. At the Hflvef CI'OSSlDgH Site. a second Class Cadet helps ei yoiiiigstei' with 21 Swiss seat. Butterfly lQI1OlS. A scout attempts this difficult knot. 286 Activities 'Mi Photo by Rob Paley l A SpGClaCL1la1' ll'11'0W by a West Point cadet gains the Army judo team a victory over RMC. With H Cl'10lQ6 hold, Lourdes Martinez gains points. judo was created as a separated discipline of unarmed defensive art in 1882 by Dr. Iigoro Kano of japan. judo means "the gentle way', and has as its principles maximum efficiency and mutual benefit and welfare. Dr. Kano's goal was the harmonious development and eventual perfection of the human character. Today, judo is practiced as both art and sport. It combines the grace, timing, and skill of spectacular throws with powerful matwork similar to wrestling. judo also includes chokes and armbars differing it from wrestling. This year's Army judo Team had one of its most successful seasons. As one of the strongest American colle- giate teams, the cadet team started off the season competing in the interna- tional competition held in Quebec, Canada. Victories in Northeastern judo Tournament and in dual meets with Royal Military College, Air Force, and Navy, realized the team's major goals. With victories in the Eastern Collegiate Championships and Regional Colle- giate Championships allowed the team to send ten individuals to the national competition. In addition to tournaments, cadets participate in workouts with several of the most competitive halls on the West Coast during Spring break as well as at- tending clinics taught by some of the most respected instructors in the na- tion. - Diane Strickland Dave Nellinger Activities 287 I 4 f i I -:e1a:seg:a , ,c - M , ..,,c...,.c- .... .,., W ,, m :QgWMg::,,Q':?" WMMN twtmskrmuifllmfwfwehcsi-fS3Mf1iNl1M'WW 1l,mmms:,.,.,,,., 't'iM'Mf-M,,,.,S'l?w1T?fl'ffWf Wssfg-,:,'jQg ,,,, N :,iXt3W:'F'7E?5l?fifeWwa'SgTf3, ,,:,w,4L',2?Q s39wMmm'5fmmcW'1-awww .- ---- Wyse, M gagigmswgiwwmvgw Wig? Wmmnymm M-if - -152535 grS'm"'M W3S1"mmM-mfx' hm 31?""'m7S2e-D-1 V""'WM Tm We iedmrififffg xwlgzi ----- I -'-'- I mm-2"'f"',,,WW, .H .--.- - 1':-1:55555 f fi:'i-:5- - YE . .. E . f:':'E' P?M '- . .. :: W W H .,.. .,,. r,g,3Hg :,:g- ::,Eg::':g we ,..,: -555: ...., ,KWH g:5:g,5,::, -:-:--1-fit: '-'- :g.g:-g: ---------- :5:3::,gi:5:g:giga::f:f4: -' ::::aifEv5s::,Q.:a:::':r-Igfgfg:-me ----- : V ::::5:5:5:5 ---- '-g-:t-:-f-f-:---x-:- fasts:-s:::-::gE5:i:g:g:5:i 'tl ':.::E: :::15:5.::-':e59'E2:r:5:5 life--5,5-.- g-a::.w: --1 ' l i-M 53 ' ,l , , 5 g-2 I .. OFFICER CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP. Front Row: Doctor George, Kieth Markham, Ricky Preciado, Bob Boyer, Captain Gault, Misses Gault, Ieff George, Iohn Everhardt. Second Row: Darryl Youngman, Dave Cox, Sharon Sole, Rey Regualos, Shannon Smith, Rob Phillips, Misses Harris, Cap- tain Harris. Third Row: Ioe Miller, Andy Efaw, Phil Mattheson, Bruce Ryba, Walter Thomas, Brian Coll, Clark Windner, Iulie McEliece, Misses George. Fourth Row: Donna Crouch, Scott Cruise, BI Mar- tin, Stacy Manning, Bill Nygaard, Mike Wertz, Brian Davis, Major Lane, Misses Lane. Fifth Row: Rob Otto, Vonnette Couch, Ianelle Miller, Keith Purvis, Colonel Donathorn, Colonel McElise, Ioseph Iulefs. Sixth Row: Chris Iohnson, Ieff Iones, Colonel Addy, Misses Addy, Dan Berry, Iim Nygaard, Brian Pax- ton, Jenny Bean. Seventh Row: lay Cole, Iohn Amis, Emily Burgess, Kim McGowen, Eric Pritchard, Chad Enders. Back Row: Gerald Lily, Captain Polk, Major Rue, LTC Dinsmore, Misses Dinsmore, Tom Pettit, Iohn Frost. CHtl1OllC Folk GI'Ot1p. Front Row: Dina Ferch- min, Donna Iohansen, Ken Chase, Robert Davidson, Mary Masters, Cheryl Sirna. Second Row: MAI Montelongo, Ieff Iagielski, Brian Lunday, Art Her- old. Back Row: Miss Sue Tendy, Mark Rigby, Iason Dillman, CPT Bannantine. Activities 289 3 Q 5 1 5 I fx ,W ,ern N , --W swes img iwm-Q-ls-g gnaailas-sasg msas W wma5,,,,U ,,,?g:w-:Il -: H NEW . ..... sswagrggs gym NSS -I--2-2:'-: : :I-2'2252 i:-::-: 2:2'a: s:. 'f H si w v' -1- . - as awai t rtwsisii is we . Q . Q .......... .... ...... i 9 my s V N sits ,.,, is E .-..: 5 ss it S 53 4 amish gm? we HW Sig S5 gig wslgssgmggxgiilsigaigisiii W5 1 zys Bell RiI1g9I'S are better known as the "ding-a- lingsf' They ring the Cadet Chapel bells during night- ly dinner formations and on Sunday mornings. Teens Twenties Encounter Christ TEC stands for TeensfTwenties En- counter Christ. It is an organization affiliat- ed with the Catholic Church for the pur- pose of providing Catholic retreat week- ends. These weekend retreats are supplemented with weekly meetings to discuss scripture and to strengthen the TEC community. The officers-in-charge for the '88-'89 year are COL Art Mulligan and MAI William Pokorny. The ClC's are Ruth Pennington and Bo Balcavage. The club makes three men's retreats and two wornen's retreats during the year. Al- though the academy schedule put a crunch on retreat participation, the weekly meet- ings attracted many newcomers. Addition- ally, TEC has "adopted" the Wednesday morning Catholic Masses by providing a folk morning Mass. - Robert Balcavage TEC. Fromt Row: Ruth Pennington, Suzanne Ken- nedy, Tory Miralda, Carolyn Mauro, Bev Edwards, Lara Torres, Second Row: Mike Ellis, Sam Plummer, Rob Klucic, Monsignor Cuniffe. Back Row: Lee Ryswick, Mike Hustead, Robert Balcavage. Activities 291 i ,ig .Q tae WUFSMP me f Q E. 35 ai SW Si 55 S 2551. Q5 Catl10liC Chapel Choir. Front Row: Andrea Cunanan, Colleen McCabe, Lisa Maddox, Cathy Sutter, Dwayne Milbourne, Karin Iohnson, Mar- cia Geiger, Carloine Rodriguez-Rey, Kris Spadav- esshia, CPT Margaret Flott. Second Row: Daniel Huantes, Filomeno Gonzalez, Paul Berquist, Kevin Klopcic, Steven Kozma, Augusto Engles, Scott Paden, Don Clemens, Brandon Herl, Bob Soto. Back Row: Thomas Sands, Larry Schauer, Greg Gosselin, Mike Neri, Kevin McGurk, Tho- mas Ghigleri, Erik Ferroggiaro, Kevin Hoppens, Brian Perry, Scott Williams. Activities W sw sei? mg are 5. 5,332 2 92 Nev!-www Catholic Choir sings praise! In singing we pray twice. So the Cadet Catholic Chapel Choir does a lot of singing to pray hard for all of us who need the help. With members of all four classes included, everyone from "beenhead" to "firstie" has different needs, desires, and talents. We come together in harmony , making the choir a vibrant, warm, happy family. Offer- ing musical talents is easy when the fun and joy of praising God is greater than the amount of energy we give up for practices and Sunday Masses. With big smiles during our perfor- mances, whether on the Iersey shore, in Pennsylvania, in Maine, or in D. C., we give the communities outside West Point a sense of the religious values at the Military Academy. Within the Par- ish of the Most Holy Trinity, we help officers, enlisted soldiers, dependents, and cadets hear and believe the Word of God as the choir joyously proclaims it in song. Peace is our profession, and the Catholic Choir takes it to heart by wel- coming everyone who wants to sing praises to the Lord. It is our pleasure to serve the church and the Catholic com- minuty. - Thomas Sands l lf ,, ,e, S K 7-f , fi P 2-' 'H le 'M M' .M fp .,,v , A . , W I , I ,L 2 5 C f 'Q We fi My M ,, U5 I6WiSl'1 Chapel Cl1Oi1'. Front Row: Ieff Vajda, Pau- la Schasbager, Holly lngelhatt, CPT Michael Kreiger. Second Row: Steve Milstein, Elizabeth Williams, Ieff Kopp, Sherri Langston, Neal Zuebermann. Third Row: Mike Hill, Ari Cordovi, Matt Seldin, Dan Dorchinsky, Barak Cohen. Back Row: Ieff Custer, Mike Kramer, Oley Gosternelsky, Elad Yoran, Chuck Lipeles. --4, ,. y . , ,,, t E.: A, K VM,-.1 Il A .,E, 3? P ,V ,ZL , g ,gt Psalms 100:12 f X ff Q : W , .1'. - V x . W Activities 293 Leaders of Character Three buildings dominate West Point's high ground. These include the Protestant, Catholic, and Iewish Chapels. They are always there - like sentinels watching over the ac- tivities of the Corps. Their ubiqui- tous presence transcends all of cadet life. Who has not admired their strength and beauty? Who has not been encouraged by the Cadet Cha- pel bells ringing forth beautiful Christmas Carols and other great hymns of our faith? Their very presence and location is a bold statement of the integration of the spiritual dimension into the routine of cadet life at the Military Academy. And this is entirely appro- priate as this institution has set its goal on developing not just leaders, but LEADERS OF CHARACTER. That our nation needs - even de- mands - such leaders is without question. West Point has for years been a strong advocate of a "whole person" concept. Accordingly, its entrance re- quirements have been weighted not simply on academic achievement, but also upon demonstrated athletic and leadership achievements. Infact, our emphasis has been so visible na- tionally, that there are undoubtedly those who feel that we invented the concept. But this is not the case. In fact, a careful study of one whom many call the greatest leader who ever lived, Iesus Christ, reveals that He grew in "wisdom tintellectuall and stature tphysicalj, and in favor with Cod tspiritualj and men tsocialj Luke 2:52l." Religious activities at West Point 294 Activities contribute to the Academy's purpose of developing leaders of character through their commitment to en- hancing a cadet's spiritual growth in a social context. Activities available are many and varied to accommodate the many and varied needs of cadets and chapel programs. They include religious choirs, Sunday school teachers' groups, and others. One particular area where reli- gious activities may contribute sig- nificantly in developing leaders of character is in the expansion of tradi- tional leader roles from two or three dimensions to six. Moses, Ioshua, Da- vid, Nehemiah, and others not only understood their need to carry out their mission tkingfleaderj and to take care of their "troops" lshep- herdl, and to wisely handle resources lstewardshipfresource manage- mentj, but they also regularly went to Cod in prayer on behalf of their "troops" fpriestl, and, as needed, they went to their troops on behalf of Cod tprophetj. Finally, they were servant leaders who loved Cod and those they lead. Of course, Iesus Christ modeled all six roles. That such a to- tal style is the best and ultimately the most effective is attested to by none other than the very man many would say was the world's greatest leader. Following are the words of Napo- leaon Bonaparte: "Alexander, Cae- sar, Charlemagne and I founded em- pires on force, and they perished, Ie- sus of Nazareth alone, a crucified Iew, founded His kingdom on love and at this hour millions of men would die for Him." And so religion activities are not just a t'Sunday thing" at West Point, but a pervasive daily influence that reached deep into the hearts of many cadets. Nor are they merely outlets for personal expression, but they are activities characterized more by what is given that what is received. Finally, they are not closed clubs that do "their" thing, but open to all who desire to be leaders of character from the inside out . . . - COL fRet.j John George -V-Q-:-: ----- Q -1-1,-:,-:-:1::':':'s:-.-:a:'..s:'EE1.:::Z:2'2:2:2:Z2-1.1.-..2 .... 5.3 .,.. -,2.22.-.2:-2:-'-2-5-5-,Q-zz-5-5-:-: ---- : -:-.:-:-:-fe:-.2:f'.s,:e..s.'s..rar.:2.:..':'.r::.:z'..:a',.::::-g'5.'g:g,.5:.:. ::3-5.515-':'-:ee M f..:.::sizz'2:2'::.::a:':::-2::5::f:'f:'p:.g:g"f:..511.:,-:,-:-.'.:',,g,:.'.::-:.:.:..:,p.:, .... 1 .:...:..:..,.:, ,,,,,,,,,, .,.,..,.,.. ,.,..,... 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P 2:.2.2:.2:.2.':. ::':2s:5Eiap me ..., ..-wwii :-...www me M t g? 222252252 ----- M. ------- - M., WN z fe Retreoztsl Picnics, 8a Afternoon Fun Ioe Miller Eilld Andy Effaw invade the kitchen FI'iG1'1dSl'1ipS gI'OW SlI'0I1gGI' during retreats. of MAI and Mrs. Rue in order to prepare a firstie Sun- Chrisrie Richter, Karen Dunn, and Lisa Maddox take day brunch. a break to enjoy each 0ther's company. Stephen King, Iay Cole, lay Folk, and Ro- l8I1d B3iCl18ldGI enjoy the fellowship at the au- tumn Chapel Choir picnic. Spiritual L88dBI'Sl1ip. Christian officers and their spouses along with the chaplains provide guidance and leadership to cadets. Fellowship. On the Sunday ofRing Weekend, some members of Officers Christian Fellowship IOCFJ par- ticipated in a trail ride. After an hour ride, they stopped, rested the horses and had a prayer breakfast. Activities 295 NM ,,,, . W 2 E at ' We 4 4 if 3555555 it we g Bi f wwaw. UZ? W: 1,-:--: Mgmt mm .R m ml S W.. Lvmmffmi mm-5--an. ..... 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' . - N --V ,r v A 5' -'-'e f -1 t - Aw-tus., -.gf Y" f- M-il ' " .M My A N iff 2-, - -, X wqggg N . W .... Q 4 t.. .:- V F is . ,Q 1, WEEK at 1 y - NL W . W ..ai'1s'Kf-- K A ww A ft, A A .X I--+ . W,... - lf . me ,- Photo by Dave Kamer COXSWEHHS Lenny Adams and Amy Munson are joyful for the Army Victory. 296 Activities At the pistol I'HT1g8 a cadet takes aim. In a military triathlon. pistol shooting takes the place of the bike race. 4 lVluI1SOI1 races towards the finish. Photos by Kevin K10PCiC The run is the last of three events. fn, ,,,j, . gymmrwyihzrf. .M aft' l'1?fr'9f fl At the West Point Invitational the first event was held in the olympic pool. The pistol shoot is the second event. Activities 297 Squash Team Ends Season Ranked 20th Nationally This was the most challenging year in the forty-two year history of the Army Squash Team. The season began with the loss of the head coach and Corps Squad sta- tus. However, seniors Ed Hlopak fTeam Captainj, jeff Macklin, and Ioe Perdue be- gan practice in mid-October with optimis- tic enthusiasm. With the help of Major Nick Iorio, who took over as Coach and Officer Representative, the team overcame every obstacle to post a respectable 8-10 record and a 20th place national ranking. The eight victories matched the output of last season and included impressive wins over Wes- leya, Stonybrook, Vassar, and Lehigh among others. Perdue, sophomore Alex Clug, and Macklin held down the top three positions all season. Hlopak, and juniors Ben Chu and Mark Gagnon were fourth, fifth, and sixth, respectively. The last three starting spots varied among other future leaders of the team, juniors Walter Ando- nov, Iohn Eggert, and Bill Carrier, and so- phomores Scott Howarth, Gary Calese, and john Gonzalez. "It took a lot of self-disci- pline and determination to make it as far as we didj' said Hlopak, who had the team's best individual record at 11-7. Go Army Squash! MGD'S Volleyball. Front Row: Curt Sawyer, Mike Berke. Middle Row: Charles Durr, Mike I-Iosie, Iason Hodell, Geoff Stoker, Chris Shirner. Back Row: Ieff Bencik, Ziy Yildirim, Steve Lewis, Matrk Hannon, Vince Lindenberger, Craig Rosen- berg, Tim Thomson, Shawn Genal. 2 ,4- .f 2 4 it 5 .4., ,A 2a1taEs:EEzEEEE:5Qi. ":" ':"::':" t'- ' "H': : """:":": IE? "":"""""' '2':'-: E 5:55 :': 5551555 """:':' .,,,,,. ':""':' I :": ,:::,.f:EEg:i.E .,., 1 ...,-:, :5.35-.355g.gj,55g:.g5,g5 .ggggggg.Q-:Q-Q:-3,351 ,,,, gg ,,,.: .,,. g ::g:1g2.g1Ea.gg. Em u eeee ...u 'll .. . ... rr e se ........ sr s 12.3.2 -1-22-2 ,V,V.,,,,, , ,, ..... mm! 5 :ls. " " " ' 'mtf21f2f'551a .,.., I . ..... . ..x,,.,.,.. 'H """":':": 1 E -.-:.- WW E D. V ! :-,--': I 555-EEN ---:-f g .,:.. I 5:g1a:s5:a:f:f.:5:'g:!z. ,zr :.:.-.1.-5-1,5'gf-5:5:j.g::5:j::g:g:5,:5:-3:g:,g::g:55:g':g:g': -"'-" ----':'," 5 :5:sagaga5'g:g,:g:::vig:g:5533-,ggg:::g:g..',-':.5:-::sE:::.:.,.: .- dwwmfri .M .... .. hm ,.,. ,W ln. VV,v H 'W iff- l .,.,,,.,,., V W ww H3555 """'V":" """"" 5 :::.::5i:f,flf5fi": 5:5 mmm-ms m m ::,::':.p3:3:::.':'f -its 3 "'Z'Z'Z't ":-':4: tae a eg is:-I! I W --MN. W I . . 'rj -1--is .,..,,.. 1 ' M K lem I f ':':: 'ii' m . ...,..,. ' ...., . ., ' ...., f . as ereld A ,m ' swf A .. .r . W S fe K K Squash TBHII1. Front Row: Walter Andonov, Iohn Eggert, Gary Calese, Ben Chu, Iohn Gonzalez, Scott Howarth. Middle Row: CPT Martz, Ed Hlopak, Bill Carrier, Alex Clug, Ieff Macklin, Mark Gagnon. Back i Row: Iohn Ende, Ieremy Klages, Darin Richter, Iohn it Frost, MAI Iori-o. Not Pictured: Ioe Perdue. 5 TBHIH Captalll, Ed Hlopak sets up a backhand 1 rail. - SBI1lO1' Ieff Mackilin observes the results of a per- fect shot. f .. . I - " " 'Lf ' ' ,Q ...W f Mifk? ,. :git ' ' . Q .. 6 Qi? Z , 5 , Je Q4 f gf P? f ' -. ' 4 f.f A f L,.'.':...,,' ,,.1..., I... , , , r " ' H A ,:' W f.i1vf?5aff. l,'2.'f?f?4-,if f,'..3,1fgmv1,: ,ft ff ., .H- ' ' F ' f VA .Ls ' , J' fr , "1 k,mvffng,,, If Mr , J, ,t.E,4jv4H fggggaf ' , .y k 1 715 , .. M.. ..., Q -' A?i?few5K'faff .Eff sv - 5 -we Q 5 M5 21? f was ar Q 5 5 fi ag r :". : '-t' Activities 299 I B . J Scuba Instructors Bubbles up. Bob Agans enjoys the deep blue in the Bahamas. In Nassau, Bahamas, Iohn Rayfield, Matt Finley, and Tim Abbot discover under- water treasures. 300 Activities IOl'11'1 Rayfield races along the oceants floor In the Animal House, Ca- det Campbell works his triceps and shoulders. With a little help from fI'191'1dS, Oliver George dead lifts an excess of 500 lbs. Activities 301 5 it iii it f ti? FE E Q! Z 5 E W: Q Hmm i T., W ..., L -WW M M i Q.. by ,, ,, F -N ' B+--M Wanmw we -N f ......... awe n ew l gmeeeae a 1 wmwwmw Mwmw- W mwawia WM W' "" we ':5:'5:5:5':2':Ei ""'X.,.. 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A ii R 'Q .2,, uh 6 V fm' 33 Y-5 V' J k a Women's Team Handball Front Row: Becky Kanis, Stacy Namming, Lara Selegman, Linda Scott, Teresa Haering, Shannon Cox, Sue Kelley, Anne Cunningsg Second Row: DeBe Gray, Back Row: Deb Kotulich, Robin Fergu- son. Denlel Loguidice, Dawn Har- old, Teresa Wyatt, Silke Schwartz, Natalie Quarentillo, Kirsten Howe. Melynda Tilton. Men's Team Handball Front Row: Rhett Nichol, Kevin Wain- wright. Lee Haikal, Iohn Zierdt, Cem Hacinglu, Kevin Volkg Back Row: Marty Wegner, Stu Kinderr, Vic Lindenmeyer, lohn Newman, Ken Stevens, Kevin Hutchinson, Chip Anderson, Warren Smith, lim Rupkalvis. Dave Bushee, Matt Vanhouten. 302 Activities , S Qi : La W -N M W' - .... W N 5 .::.h:.::::... -W- ww M 'vs ...... au its :mmm 1 : W3.:.m.,.., "T ...WM W N em M ew 'Wm-I 5 E W T fi 1 I I WF fm I 1 ,Es .W 5 E , , 5 Lacrosse 1 1. I-'L 55 y idx 1 QW' I 8, ,A ' Q 3U i za' 1.43 ji. 4 ' ri . .A,V it 123 at its N 27 49 33 , fu , 39 if ,,., g mwaszmwaeamaawtmcw,emiJ,-Wmwasz,e.1:.wmmsufm:ww L ,1 W. W , is Lacrosse Team Front Row. Sandy Has sett, Nora Cusick, Iill Schweitzer lteam cap- tainsjg Second Row: Diana Leach, Emily Burgess, Sally Aldas, Trish Anslow, Tammy Singleton, Stacy Anselmi, Becky Dieck, Mugs Melochg Third Row: LTC Wattendorf, Lisa Shay, Erin Sweeny, Mel Roland, Donna Horn, Dawn Horton, Beth McKinney, Beth German, CPT Eyre, Fourth Row: Debby Dines, Cathy Buirnes, Emily McCracken, Debby Vann, Stacy Boyd, Ienny Koch, Anita Harvey, Linda Timm, Dawn Carlton. The Army VVomen's Lacrosse Team closed out the 1989 season with a 7 and 2 record. They got their losses out of the way early in the season and then went on to finish the rest ofthe season undefeated. LTC Bill Wat- tendorf and CPT Dana Eyre coached the team with team captains Nora Cusick, Sandi Hassett, and Iill Schweitzer, By the end of the season the team had broken in their new uniforms as well as the new coaches. Key things to remember about the VVomen's Lax team: they HGVGI' lose in yellow jerseys, the IV team E1lWEiyS wins, and Buffy IIGVSI' beats Army! VICTORY! C0 ARMY! Activities 303 The Army Sailing Team had two eventful seasons this year. Highlights of the fall season were regattas of Navy, Cornell, and the United States Mer- chant Marine Academy. We also sailed a 41 foot yacht in the Corinthians. Spring events included two home re- gattas, the Army Mule and Regional El- iminations. Mike Saluto, Becky Dob- bin, Dave Ferguson, and Mark Otto qualified for the East Coast Regionals which were held at Old Dominion Uni- versity of Pennsylvania, Navy, St. Mary's in Maryland, Webb, and Georgetown. Army sails 420's and Lasers on the Hudson River in the area of South dock for practices and home regattas. During away competition the hosting school supplies the boats for everyone. We have raced 420's, 410's, Lasers, Laser II's, Larks, and the occasional yacht. - Becky Dobbin. fins Q. A. gf Bow to Stern - one mast and Z sails, ready to sail with the winds. 304 Activities Sailing Team. Front Row: Rick Yoder, Randy Klingaman, Tony Castagnio, Todd Kinser, Mike Saluto, Randy Batson. Back Row Walter Lamb, Mark Otto, Iim Squine, Mike Higgins, Dave Fergu- SOI1. . .... ..5'-2'2.32,-iigiryrgiigvig, ,.,,,.,,... ,., ...,, 1 ,tt..,.,,:....-1.:ir-V'-1,-2,,.5.:.:',.,,',2-2.,'-'-'- "" 2:..g'.2:g.j.:j'g:5:2-3.5,.g..g:g,.,..'::,::::g'.g,'.':' :g:..,., .,.., ,.,.,., g 5:-g-g-g-g-g,-,. -..- -,.,. 2 -'..:.::'-:":::f::1:.:: re2.211321.::.::i.-er,-2'.-I: -'-'2 if5:5:5:'g:'jag',,..,v-,.., . mmm m . M W , .....W-m"""N"'M"5-- W 5-:E-5215-Eiifffrfifr-if-' ' N- ,we-M eemwiw-f-m:.:r un .--mrzwmme . 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'-2-mei ,g i WM M .W it .Smear sferfe-faeewmrr :EfE.EE2Q5:s::.ga::':e:l:i 252322IQflQlQfQifQifjf5'55!5i::if.55"5':"""H' ' ,..M' , 'A -M--wW..,,..... ..,.. .rw-M iW"m"" We ,MM - ----w- .,A,. . ....: e- --- exile Wm it Wwnfpwmi 2 M ' 2 igg -f 4'-'fi :egggjgg- 2:55 ee r ,,,,, . :,:,,: , ,,,,,,.,.:,,. ww W ,MW -.-,. - f.: ..::.,: .,-.,:1-i-:- -------- fi- .,-. -.l- . - . , .,., , ,. , ,,,,,,,,, ,,, ., gm me We . , me 213 eee,..eir'i.. ., m..g , .... it it 'W W 5 'i """' W3 'wfwwfi t lliwecmessfim ??5i??i25 5f5E2w22m1 1-f a zgg 1 4 ..... - 3'M ?f5m i.Q Free Style Wrestling Tony Castagno trimming sails: 41 foot sailing Part of a crew boat race: Mike Higgins, yacht in Sept 88 in the Corinthians Cup in LI Mike Sable,Dave Ferguson, Scott Mitchell,Brian Sound. Lyndel. 5 it ninq li ll 7 Ballasting the Westwind: Dave Ferguson Scott Mitchell, Mike Saluto. Free Style lNI'SStl1I1g. Front Row: Greg Buehler, Matt Bartlett, Dave Bair, Kevin Pettit, Frank Zimmerman. 2nd Row: Mike Ferrari, Iohn Rippley, Nick Maulden, Rob Holder, Iacob Garcia. 3rd Row: Rod Decker, Paul Kuznik, Eric Zeeman, Iohn Wies- ner, Scott Lathrope, limbo Fitzbibon. 4th Row: Ieff Board, Darren Cain, Dave Botch- er, Time Driscal, Chris Ackerman, Tommmy Larson. Back Row: lack Vantress, E I Pasteure, Suk Kim. Activities 305 E52 2 E 2 if Q E I 2 t E 2 2 I E l 2 fi E , 2 I fl 225, E E lg? 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EWRI22 2,21 .EEE 2 I 2 I I gin Q 2 2ll5 5 2 I is I I -5 2 22 . . :f H I:"IEE2i ga 2 2.2.2 2' 2 is My The Ski Instructor Group began its season by sending twenty cadets to the Amateur Ski Instructor Association certification course which is held at West Point's Victor Constant Ski Area. The cadets attended the course during the last five days of Christmas leave. Five other cadet instructors went one step further by passing the Professional Ski Instructor Association certification prior to the '89 season. Thirty of the top cadet instructors traveled to Stowe, Vermont over Martin Luther King's Birthday weekend for a full three days of instruction by top professional in- structors inthe Northeast. This annual trip allowed cadets to fine tune their own skiing skills by challenging the limits of their abilities. The purpose of cadets attending various courses was to prepare the ca- det instructors to teach the proper way to ski to 150 children from the West Point area. The children's abilities ranged from "never evers" to "advanced racers." The cadets taught every afternoon, Monday through Thursday. In a normal season, there would be ten lessons in one month. However, the winter of ,89' allowed only seven lessons because of no snow. Even with a two week extension, no more lessons were given. Although cadet instructors were required to devote several hours of their time to teaching, most cadets found their efforts well worth it. Teaching skiing allowed cadets to beat the "gloom period" by spending time outdoors, helping others, and building friendships. - Harry Curley Ski lI1StI'LlCtOI'S. Front Row: Harry Curley, Steve Cruenig, Greg Winston, Mac Case, Paul Meggers, Ed Cashmere, Ioey Rodgers, Bryan Iohnson, Eric King. Second Row: Dave Williams, Lucie Deile, Steve Bowman, Dan Miner, Karl Greiffendorf, Rob VanGorder, Ioe Owczarek, Dave Cox, Mark Kneis, Mike Blaney, Mike Mam- may, Corby Marshall, Clarke Cummings, Ron Priuitt, Scott Howard. Ii.. ' '22 sf '--'i."Q? 2.1 if fi. . . . ., V , Q .WM V. 5 ,g .. 2 . N.. W - 2 4 1352 ' ' ' 5'v'fi 2.2, " m 2 ' -Q' 2 . V' my " ' ' 5 Y 'W-...N. A.. M. At tl1B end of WIIIIGI' a kayaker runs a river as snow falls. Rapids cause an occasional paddler to become a swimmer. The cadets run the Kennebec River. 2.. - ..., , 2 ,,... 2 . . . - 306 ACIQIVIIIGS A 3 , ,22,. 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N... M g ,..,.,Wmm,.,,,,.,sw.msmms.-.W,,,,,,..,,,,...WWms,m,w,.,.Ws. Wt ,. . , - Q , .. ..,..,.mm- 2 ,gi ..., "' Q 3 Whitewater Canoeing f iff. ,...- 4.- ' ' - "" , if , 5' sz. ,f" .'is., , W -V ff .M M. yuh, ,M gg , Q ,,,, , ,, . ,MZ .. ... . .3 . ..,, t . , Gigi, " ' ","" 'tw f, f. .,,, tg, A1 -- M f f ., V , ' M ? W ,, W,,, V ' g,,, ,,. The USMA Whitewater Canoe Club is misnamed. While whitewater canoeing makes up one part of our activities, kayak- ing, rafting, and camping are just as much part of the whitewater experience. OIC MAI Treat and CIC Dave Bushee manage the details of planning and execution, while other members help teach paddling techniques to beginners. The club current- ly has thirty active members. The paddling season usually begins with a Labor Day trip to the Kennebec and Dead Rivers in Maine. The Kennebec trip is for rafting, with exciting rapids for the entire ride. An eight-foot hole in the river's center can be blasted through. Occasional- ly, we lose a sternman or two. The Dead River is the site ofthe annual North Ameri- can Open Canoe Championships, and has a good class III rapid. This rapid, the Poplar Hill Falls, causes even the best of paddlers to go for a swim. During the fall and spring seasons, riv- ers such as the Esopus, Westfield, West, and Upper Hudson are run on weekend trips. Since much of the season is in cold weather, and since dam releases draw cold water off reservoir bottoms to fill these riv- ers, Wetsuits and rescue equipment are considered necessary items. On more than one trip, snow has been falling while we ran the river. In the off season, boat repair and flat water practice keep the club active. The In- tramural pool is sometimes used on week- ends to teach the Eskimo roll to prospective kayakers. Once the spring season comes, the boats are back in the water to catch the runoff from the winter snowfall melt. Once the rivers go down, it is almost Graduation Day, and the boats are stored for the next year. Activities 307 fi iimiiamzzsaee .....N..N.w,.H N as . ......... .......,. ff H.: f-vv- .-.v-.-.- f.-.-n-n-. ., ,,.,,. ...-.-.- s .A.....N ........,. 1 -,----- --v-----v----------v---,---------v-,--------- . -.-A--M-,. WK... ...MW --mm w m Vvvv reemmsews sgszs-mea ns..- PM 5 1 we gr , W,..i,sz,z .sm s..v..,tSs,gwmm me ss ,,. mam mm EQWMQQMW W ,. .....rt. Q 5 W W Q f?3t5s2e?tii2m2w23S2s'e2s21zs22xSszfssismsaeegftzifgitigizssmfwmtmmsw 52 222 1:-: ss-:z-:Q :amz M .155 5 N W me wsssszazeast Mseississrsszgzwmssessizigw at 1wHwwfma,.,.m M. ww .-.-. ur 3: -:ff-,:,. , J gr.,,,..M fit A . .,,.. ......... ,fgsggsgwg Www F sa mt, gg Qwest is s .gm ,dwg ....... 5 Q ,.,..,. . kim H 5,5 it Naseem 1 Em WHS U 2- we V. , , .... it . vis . eh .,......... .,...... 2 time ...... V ...... . .. rf EE5155152223355tiH'EggQgggggggggzggisigiixghiiggiggggml :. ::.::::-: .5 5.'2: .... - :-:': -'-' : M m X.. 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H 0 'I:.'I:I "" mea 'nw Wow Si2?2YS"" Hfmyggygtz , . ,,y,, M t gsresgsggiisrzifigggfggszxzz Wit W . wfwsg f Bari: zifgiwigi tiizifttggtl' Eg ti 2 w aittigfiiigggitm gggiff s xezismffii , - mwsswws :Q.Q,,.5 W Wmasisfsswipsiswtsss Qeeiizgitigiifssysfsm mwisgsgp A2332 A Q S331 S 'lgglilgiiigmiiifist WKDT Rally Committee Despite a flurry of Academy changes, WKDT underwent a few of its own. ln an attempt to bring music more in line with that of colleges throughout the country, WKDT, alternative 89.3 was created. Focusing on the latest in progressive music, WKDT set about ed- ucating the Corps in music of the fu- ture. Some things, however, do not change. VVKDT still faithfully provides music for every cadet hop. This year was exciting for the activities crew as they busily planned for the upcoming debut of video. You can't talk of West Point without at least mentioning Army Football and sports. And the "Voice of Army Sports" was always there bringing the play by play. Over- all, even in the winds of change, it was a good year for WKDT. Rally COII11Tlitl6G. Kevin Meehan, Beverly Edwards, Robb Klucik. Mark House does it all - drummer, singer, and bouncer. At International Beer Night Bill Nyfeler and Marcus Perez give the firsties what they want to hear. :Y S iff.. . . . 308 Activities ss .. . ya,-e,5a, Mt g wgwgi hmmm ret KW hawk . vis 5 Q sm, 'wa ng 1 'Sf A 'Sf if it .f 2, ' X E t J X SA i x .ttf X Q X X eg... Y gg Msgs, N xe-KN ts :ag nw sw f i if , K it 2 we , t fi , grit Xxx! ES :Mists ,Y R i t .. . he ,ww si vw ii Q 5 s Q ttsifsg , M f Q Q38 Q Q 2 5 ww me it . 551 , ' 4? A 5 X5 51 i f 4. 5 Paul Grey SlI1gS, "I Wanna be sedatedf' Rude Friends have a solid foundation with Rob Soto and Alec Lee on guitar. Biff and the Squeeze jam at Ike Hall. The Hop Band Club began the year with an early gig at the First Class Club's first IBN. Later, during Navy Week we played a chilly intro for the bonfire rally with occasional breaks to warm our hands. Celebrating the victo- ry a little early at a local Philadelphia gig, the Hop Bands rocked the city the night before the Corps rocked Navy. After Christmas, we settled into a few return performances at IBN and jammed at Wheaton and Smith before finishing the year with a "Battle of the Bands." - Bill Nyfeller Activities 309 The Marathon is one of the most difficult running races for which to train. It is not a speed race, like a ten kilometer road race. Nor is it a pure en- durance battle, as with an Ironman competition. In training for the mara- thon, a balance must be found between running enough road work to finish the race and enough speed work to satisfy the runner's desire for a personal record time. These two things make training a challenge for normal run- ners, but nearly impossible for the ca- dets on the Marathon Team at West Point. Tight schedules, drill, intramu- rals, and academics leave little time to fill in the two to three hours required daily to train for a sport that does not have Corps Squad status. The team started out its season with a six and one half mile time trial from Camp Buckner to the gymnasium. This was to select the cadets who showed enough ability to deserve the extra time provided by drill authori- zations for the month prior to the Ma- rine Corps Marathon. Competition was tough this year, as there were only five slots open for the men and six for the women. This quota turned out not to be a problem, as several cadets who did not make the time trials continued to train on their own and eventually ran the Marine Corps Marathon with quali- fying times under three hours. The team prepared for endurance end of the marathon by running dis- tances between eight and twelve miles on a daily basis. Advice normally guid- ed the road running in the form of the Officer-in-Charge, CPT Russell Quiri- ci. CPT Quirici tried to keep close tabs on everyone in order to determine how the team would place in Washington. Speed was built up over time through interval work of one half to one mile intervals down on the beloved APFT lanes. Although speed work was essentially done only once or twice a week, additional development oc- curred with the smaller, intermediate races the team ran as precursors to the marathon. These races included two half-marathons - the Philadelphia Dis- tance Run on 18 September and the Ier- sey Shore Half Marathon on 2 October. In the Philadelphia race, Army ran against more than 7,500 other competi- tors, with Rick Pendell 1901 as the top cadet finisher with a 1:12:04. Iames Talley 1901 followed close behind with a 1:15:04, and Kim Griffin C891 was the first female cadet finisher, clocking a 1:29:55 In the windy Iersey Half Marathon, difficult conditions slowed the times, but not the progress of the cadets through the pack. Army swept the 20 years and under category, with Doug Kling l91J running a 1:20:14, Clint Phil- lips C911 with a 1:22:15, and William Linder l92J with a 1:22:40 taking the top three places respectively. Kim Griffin finished strong again with a first in the Women's 20-29 year group and 4th overall with a 1:30:04. Rick Pendell also repeated his previous good per- formance with a 1:14:36, sealing the first spot in the Men's 20-29 age divi- sion. These previous races lead up to the morning of 6 November, for the key race of the season, the Marine Corps Marathon. The race itself is a trial by ordeal for many, as it is their first mara- thon. All the training in the world can- not prepare someone for the slow, pounding, mental deterioration that occurs with the race. Despite ability, af- ter a certain point, will power alone takes over to drive the legs onward. Without will there is no finish. Army most certainly had the will power on its side during this year's race. Individually, Rick Pendell once again lead the cadets with his 31st over- all finish time of 2:34:12. Not far behind him was Iames Talley with a 2:38:20, giving him a 47th spot. Other cadet fin- ishers under the three hour mark were Sean Drake 1901 f2:47:24J, Iohn Payne C921 f2:47:55J, William Sheboy C901 f2:49:57J, Tom Bowman f91j l2:51:56j, William Linder l2:54:31J, Charles Hor- nak l2:56:08J, Dale Robison 1921 l2:57:20j, and Clinton Phillips f2:58:24J. Women finishers under the three and one half hour mark were lead by Kim Griffin f3:06:55J who finished 13th overall. Close behind were Catherine Baldwin l3:11:02j, Patricia Anslow f89J l3:18:48j, Amy Blanchard f89J l3:24:31J and Betsy Berg 1891 l3:27:11j. In team competition, Army won first place in three of four overall categories : Women, CollegefUniver- sity Men, and Government Teams. West Point's A and C teams placed 5th and 11th respectively out of 47 teams in the Military Open - Men's Division. For many cadets, off of the team, the marathon presents a challenge - a thing to be accomplished once in a life- time, to say that one ran a marathon. For the Marathon Team, the race in it- self another trial, a means to an end. A race to get a qualifying time for the na- tional championships of marathon run- ning, the Boston Marathon. Training for Boston became more of an ordeal for the twenty or so cadets who had qualified than anything expe- rienced in the previous semester. Due to a bureaucratic misunderstanding, the Marathon Team never received au- thorizations for a spring season. This left the cadets with a major decision to make. With little time to train because of cold weather, and even less time be- cause of required activities, cadets had to decide if they should forfeit their qualifying time rather than risking an injury by running a marathon untrain- ed. Many opted to decline, but eighteen others drove on and went to Boston for the race. The Boston Marathon promised to be a bleak one, with constant freezing rain in the three days preceeding the race, and a weather forecast predicting, worse yet, high temperatures in the 70's. The temperature did go up race day, and with the bright sunlight pro- duced much sickness and even a case of dehydration for one cadet. Times suffered considerably, yet the cadets held ground. Most finished in the ago- nizing conditions. Sean Drake lead the cadets with a time of 2:43. Close behind was William Linder with a 2:53. These two along with Kim Griffin l3:19:59J and Amy Yaeger f3:28J were the only cadets to have requalifying times for next year's race. Next year's team already promises to be strong, with many cadets return- ing and a new chain of command ready to take over responsibilities of their jobs. CPT Quirici is already excited about the upcoming season, and he ex- pects the team to finish as strong if not stronger than this year's effort. - -William Sheboy 1-,.-1-1 f..i..i.i:.i..i11.1 2. ,.2.5 ::2::2 if W -- 1.1.-N. ....... ,,,E,:..i,.:,. . - - -s ew: .:. -. .. :': :i z: :-:': 1.1.5-.. .. .. . .. .:,3,g,:g,sgvag: gs ga,-sg ag :g :,-:g :, .: ,., .. ., i, :,f.,: -:,-:- -. ,,.-,g,g,,g,,g, gfgig-gf-E ,gy gl gg .5 .gig .5.g,.5:.sg::5g:gigsgggzgg5:5g5g5,:g:g-:E-.5 ,. , ,:., ,,,,.. ,,,.,, . .,,. .,,. . . . .,.,A,AA. .,..,.,.,,.,.,,. ..,, ,,,, ..,., ..,, . . . . . .,:. .:,,.,,.,.,,,.,,.,,.,.,:A,.,,, ,.... ,,,.,,,,,,,AA,,,.:.,.,,.,..,:.1L . EE? F-5-:V-EI:--.13-f 'V-'.--2:i:":I:I:.S:I:2:2:':1:I'. "" 3--f-'-I3:23:22Eififz-Eag-5312:grgrf:j.:'E'EQigiiiigg-ggg5,g5'.,:,:,.2.5.-.-.i52-gvygggig-:g2:i:5v-3:-ai2:3-:5''g:-gE5iEg..,..5f5.g::viii .:.!zIEE2:I.:..:...-...-5fsfsf-.i.--.--iwmi:-.5-:'--2:fi:.,, ---- i ----. -v-v-, .,.,,.g..,.1.-if.-i-::::-s:-:M ., .......:.:.:.... - --:-:-,:g, 5:5f:2,:2: :sat :,g.g. .j.g::gg:fg':g,ag:3g:2ag.:,,:.... 3:5:vE5::5.:5,g555,g,5:g:5:gngztgzjzgggzgi,g:g:g5g,55:,,:,5::::::.a:.-:-,ggi-353555: gg 1,g,.:,E:5.:E:ge-,1f:E5:5,:51azure... ,. ::...E -.,:::g,::,,:::5.s :i:.a:.:.e..: ---- : 1 if-..-.f.,.,..E..e:.a.,:,:,a,:-,f..:,.:..E.,a... :g:gfags-g: ,f-gg-g-- :: :,.:,.z.. - - wx- N W-W , - g.iEi,..:.:i...,., , S' ,,.,,, .......,... Wm, W mfg? .p., 3 ,:.,:..,.,E.4 E we 'i ' """' 1 " "" ' -' e:..:..-s..a.:ia.s-:.-::- """ s.g:..:..::::::,:g5::fg:f::f.:g:,g:'z:f'1 '--- - sm .ferr TQ.. W Qigmmie. ""V'V' """""' Q H ,,,,,,,,,,,..,.. f fi ,,,,,,,,,,,, ' ""' H :': .... ,,,. . . .... . ., .. .,.......... ,..,.,....,..,.... ,1 if , i w e af 4' H P i .. .f Q 1' 2215 li Q it 1 W , itll if 5 Ui 4 -, n oi ,lr ai f .. .. rw iii? if PQ "' ss.,,. Marathon Team. Front Row: Kim Griffin, Stacy Machiukenas, Bill Sheboy, Rick Pendell, Iohnson Opiyo, Clinton Phillips, Patricia Win- slow. Second Row: Assistant OIC, Dale Robison, Chuck Hornak, Iohn Elkin, Dave Filer, Iames Talley, Iohn Payne. Back Row: CPT Quirici, Sean Kilkenny, Torn Bowman, Clint Phillips, Pete Caldwell, William Linder. Activities 311 r Spldel' Man has captured the imagination of an Olympian. u The Superlnlendent listens to the victory story. ' 1 x x JN if F' an , A V. . ' f wer 3 L i m N 2 NM Whifn WN si.-SHE-1 The SOftball 'tl'1I'0W champion is from Long Cad8tS escort the children who participate in Island. the Special Olympics program. Photo by Iohn Barker ,wks Friendship, trust and victory make the Spe- cial Olympics. COII1II1uHiCaiiOI1 between Olympian and cadet seals the friendship. All OlyII'1piaIiS are winners. SMA .2 ' 95.1 5 ri Activities 31 3 AW Debatfl TGHITI. Front Row: Al Mannes, Peter Graff, Chuck Correll, Ed Sayer, Tino Perez. Sec- ond Row: Troy Barronett, Pierce Hammond, Pa- trique Marsh, Iohn Newhard. Back Row: Eric Vessles, Mark Elfendahl, Don Pruitt, Reed Saw- yer. -were 'ay 5-1 M M K ,+P N, , L Q aff' ,, Ar L4 A yn rum 1 gyms v . Aiming dOWI1 IE-lI1gG,a member ofI-3's Sand- hurst team shoots for score. gs I - are E Vwvxr ,. O11 the lookout. On each side of the bridge Up and OVBI. The last member ofa squad gets crossing, a cadet must cover his buddies. help over the 12 foot wall. 314 Activities 'S-.. ff 1 ,.. .. lf. ,1i. mL ,. it Photos by Kevin Klopcic 'X H-...hm-N The lightest member first. The river crossing tests the team's ability to construct a single rope bridge. Running is one of the major chal- lenges for each team. The twelve foot wall poses no problems to the second team of I-3. Each company sends two squads to the Sandhurst competition. Activities 315 Z ,, ' nf KVA' fs Mi , :fy M, W I Q ,E ar? f ' QW' vig W' my 4 Q 4 , ? ?9'gf, ii! im 3 ig, Nd 352 1? ev - Xi.- - X.-v i X. ., - For the Church of Christ, the '88- '89 year proved to be a very unifying time. We welcomed the Class of '92 during CBT, and on Labor Day we ex- tended our welcome to their parents. We spent time together bowling at West Point, pot-lucking in Connecti- cut, and enjoying each others company. Our time together brought us closer to each other and to God. Spiritual growth was our focus, and the benefits flowed into all aspects of our lives. 1992 Ring 81 Crest Committee. Front Row: M. Geiger, C. Navoa, M. Do- nahue, C. Cottle, G. Taylor, S. Owens, M. May, E. Short, I. Tanaka. Second Row: E. Krause, C. Costello, R. McClung, K. Filosa, C. Lampherey, P. Cook, D. Barber, D. Kershaw, C. Lied- ing. Third Row: L. Scott, K. McGavern, K. Carter, F. Sirleaf, M. Fath, P. Marsh, 0. Sato-Iiminez, W. Ruddock, R. Ivey. Back Row: K. Weber, D. Vanfossen, C. Hanson, S. Garrett, G. Messner, S. Greig, A. Pritchard, C. Barker. 1992 H013 Committee. Front Row: Suk Kim, lay DeGeare, Tony Enrietto, Mike Loos, Ed Makom, Tom Sanders, Alvaro Obregon. Second Row: Mer- edith Hansen, Sharon Bennett, Ann Cunnings, Scott Howard, Kevin Mills, Laurin Darnell. Third Row: Iames Ward, Ioel Kiefer, Iackson Steele, Iohn Tussing, Ron Minty, Iason Thacker, Ieff Weaver, Dave Beck, Bill O'Neil, Eric Ruselink. Fourth Row: Scott Me- lendez. Back Row: Son Vo, Gerardo Meneses, Brian Etlrich, Tony Barnes, Shawn Hawkins, Paul Arrambide, Brian Lyttle, Rich McCarthy, Travis Robinette. Cl'1L1I'Cl'1 of Cl11'iS'l. Front Row: I. Royce, T. Liddell, T. McCauley, I. Brau, S. Herrera, T. Anderson, A. Clouse, I. Wright, W. Mahaney, M. Darnell. Sec- ond Row: B. Beck, K. McCauley, K. An- derson, H. Craig, L. Wright, E. Frut- chey, L. Toney, S. Herrera, B. Clouse, I. Clouse, C. Iohnson, L. Clouse, D. Ed- wards, A. Wright. Back Row: S. McCau- ley, W. Stevens, l. Anderson, R. Ander- son, M. Phillips, N. Russell. Activities 317 The two opponents circle each other slowly. he Dark Knight s cold calculating eyes gleam bale- fully from within his helm. Grunge of the Red Horde searches for an opening in the defense of the Dark Knight. The Dark Knight drops his shield slightly and Grunge, seeing an opening, swings his great sword in a wide, crushing arc toward the Dark Knight's skull. The six foot sword crashes down on the Knight's hastily raised shield and while Grunge recovers from the force of the shock through the sword hilt, the Dark Knight whips his long sword into Grunge's exposed breast. Stunned, Grunge staggers and gazes down at the gaping wound in his side. The great sword slips from his grasp as he falls to the ground, to his death. The Dark Knight leaves the grounds victorious once again. Medieval warfare is only one of the many activi- ties pursued bythe members of the Medieval Stud- ies Club. The purpose of the club is to increase the members' knowledge of the medieval period. The unique characteristic of the club is that instead of just reading about the period, members read about something and then do it. The club will study a me- dieval feast and follow it up with a medieval feast ofits own, with music, mead, lots of food, belly dan- cers, and storytelling. Members study about arms and armor, and then build their own. Chain mail, plate mail, leather armor, great helms, barrel helms, all can be found somewhere in the club. The club engages in one-on-one combat, melee combat, arch- ery competitions, and fencing. The club also has connections with the outside world. Every year, the club makes an excursion to The Cloisters and the New York Renaissance Fair. The club also takes part in events held by the Society for Creative Anachronism ISCAJ. SCA is a nation- wide organization for the reenactment of the Middle Ages. In the Known World of the SCA, West Point is known as The Shire of Stonecliff. Skeet and Trap Team: Front Row: CPT Iohn Hutson, Mike Parsons, Iason Walrath, Chris En- gen, lim Frazier, Frank Andrews, Rob Mandren. Back Row: Paul Cusack, Tim Collins, Ken Phil- lips, Bill Lidster, Tony Bennett, Charlie Pinigis, MAI lim Medley, MAI Bob Kirsch. iz' L 318 Activities si '- Fighting for honor, glory, and ad- VHHCGIIIBIH, Matt Thomas and Chris Drew duel. Q- .av 32? l E ff' if A W5- Observing the tournament, Chris Liebbe and Michael Hill serve as marshals. K i ii 1 , if s 2 2 ' 4 K i Y " K ' . f .,:fiE,Sf315:PiSL.l', 5 - : M:-:.:w:iwi.-J,, " , ' 'yi Sfiiiigijjgf 1 7 1 . 1,:P1Lgsqlg:,kgvgAgi1' ,L E q::f:.gPzg55gggrzr.s: Preparing to defeat Navy, George Hanhau- ser ensures he has enough ammunition. In the backwoods of Area Tango, Perry Biessel stalks a squid. Preparing for the feast, Matt Thomas and Chris Drew check on the chicken. wwf Activities 319 Growing up in Flames Last night, my niece, who'll be four in May, stood outside, examing the starlit sky. Her father asked her what she was doing, and she said, "lust thinking about my life." After they'd gone, . I stole a glance at the stars. Then I went inside, put another log on the fire, and thought about my niece's life. "There's something about a fire." My mother has said that to me so many times that it has become for me something of a title, a lable slapped over a mood which I've come to recognize, to know. And she's right, there is something about a fire. Flames dance, a magical choreography set to the music of combustion. Something about a fire - it is easily felt, but never touched, as if in counterpoint to people who are touched, but seldom felt. Something about a fire - the way we notice the flames, and not the ashes, until the fire is out. I suppose it is well that my niece lwho'll be four in Mayl chose to watch the stars when considering her life. For stars are fires too, some hot, some cold Hike peoplel, consuming the substance of the universe at a mad rate, rushing headlong to destiny flike peoplel, as if anxious for death. And no one knows where their ashes are going, For Neysa, who'II be four in May. I watch my niece. lThere's something about a fire.J I see her blazing, blindingly bright and dancing furiously, like flames flike peoplel. I know her substance is burning away, Already she is dancing in her own ashes, oblivious to them, perhaps blinded by the light of her own fiery youth. But I see her ashes, as surely as I see her burning. IThere's something about a fire.1 I, whose feet are buried deeply in ash and so can no longer dance, whose dwindling core smolders, half-hidden beneath dying embers, I can still see her, despite her blinding radiance. Come May, when my niece turns four, I know that something about a fire, like people will still elude me. But still I watch her, entranced by the sparks that fly from her, seeking that something, about fire, about people, and warming myself in the heat of her wake. And still she dances, still she burns. Right before my eyes, she's growing up lin flamesl. Paul P. Andres '90 Writing Seminar sponsors two contests, one for poetry, the other for prose. Paul Andres won first prize for poetry. IOHIIHGS Praegel' won first place in the prose Contest. . ig Q . will 511.21 . . .- f , Photo Ivy Km-vin Klopuiu: ,, :!: sf , Q. . 1- ,"...:-x Q Q .f ir -,', . ,If Qtllk . like -E Lk, gl, s Q X A-' r ,,:: 1 s ...Q llee Y A M P 'A 'N-' 4- X- - P it - '-. F F81 P " ,'.. we 1 - ' 1 d f ,.f l Ve T . sink A ...sf s 7 .2 A ' ' ' it " 'k'?' i , :'. N- '-QQ .. ,t is 'gE5s:fS'V"2f 4. 3 ' if esuasfi " i A .s- i "'SFs'2L" Zhaiecw l A - ftssss tt. Ngi y fifff x , Q at if k:,,x , L,,,, .,.,f K 1 . ' - .V ,,.. .. ..e,T, ,A . ' ..:. . Q . . - . 1 t , , .. .. S L.. Q. S , , 'K 'Q ,,,.. f .W L. t 1,.gr.r-,. E., :QM-V t ll' Q - , t Lkkk ., ' g- ' , ' . ,. 1 - .. .1 it . I-if . -' , . 1 - -Q Q 4-an BS-Q Ks is Carl LiI'lI1iIlgtOI'l continues the ripple line. The Marine Corps Silent Drill Team inspired the Cadet Drill Team to strive for perfection in their routines. The Bayonets perform in New Ierseys Meadow Lands' Sports Arena. " 4 . S xi 'ix Q K Ak' my M Sl Activities 321 1N3i 5GmtHHNmBE . ' MAN.-Qiusvil ,. ' V" M -sWwM'MF "FWP1 4.3, t ,,,,,,..,7-1-- 'S Burning the midnight oil, the '89 staff fin- ished 580 pages of the '88 Howitzer by November 30th and surprised the publisher by meeting the first deadline. Almost picture perfect, the first semester color guard paraded two afternoons so that the staff could get a photo for the cover of the book. Mother Nature did not cooperate, as the day was slightly overcast with not a trace of wind. In the end the cover was an artist's rendition of the co- lorguard carrying flags unfurled. ' Mis - ' Y 11 ' -. jf "Wifi 2 ' , ' f - f Y f trauma : bt f-Iffzifiyiimwtaffi . . K ' ff 33:41, mg 54555 i The 6dltOI'-in-Chief hangs herself after the first class failed to have their photos taken, club CIC's did not turn in articles, and the "establishment" took away more authorizations. But just in time, the '89 Howitzer staff, Company D-2, the USMA Prep School Class of 1985, and the USMA Class of '92 rescued her. The result was the completion of the 89 Howitzer prior to the '89-'90 academic year. Activities 323 Tony Aaron advances to the posi- tion of Photography Editor. DHHS BOl8I1OS asked a foolish ques- tion one day and ended up an editor. Q-mg SQ IX Qi' ,WI t 1... sa Mark COllI'tGI1Ety was one of the most At dinner in lVla1'CellI1e, CPT Anthony Harriman, reliable photographers on staff. lean Matthews, Donna Crouch, Mary lane Dennis, and P1'iOI' to the gr8du8'tiOI1 parade I. Sharon Sole relax before designing the '89 Howitzer. B. lm is recognized by the editor. The 1989 Howitzer began almost ten years ago when Ms. Lorraine Lewis challenged me by saying,"Don't expect to be an editor at a major school." The comment was tucked away, almost for- gotten. Then throughout the three years as an underclass cadet, I began building a staff, beginning with unsus- pecting plebes in Company D2 and then recalling the staff of the 1985 Prep School Yearbook, Challenge. Together with the Corps, the '89 staff finished 580 pages of the '88 Howitzer and worked on making the '89 book an ac- curate and interesting portfolio of cadet life. First, I would like to explain the theme, around which we designed each section, especially the opening and dividers. When we realized that the Commandant would never allow us to produce a fuchsia cover with purple foil, we toned the color down to purple. But this, too, was not consistent with West Point tradition. Blue. That's it! Army blue. But now what? For four years we wear grey. We work hard, observe, learn, strive, and live for the day when we can don Army blue. But there is more than just blue. There's the gold of victory, the blood red of sacrifice, the purple of loyalty, the white of truth, the blue of service, and the green of youth. When we look to the ideal, the pure color, and work for these ends, we become ready to wear Army blue. Once we chose a theme, Army Co- lors, we had to focus the book. Stem- ming from a conversation with one of the powers that be, we decided to focus the book on cadets, everyday cadets. While, the writings of MacArthur and Patton are inspirational, we wanted a book of today. We wanted a book "of the Corps, for the Corps, by the Corps." We wanted more than just a picture book. And in less than one year ffor a changel, the '89 staff, with the coopera- tion of the Corps, succeeded in publish- ing the 1989 Howitzer. The 1989 Howitzer Staff officially consists of 50 cadets, that is what we are authorized. The real staff is a core of a dozen people who gave up week- ends and evenings fthey worked in their roomsj in order to finish two books in one year with fewer authoriz- ations than in any previous year. There could be no book without pictures. First Class Cadet Iohn Ev- erhart joined the staff last year. Previ- ously he had taken photos for the 1985 Challenge and was the CIC for the Ca- det Photography Club. He was more than qualified to assign, take, organize, and file more than two hundred rolls of film fnot to mention keeping track of the many enlargements necessary for a color bookj. This year's Sports editor and next year's Editor-in-Chief, Patrick Walsh worked in a flurry bringing up a pile of pages just in time to make the deadline. Pat understood sports and the cadet at- titude and managed to wring stories out of short-timer, second semester firstie team captains. Pat, also, went beyond throwing pictures on a page, and in- stead created a layout with interesting stories, photos, and captions. He even found this year's team photos by not re- lying on Sports Information, by doing a little research, and by working his tail off. The idea for an Army-Navy sec- tion originated two years ago, but it was not until this year that the section was done correctly by getting almost every event covered from football, to SCUSA, to swimming, to exchanges. Guy Wil- lebrand kept track of more than one hundred events and added a little flare as well as organization to the Army- Navy section. Guy may be quiet lexcept when away from WPI, but he gets the job done in his isolated little corner. The Corps - 36 companies, 12 bat- talions, 4 regiments, 150+ photos - a nightmare! Many cadets have noticed no battalionfregimentfbrigade pages. I decided that less than 2'Mm of the Corps should not get 2506 of the Corps' pages. Some of those in higher places dis- agreed with this decision, but I took a poll fstriperdogs and muts includedj. An overwhelming majority did not want extra staff pages. The Corps section was divided by regiment. When no one volunteered to cover First Regiment, Expiditus Bola- nos heard me complaining at the table fwho hasn't?j and offered to solve the problem. Ditus was the first editor to finish all his pages weeks before sched- ule. The only other editor to give him competition was Anita Harvey. How- ever, the Fourth Regiment decided that they were exempt from Friday forma- tions. When the photos were finally taken, Anita got them identified and the pages done in two days. Next year she should move on to bigger and har- der things - the Activities section. Linda Scott managed to fit year- book in between team handball, cadet band, and other activities. The Second Regiment pages did not suffer from Linda's hectic schedule. Finally, the Third Regimental editor, Kevin Klop- cic, was a converted photographer. One rainy day he asked if he could help, and he inherited a 22 page section. The same eye that takes good photos en- abled Kevin to draw great layouts. Of our photography staff, two ca- dets distinguished themselves. Tony Aaron and Mark Courtenay, both of the Rifle Team, would go anywhere at any time to get the perfect picture. Addi- tionally, Tony took over as Photogra- phy Editor during second semester. Rumor has it that Tony wants to be the tyrant of the 1991 Howitzer. With a lit- tle work on layout and design ffrom Guy Willebrandj Tony will be able to keep things running smoothly. An artist! We actually had an artist! I. B. Im was recruited to the staff after several staff members from D2 saw him draw the logo for the "Dragons - D2 From Hell." Every week, like clock work, I. B. would march up to the office with three company mascot drawings. "Here they are, Maiamf' tHe obviously didn't read the sign over the door.j There are a few people who are not cadets, but without whom we could never have completed a book. The first is Ms. Barbara Sanders, the Publica- tions Coordinator at DCA. She slogged through two years' worth of boring fir- stie bios, organized 2,000 photographs fmost of which look alikej. Barb would get us all the equipment and supplies we needed to work on the book. On weekends, Barb would be up in the office with the staff cranking out pages. Her dedication and support were life savers. Rick Hunter's photos caught my eye, and he quickly became our leading contributor of photographs. His work was always clear, colorful, and crisp. Without him, the sports, activities, and opening sections would not have been the quality products they are. Addi- tionally, photographers from the Pointer View and from AVIT contribut- ed to the '89 Howitzer. Roger Pettengill was the first West Point Photo Manager that I've worked with who has consistently and accu- rately taken all group photos and first class formals. The staff at Walsworth Publishing, especially lim Lester, our yearbook representative, and Mary Iane Dennis, the plant coordinator, were indispen- sable in figuring out just exactly what our layouts meant. Finally, our officer-in-charge, CPT Anthony Harriman kept the staff out of trouble by explaining and teaching. He let us have enough freedom to produce a book of the Corps, but gave us the leadership and experience to insure the book was acceptable to the higher authorities. CPT Paul Moruza will take over next year. The '89 Howitzer is a product of the staff, but could not have been done without the cooperation of a majority of the Corps. I can only briefly intro- duce some special helpers: Brian Kar- inshak, Doug Boultuc, Ed Urbaniak, Sharon Sole, Lourdes Martinez, Iamie Hine, Bo Balcavage, Amy Munson, Lori' Hess, Adam Such, Allison Snyder, lean Matthews, john Peters, Trevor Breden- kamp, Steve Inouye, Hugh Hardin, Rob Paley, Company D2, 1985 Prepsters, and the entire Activities Chain of Com- mand fespecially Louis Lartigue and the company repsj. MMA I , Activities 325 CLASS HISTCDRY ATTENTICYN TO ORDERS: Class History of USMA Class of 1989 Deep in the Hudson Valley there lies a fortress. A camelot of medieval grandeur, it is an archaic bastion of age- old traditions, of democratic hegem- ony, Yet, it also is a living, breathing place that accepted our lives into its own. Similarly, as we now depart from her grey clad buildings, a part of her shall always live within each of us. Our four years here seem like the wink of an eye. Yet, we all aged and ina- tured as if we spent a century within these waits. Later in life when a youth asks us where we went to school, our reactions will probably be similarly mixed. We will smile to ourselves and tell stories about life on the rock that for four years We called home. We came here one hundred and eighty three years after the United States Military Academy at West Point was founded. This is the story of our class, theclass- that STRENGTHENS THE LINE, the USMA Class of 1989. 1 Iuly 1985. R-Day, It was a blister- ing hot, humid day. While our civilian . M f, Q i S E counterparts continued to enjoy their summer fun, we began a new life. Ap- proximately 1,475 civilians Walked through the gates that first day to be- come New Cadets. We came from high- schools, the Army, the Army Reserve, and even from foreign countries. We became the Class of 1989. From the be- ginning, we were a special class. We were the last class to say good- bye to our loved ones in Michie Stadi- um. Then we met the huge football 328 Class History gtk' sk R was IHA' WARPW 04 Welcome 8 . .W mm ir 1 as ,Q fgivtritffiffet, ' ' Z ' if l , .,,....-.,,,, -' player who told us not to talk anymore. Soon we were wandering aimlessly in and out of buildings, through the areas, and into the barracks. And all the While, the monsters in white hats which we learned were upperclassmen screamed at us because we did this wrong, because we did that wrong, and because the sky was blue. By 1300 hours we had gone through the medical and physical exams, had received our TEDs ttactical eye devicesj, and had run through a series of issue points. R-Day Activities included meeting the Cadet in the Red Sash. Members of Echo company Wait at parade rest. The days activities included a trip to the bar- bers, issue points, and lessons in drill and cere- mony. Brent Feathers, Ion Ulsaker, George Bobbitt, Iill LaPlaunt, Scott McHenry, C. C. Har- grove, and Iames Raymer wait next to the barracks. ISSUE POlI1lS. New Cadets were fitted with ev- erything from grey trousers to white hats to sneakers to underwear. And each point was nota- ted on the tag which hung from the plebe's waiste. Mark Phillips stands in north area as he waits to be escorted to his room. Dressed in gym alpha over black low- quarters wearing black sox, we had to carry all of the wonderful issue items in barracks bags to our rooms. Of course, we all met the Cadet in the Red Sash. Well, this was the most obnoxious, hateful, sadistic person on the planet. His job was to ensure that we had been to every station. He also taught us to look into his eyes and not his chin, to stand up straight, to salute properly, to keep our thumbs behind the seams of our trousers, to speak only our four responses. "Yes, sir! No sir' Sir, I do not know. Sir, I do not under- stand the question." By 1730 we had been disciplined enough to be able to march onto the plain for our first of many retreat re- views. Frederick the Great may not have been enthralled with our close- order drill, but our parents and friends seemed content. We took an oath that humid Iuly day. Infinity and a butt days later, most of us would repeat a smiliar oath in Class History 329 FOXtI'0l COII1pHDy practices facing movements before learning onto marching drill. Ieff Klein and Marc Lee execute the movement "left face." The NBC chamber made every New Cadet cry. Each trainee spent a few minutes in the chamber under the safety of his mask. Then each cadet had to remove his mask and begin to state his name and social security number. Gag, choke, sniffle, cry. support of the constitution, Meanwhile, Beast became a long and gruelling struggle between the New Cadets and the environment. Grass drills, runs, P. T., bayonet train- ing and Individual Assault Techniques kept our bodies fit while plebe poop, mind-numbing drill, classes and "itta fitta fine" check points developed pa- tience. We finally found refuge at a quiet field called Lake Frederick after seven weeks in Beast and twelve miles on our BEAST BARRACKS feet during the road march. Our endur- ance throughout the summer caused many to see that '89 could indeed STRENGTHEN THE LINE. We enjoyed field rations and MRE's. We watched several motivational films and put on a talent show. Then we made the twelve mile trek back to West Point. Suddently, where there were once ten of us to every one of them, now there were three of them to each one of us. Sweat, laundry, the Mess Hall, "neck Back", no excuses, getting flam- ed -- all this was a blur. We earned our 330 Class History A ' ' . 1-LA n lf. ,1-, -,5 , 1 W-,3,:s-w,g.f:w,,,,f-, .W A ,..-,,. , .J jfgj yg L.4lgJ,il,,Q'sipa! The Leadership Reaction Course gave each New Cadet a chance to be a small unit lead- er for a challenging task. But more importantly, it taught us the importance of teamwork, ofbeing good followers, of sticking to a plan, and of inge- nuity. T92-lIT1WOI'lC is the basis of every Army unit. Each challenge could be overcome, but only through co- operation from every member of the squad. Classroom instruction took up many after- noons. We learned etiquette, military customs and courtesies, the tenents of the Honor Code, how to manage a budget of S75 per month, and an assort- ment of other things. first promotion: New Cadets to Fourth Class Cadets. But we were still Smacks! We were finally rid of the constant badgering by the upperclass. Now the hazing was only sporatic. We met new enemies -- the Department of Physical Fitness, the Department of Mathemat- ics, and the Department of English. Every West Pointer has fond mem- ories of "reciting their graded math board." We failed to comprehend how the sadistic torture of the academic de- partments fostered our training to CI'ElWllI1g l1'1 the dlfl is the way of every sol- dier. At the individual assault course, New Cadets were instructed in the high crawl, low crawl, and back crawl. Class History 331 The glliClO1'1 lJGaI'G1' follows the commander of Alpha Company onthe march back from Lake Frederick. TBIH City at Lake Frederick allowed for much free time. Camouflage made everyone equally ugly. become officers. But, then again, nei- ther did we understand how the cadet in the red sash aided our training. After emotional encounters with academics, DPE, and Fourth Class du- ties, we needed an outlet for frustra- tions. Cheering on a winning football team seemed to be the one ritual in which each person that wore or had ever worn cadet grey synthesized in becoming one team. We enjoyed finally acting in concert with upperclass ca- dets and officers. And we will never forget the Supe, LTC Willard Scott. He supported all the Army teams and clubs. "Scotty" had the gift of focusing our energies and spirit. He would lead us in Rockets at the decisive point in time. The Army football team marched on to win the Peach Bowl on New Yearis Day after a disappointing loss to Navy a month earlier. Another unique ritual introduced to the class of '89 was the birthday par- ty - West Point style. At midnight we would try tying some poor duogena- Another ViCii1'I1 of the gas chamber stumbles towards an open field. New Cadet Troy Perry re covered in a few minutes in the fresh air. 332 Class History I 1 Shouting the Hotel Company motto, New Cadet Brad Golden "pops off" while waiting to take seats. SUIHIIIBI' l'16atHI1d humidity made wearing camo uncomfortable for new cadets. However, the heat softened the camo sticks which made the application easier. Cli-1SSGSl1'1tl'1B S1111 were held in the bleachers on the plain. New cadets began the cheer, "We are A co., A co., A co.. We are A co.. Where the hel1's B?" X 3 x sx X X XX Es .t i.., . rkii 5 iii ntt tt 5 tii A '- -225231 'W First Class cadre operated the simulators. P14 , 1 " 'i"Qt',M.j-f" 4 1, it 3 Water Cl0BSI1't help! New Cadet Fernando Maymi wished water would stop the burning in his eyes after completing the gas chamber. "Now WdO l Cl0?', New Cadet Rodney Mul- lins squeezes through an obstacle in the leader- ship reaction course. "The Spirit of the Bayonet is to killf' "Blood makes the grass grow greener." These phrases were outlawed after our class used them in the summer of '86. Roland Batchelder and Everton Cranston battle it out with pugil sticks. rian to a laundry rack and covering him with shaving cream and water. Then we would escort him to Central Area for everyone to watch. Eventually the O. C. would send a guard from CGR to free the victim, With the end of football and parade seasons, we faced the challenge of TEE's and yearned for Christmas leave. Seventeen days of leave passed quickly, and we returned to Gloom Period. Winters in the Hudson Valley are dark, wet, and coldg so are people's Class History 335 Plebe SWi1'1'1I1'1lI1g contained a water survival phase. We did not expect to have such a demand- ing swimming courseg we were not at Navy. Recognition came on 27 May. For twenty four hours we did not have to call the first class cadets "sir" or "ma'am". humors. By this time we had used up our two weekend passesg there seemed to be no escape. We spent most week- ends catching up on rack, waiting in line at Mama Brava's Pizza, or dancing in the Usmack-shack" at Cullum Hall. Some of us ventured to the ski slope or ice skating rink. It was humorous to watch cadet who had never seen snow try to ping to class. It just did not work. DPE kept plenty in store for us -- the obstacle course, boxing, wrestling, self defense, gym-spastiucs, plebe drowning, etc. Some of this monotony was broken by Plebe Parent Weekend. We assumed the roles of the upper three classes and "owned the place" for a whole week. We counted down the days. And with one hundred left, we participated in a role reversal with the class of '86. Down the home stretch we coun- ted the final days and hoped to pass the English Departments version of a Shakespearean tragedy. On 27 May 1986 the upper three classes recog- Happy Birthday to a fourth class cadet. 336 Class History WE SURVIVED BEAST. WE STRUCCLED THROUGH ACADEMICS. WE WERE READY EGR RECOCNITICPN. 'D' PEiI'ad9S occurred far too often as did parade practice, SAMI, and area formation. A show for the I4 firsties was performed by Doug Misenko, Christine Choi, Mike Carlson, Rich Wolf, and Kenny Gibson. nized us. The next day we hid the class of 1986 farewell and pinned on the yel- low brass which signified our promo- tion to yearling year. VVOI'lCl history class was an option for plebes. European and American histories were the other two choices. Ricardo Morales takes notes during the first semester. Class History 337 -lf 1 ::: , ,Mt if: T8I1lC6I' officers explain the capabilities and limi tations ofthe M3 Bradley Fighting Vehicle. Third class cadets spent a week at Ft. Knox learning about armor and mechanized infantry. We Pinned on yellow brass, and we thought we owned the world. S6COI1Cl Company loads the baggage for the trip to Buckner. Speed and manuever are essential on the battle field. After a week of training at Ft. Knox, cadets of several Buckner companies flew back to West Point on Terror Air. All returned safely. ll Ill ll lllli On 23 Iune 1986 after three weeks of civilian life, the class of 1989 was summoned back to the hills of the Hudson Valley. We returned not to the great, grey citadel but to the Spartan Camp Simon Bolivar Buckner. This summer resort offered all the comforts of any camp in the Northeast lincluding hot water once per weekj. Volleyball, a sandy beach, a lakeside mess hall, jogging trails, tennis courts, basketball hoops, the works. However, the counselors were not friendly like those in summer camp. We were told that if we did not like "it,' we should resign. If we could not hang with the training, then we could 338 Class History R, N,,.,,r.. t iii E EE sf . .. .3 ' if ,X M .x ,sdlif 'yd' W' rs .Nags fe' . -:f:s:"i- 3 1 : .aw ss l' ' resign. There was irony in the outcome. While the motive of the incessant "resign" speeches was to cut down the size of our class, we remained the larg- est class in history. Life at Camp Buckner was interest- ing. Real army sergeants taught us about all of the branches in the army - well, most of them. While the instruc- tors focused on infantry, we mastered other skills in land navigation, engi- neering, signal, NBC, and guards. We found some excitement during the couple of days of Air Assault fchoc- olate malt, table salt, mister haltj. We drowned in the rain of infantry week.The classes on instructor training taught us to whoop "Maaaaaaa. Mooooof' Top Gun was the big movie that summer, and countless radios blared Berlinis "Take My Breadth Away." The high point of the summer was the "Terror Air" flight 101 from Ft. Knox to West Point. TCCAT brought us to the land of dash and daring of the new M1's and Bradleys, Of course we labled ourselves as real killers when we slaughtered the poor, little, white bunny rabbits to make stew. The best commentary on the "Best Summer of Our Lives" was the Color Line Show which was directed by Dale Henderson and which featured many The slide fOI' life was the highlight of the riv er crossing and water safety training site. Buckneris 6th Company relaxes outside the tin barracks. Chris Chavez, Tom Balance, Todd Lattimer, and Tom Maiwald are among the members. of our talented classmates Uamie Hine, Ken Griggs, Sally West to name a fewj. The Class of 1989, its character, talent, perserverence, and sarcasm in the pro- duction "How to Succeed at Camp Buckner Without Really Trying." We wore our ill-fitting India whites for the end-of-Buckner review. And we mar- ched back to West Point. The summer of Popolopen, the 101st Airborne lAir Assaultj, Engineer Hill, fire guards, formationsrn and hur- ry-up-and-wait was over. We laughed and jeered at the new Class of '90 as they marched in. We were no longer the new guys on the rock. We were upperclassmen. We were CDT PVT's. OIICC back at the Rock yearlings began the academic year. Class Histor y 339 Wise Fools Enter Yuk Year Yearliflg Winter Weekend and snow made the event fun for company H2. Lori l-less, Leo Pul- lar, Paul Meggers, and Lewis Nance watched the snow football competition. Screamin' Niemann launched the liveliest campaign for class president. Eric unfortunately lost. ..... no .at t..,,. lthird class were PVT's back thenj. We were wise fools. We were Yearlings. 16 August 1986 came with heat and fury - hot temperatures and hot "poop." Change began with the change-of-command from LTC Willard Scott to LTC Dave Palmer. The cadet schedule wouldn't change for a year, but the difficulty of our courses did. Poly-sci, DFL, Philosophy, Econ, Dirt, Deffi Q's, and Physics evoke images of late nights and substandard grades. Let's ride that curve after staying up all night tall-nighters were allowed back thenj. The football team regained the Commander-in-chief's trophy after a successful season. Changes continued throughout the year. The first change was the inven- tion of SLDS fSequential Leadership Development Systemj. CCQ did not change - 18 hours of boredom. In addition to CCQ, yuks "enjoyed" being plebe Chaser, ASL, and mess hall corporal.We were issued one service stripe and a blazer uniform. We were ready for Ike Hall! In the spring of 1987, we elected our class officers. Brian Roberts and Steve Miller lead the class as president and vice-president. Nate Lamar be- came secretary. Stan Martin, class trea- surer, wrestled with our budget. Doug 340 Class History CCQ Sal Petrovia writes to Mom during his tour of duty. Scott NBlSO1'1 reschedules classes for second semester. l'ln1t-mln Intl linnvm' Stacy Machiukenas took cross-country skiing for second semester PE. Photo by Donna Crouch X, f ,Y ff, .1 ,ff ' aff' A ,I 5 A 8. gg. ' W at Boltuc recorded the history ofthe class of 1989 Our class began to take on person- ality. A few classmates began to stand out: Turtle and his "Grips and Rumors" V if 1, W .wMg3ggiV ., is r -xx firewalls, LV . column in the Pointer, Sreeamin' Neiman and his zany antics, the Woz and his fame as the M1A1 Table bearer, Tess Sobiesk and her All-American running accomplishments, Pat Brown and his victory over the Dean and loss to the Comm, and Bit Rambusch and his punting. Many of us do not remember Year- ling Year all that well which goes to First Regiment yuks return to Old South Barracks. Doctors at Keller Army Hospital correct injur- ies that occur most frequently in the intramural pro- gram. lt's as if surgury is a requirement for graduation. Photo by Avlr Class History 341 Drill Cadets worked along side drill sergeanls in army basic training and advanced individual training unjlg. Photo by Ieff Hutchinson Cows Visit the "Real" Arm During CTLT, DCLT, and CMST. W, ., prove the accusation lcompliment?J that we all slept most of the year away. We recall the slogan, "an hour of sleep is an hour away from West Point." Also, if one slept twelve hours per day we would only spend two years at West Point. Ah, plebe math was good for something after all. On 26 May 1987 the Class of 1987 left us. We now wore cow brass. Doning grey cow brass, we parted to the four winds. Our class for the first Airborne qualified, Cadets Dave Blain, Pete Patacsil, Tom Deierleinand Bill Harman sport their newly acquired airborne wings. time was divided. We filled out our summer dream sheets for the summer assignments in hopes of getting choice assignments. In the end, half of us be- came drill cadets at DCLT, and half playedplatoon leader at CTLT. This as- pect ofiour leader development did not occur at West Point. We went to roman- tic areas - Germany, Korea, Italy, and Panama. Some went to less than ro- mantic areas - Ft, Bliss, Ft. Leonard Wood, Ft. Polk, and Ft. Hood. The 0lJSlE1Cl8 COllI'S8 builds confidence in new soldiers. Photo by Ieff Hutchinson 342 Class History 9 Nw 9' ',.f kr rg A' 'L r"V ' " M .WW 6-pl 5 V in tw K t 1, , k X iii t J .., , Q., 571-I IN J." " W ,k..f,1 ' " I 'C R fm , 1- 5 ' ,V .v,, t x,k . V ,. ,.f A V 'M Im ,..,v li E, iv WT . 9' S, Wh' l1'1 Germany cadets on CTLT make their con- tribution to the diplomatic relations between FRC and the USA. lt's a good thing one cannot see the other side of the tank and the tread that was thrown or the farmer's field that was ripped up. From left to right are Cadets Ward Phillips and Ed Garcia and unidentified German soldiers. Rifle qll8llflCatlOI1 during basic training was supervised by Drill Cadet Ieff Hutchinson and other drill sergeants. Photo by leff Hutchinson Scott Allen finishes the 12 mile road march at Air Assault School in Ft. Campbell. Photo by Willie Horton ' Wm AA ClaSS 87-'10 graduated on Iune 21, 1987. Class History 343 Welcome to the Profession of Arms Everyone roots for the Goats. However, the Engineers calculated an offensive plan to steal the victory from the Goats, Each of us also took part in Cadet Military Specialty Training schools ICMSTJ. These included Airborne, Air Assult, Hungle, Nor War, SERE, SMPC, and STAP. We experienced the entire gamut of possible units, training, and situa- tions. The summer assignments would later influence how we would view certain branches and which branch we would select Returning from our summer as- The Coat 89 football team could not defeat the Engineers. This game has usually been viewed as a game of brains verses brawn. But actually both sides are equally sized. The highlight of 1987 was the visit of President ORG Ch6VfO1'1 worn on the bottom of the sleeve 'slglll Ronald Reagan. IIcnninander-in-chief of the Armed fu d the rank ot cadet corporal Afcelerated cadet pro lforces. motions didn t occur lllllll firstlr xear l f t signments, the class of 1989 noticed a few changes in the Corps. Gur lives be- came more organized with the imple- mentation of THE CADET SCHEDULE. We no longer counted the hours, min- utes, and seconds of each day in order to accomplish our daily tasks. Instead, everything had a time. We had an hour for rack after lunch fComm's hourj and no company meetings after dinner. Study barracks began at 1930 hours, ex- cept on Monday nights KDCA nightj and Go Hogs! Ieff Ceoffroy, Bruce Zartman, Billy Robertson, and Ron Myers participated in the WAVE '88, an exchange program between the USNA and USMA to foster a better understand- ing between the service academies. 344 Class History The flag bearer posts with a three star flag sig- nifying that a Lieutenant General is the inspec- ting officer for the pass-in-review. Preparing for the first SAMI, Dave Kammen and Ed Urbaniak unpack their trunks. After a it W W summer of freedom from BAG, the first SAMI takes some work. x 5 i f Ns A X f . has K, tk. . I Tuesday evenings lreligious activitiesj. And all lights went out at 2400 hours. The schedule made it rough to finish OH 500th Night Mary Masters and her date, Allen Iohnson, attended thebanquet and military ball. papers and designs. There was a time for everything, but no time for the extra things. But so it was. F1 Navy SGCUOI1. F1's 15 passanger van was can- celled at the last moment. Friday afternoon.The replacement was all they could get. Members of the trip section were: lfront rowl Yurika Saito, Dave Kammen, Rob Gwinner. Scott Mcchkeenie, Ioe Bolton, Mike Napierala, Tony Briggs. Iback rowj Craig Newmaker. Brent Vanmanen, Mike Rauhut, Rob Yancy. lim Ford. Iohn Musone, Tyno Carter. Tonya Cheek. Dave Craul. and jeff Klein. The class of 1988 joyfully wel- comed us to the Profession of Arms as the academic year began. As second class cadets we gained the responsibili- ties of CDT CPL's. We were finally ma- ture enough to watch T. V. and go the the gym during study barracks. We traded CCQ blues for SOG afkfaf midnight cowboy. As cows, we upheld the fourth class system, if such a sys- tem still existed. The Dean gave us new presents: Iuice, Mil Art, Cow English, Sosh, Leadersleep, and MS300. As al- ways, DPE, the department with a Another scandal in the I-Beam? No! Roommates Ed Sullivan, Mike Carlson, and Ken Gibson pose for the photo. Photo by Bill Braswell Class History 345 4 if heart, insured our physical fitness with the APFT and IOCT. s As the nation's premier matching unit, the Corps proudly marched for President Reagan on 27 October '88, Later that fall, the Engineers beat the Goats again, and the football team with e te the help of the 12th .man beat Navy again. Second semester brought car loans, ring orders. summer assign- ments, and 500th Night. t We finally put on the black brass and at least three stripes. We drove our . 5 , ,i eswwwew- BUClC1'1GI' COIHIIl8IldEI', Iohn Nelson, demonstrates the beam walk over a ortion of Lake Popolopen. The scenery otpsouthern China does not interest Hiroki Allen. Hiroki slept on the cruise down the Li River, which is known for its karst lanscapes. green fields, and water buffalo. All' ASSElL1lll Ioe Dyke photographed the air assault operation during his summer training. Lggtfg W W we as .445 'K 'KI-1 'W-1 4 ...gig Q OD R-Day Mark Hannon leads the fourth platoon of Bravo Photo by Ioseph Dicosia company in the parade in which the new cadets are sworn in. The Buckner i88 Executive Officer, Adam Such insures that the details for training are taken care of by his staff. Photo by Steve Miller III Bob SUUBI' and KHIGII DUHI1 brief the incoming in Germany involved making Civilians iieifiie iiiey fiiiiei iiie Ciifiei Sym- friendships. Ioe Dyke and Steve King sample the local beer at an American-German picnic. Beast Barracks and morning PT molds civilians into cadets. Class History 347 1 Brigade Commander, lM8Tkk' Jennings osts before the first class on Ring Weekend p . K . , . . OH Diagonal Walk parents, friends, and-dates watch the Beastmformation. L h i The Friday evening Ring Banquets included the issuing of the class rings to 1168 first class cadets. H2 firsties, Jenny Adams, Amy Monson, and Kelly Whiting have their rings and are ready for the rest ofthe weekend. Ron is approached by a fourth Class cadet who desperately wants to touch his ring. E lr f 5 .E sag , E x 5 X 5 Fourth class Cadets from Company H2 swarm around Steve Mapa. After thelfriday ban- 1 quet firsties are authorized to take leave for the Weekend. V H-L00k at my Illlgln exclaims Cadet Dan Ior- dan to his Ring Weekend date. 348 Class History d COL AIldQI'SOI1 compare Cla A M Uh, my god, sir! What a beautiful ring. What a crass mass of brass and glass. It must have cost you a fortune. May I touch it, please, sir?" , , L W Friendships are just 1 k h g It h d t tellwhere they begin d h p h y H er end. Cadets Gus Le d A P t d classmates' rings. C01T1paI1y B4 poses fo B ph Plebes form a barri d p f ' SUB. I...- Class Hi t y 349 9 . COIIIDHHY C-4 commander and former battalion athletic officer marches towards the reviewing stand. 350 Class History Photo by Rick Hunter .. Q5 Sa 5 Q to i i Doug Gels rides Spartacus. Tk A perfect landing in Michie Stadium is per- formed by Scott Morrison. ,N W-NNW. . , -M. .ow Photo by Rick Hunter The B1'igaClG FiI'Sl Captaill escorts the re- viewing officer past Second Regiment. Photo by Rick Hunter ' ' t"" W" W' A , I hgl 'K' Wjr Athletic development, along with academic Q " -' N Q and military achievement are goals of the Acad- 5 'i A " , A' my f ' Cosby jOlI18d th6 rally befOI'G the AI'I'I1y Ian Selfefty 3 four year member of thg Cadet V o,,k Navy game. However, he cheered for both sides. Band, Watches the game Clgsgly. ko,' gg ' -f' v 3 ., i f ,,. a.,,.,4,, M r f t s 5 if ,,l is y i f t iirv V if ggi, I sf tt' Q - 'ii , ff5?"'iL" rpg ' rv' Q . ' A f it Q. W ,-V A V f W 3 Photo by Roger Pettengill l Medieval Sllldl8S. First Class Cadets are nor- mally the Cadets-in-Charge of club activities, Chris Drew, Patrick Olson, Bryan Canter ICICI. Gene Sal- Photo by AVIT iff P X mv' we A QPF M1 I 1 I Every football game is attended by the kovsky, Travis Robinette, Angie Hopkins, and Dawn Twelfth Mah nd the Old Grad Horton act the parts of knights and damsels. ' Class History 351 Photo by Rick Hunter TE1lQiI1g to the Glld the rugby team finished strong at the national Competition. At the Supe's garden party Dave D'Anto- nio entertains his friends and family. my JT? All the Way to the fiI1iSl1 Amy Blanchard stays on course. In sports and academics Nora Cusick was a leader. The twelfth man rallies the Corps. .. 1 """ "r iz-, .f .-5 ,.,,..,ff V, V ,ff- - jg' 'z I , nm' ' -.,f.,,f.M V ,V i as W , N ..,., it A ' f ,,,, My i 4 ' ,, f f . ,,.. , If ' 52 - Wfgezfj, 'z' ,, ,, M' 'X ' rf 2, "J V JJ., -' I Ca ' yfmmfwf QW .,,,,,,, f,ejf--a4::i,,m,,iNi'Tf2 r,' ,'f""' , ,, g V f z ,ifggWM.,, f , f ,QfiZ,M as , W . 7,1 My -wf!Mwf,,wV,,M ,V I A, V, 4 , H J' " 4, ,,, .4 352 Class History K1 , we Vfimy' ' W Qlgmiwfx MA RWM Arr W ,ggi N? aff f .5 'x 115 ' S fr fig, A Z . U4 fa . 1: 'fn ' : .'. U R, S", ws fin- M ,, M V 'M Av f ' . it K, , , ,, A,,,. , M ,.,.-.... W... - ..M-,..,--. mAA-.-,--f+P- WW-- Q 1 , X wx ,f.2Q?,.i W' mf' fm V , 1 M-554 km, 1 'U 1 A, .1 S I 1 Q 4 1 9 . X f . , O " 0 5 ' fm o ' ' 7532 5 :wi ' 9 A f 3- M N, o ' V i ? A ' wa, Q V, g N 1 'wa w mixw V 2 my. xy WwwpwW""' 3 , -552 1' W , I if ' X v I A 17 Q65 ' , X13 0 L. s - C a 0 ' " Q l Nu .,. l 4+ x xXx H Q o 0 i' 5? J. ylx ,1 - rm 3 v 9' , o . fa, s ' 9' ' " ' 1 ' ' I E W I fi C F ' Q , 1 Alumni Review When we depart from thee, serving on sand or sea, may we still loyal be, West Point, to thee. l Members of the Class of 1934 gather for their 55th year reunion. At the Alumni Review, "old grads" form the long grey line as they march across the Plain. CF8zl COIT1pH1'1lBS form a cord-on for return- ing graduates. The 2I1Cl BEillHllOI1 staff of 2nd Regiment waits for the command,"Pass In Review!" Class History 355 Photo by Tony Aaron Photo by Rick Hunter Charlie St01'18, company command- er for D-2, guides his unit back to the barracks after the Brigade Review. Family and friends make grad week special. Y: 5. Wy- ' Getting ready to leave, a firstie cleans his car. The best view of West Point is looking in the rear View mirror as you pass through the gate on graduation day. Photo by Mark Courtenay Photo by Patrick Walsh Photo by Tony Aaron FiI'S'L RGg1HlGHf walts for Adludant s Call to be sounded be if 'Me-.f.i.:Q Company I 4 IS last off the parade held The Combmed Chapel Cholrs smg the "Alma Mater Photo by Patrlck Walsh LTG 8: Mrs. Palmer host Superintendent's Garden Part Threatening rain clouds fol- lowed by showers dampened some of the festivlties However, most cadets and their families did not let the weath- Tlle CO1'I1II131'1dE1I1l talks with a company COIT1m3Hd9T- Cadets introduce guests to General Palmer 4' Q -at if Ruth P8I11'1iIlglOI'1 and her family enjoy the party on Sunday. Third and Fourth Regiments at- tended the party on Sunday. First and Second went Monday. Under the newly constructed awning the Superintendent greets the guests of '89. Baccalaureate Mass A 9 M 'V "s ,ii Y X t J w l if A XXX F lVlEiCAI'll1ll1',S Statue is a favorite meeting place for ca- dets and their farnilies. Around the statue is MaoArthur's farewell address, "Duty, Honor, Countryfl , ,X I A, ,..t. . H M. ff- , Www , Photo by Rick Hunter Class History 359 Graduation Parade C1 H't y iffy VH 'wr I 2-.--1 Wm W" -., 1... A av, N vw , W Y .Q W" if in h ' if -5. X B H- '5 , A at 5? 5 zz H I 2. X 57,-F-Q. , gin 'Mb L. M, J - . . ,r .. .. J W W ' 4' gag jf - N K- 4,1 Q ' - h 4... 5 . 4 4 Q , 2 , ' f ,S K 1. if , 1 if V NMTQQ E, .1 ?,.,XI-Q4-.ahtisg V5 ' I 5 Z 3 k ,Lu W4 6:55 LQ-. m wsfyxm '1 ,, -A . H - ,Z A ' Q- 'r' , - 5 4- ,, 4' . f '- -1 'K ' fc 3 I : G' ' 5 '1' 5-M t ' Q Ns 72, M Tw 5 A' gx 4 ffl? QQ 'f Q "Mi I -4" -' 'F' f 1 1 v -WY H v ,I'f.g ' ' - N5 H fi Q 'Q 'T ,?gQ,"X1, i ,.' xl iz QK'l'fN"'V ' W A.il"'N'3 ,WJ . .NS nuff I5 7 ' 5- lf' ,-, ', . ,,!! X Aw , . ," ,ff X i Lf, ju 01" ,',',11, W5 '3 'fm W5 ' N Pu il f -' Y 'P F3-' Q if , -L.. 'LW ,N 1' L NM X J' a ,Ve A- -W ,, ,rf A Q , ' 1, my ,it-L. fly' .U .' A if an A - v' : ?, Q-ff..-'I ,X ' I- If A I N -Q4 .W A w 1 - 'Ftp ' 1. 1 Y ' "' ' 'QRJNZYQ :Qi JK F V J RYA. X55 Q Q ' 'F ' f. ' 1, 5 in a. 5 Ae- X- ,... F M 1 ' 'gf 5 "N 'V " 1, 1 b ' f -f-+W 1 M lg , . - Mx. ' x N U M, X "Uh-, .5 LHF. M" V gp fi" 3 X -inn. 'WM Q,-mlm 'WM 5Q "H ix! nf' ,. L' Vw ii: A . ' . x 0,36 7 1 'Hmm ' in :L ' -V , 1 . 1 Y ' sf S . ' 51 I 'A Y GA Y 1 - A ' ' SB 5 ' " YW W "wx A X. ' ' e., tg " Q, A JZ S ax jx f x ' P1 ' ' 'hm , 5 . fm is K 1' Q I ., bl 4 fl--..1 E si 'gin ,, K l A I ,X wx I -' ffm: M QWWM. sf- Nw .. Q x mm 7 s 5'fx,'? ' 5 WWW 1 J 4' 3 6 -' V' K ' . f 'Q x in M N fi i Q 5 WM 2 gbfx rg if -3 A If ' I . ' ' Y f M -:-3 5 3 , L f A L K i , ' 'K ' P '54 , lx ' 3. S M Aw M S ?lb.x-if a 3:-. 'V :4,,4.-q T p Photos by Rick H nter As the Corps passes in review, the United States Military Academy Band plays the "West Point March" and "The Army Goes Rolling Along." When the Graduating Class of 1989 marches across the Plain, it passes on the leadership of the Corps to the Class of 1990 GBO1'gB Washington points away from the Academy signifying that the skills and attributes learned while a cadet should be used in the army d f l'f t' an or Ia ie rme. The FlI'St ClE1SS joins the long grey line. Ph t by T y Aaron 362 Class History , 0 f X L.:nw-wmwxmuxw L Am MW AS W - f .ff- Q ,N . li M , .Q Q , Q- 1 Y V X V 1. Q S vi. ' ,K it i ,, y. E A5 , ' A 1, V If - - . , Qgari, gl gf! .guna 4 A ggi," , , f F " ii , ,"'f Q!! '- .L , Vii' 53 r' if " Q f '- H Y ,,,,.. In A 4 V , , -V , 2: 1 1 V ' -.f ' 1, , , '5 , . iv .A P Q , as 'f-MQ? N1 I .mu 11 1 W' Q A Q- -ff' , - 'Q 'X '14 iff, w, M Q' 'F' L - wal J ,TQ , ,wa 13, , I QQ? Wax if ig -M N M W ' . Aw an , w "',q'- u 'U' ' M fm A QF, A - 'T' ' 5 5 0 exif' Q A ' sg-MM ' 1 1 ' WWW g f a , f-f-f'- A 2 --f .,:.-M .z +:5..., Wo, f if 'Q "?',- Z :L',,5k'! 'Q Q. ' ,I ,ff g ' Q Q tx- . S LL'.' 14- 'ff I B , W' WWI X 6 X 0, 17, V X -1 ADM 0'g?l Q A A 5 54, -aw ,,, "N ' 'P' -5' ' M M ' ' Xifliw. M.. XX WA V! I k -, ' ,adam M if 1 K . M A w , , , ' - i .. V - ' , Ti' .X -. ,v..' .ff 5, ' Q Q, Q, 4--ff-f ff-Q-Q? Q 1 .. -. X - .Z" 'M 'sf f n 'fu' 1' ' ' ' ' 1, K - g 'W n 31-f ' W- 1 if 1- ff fs ve fra, - - M. yy. A- W- .sw.g wg W. .YQ . Q f ,M-, w ,WL A 5-5 " 'I ji, M N , 5 .' 3 -' M X LA wsxu ' ,Q ' m','.1 X 1 ,V '. ' Q A 4 .' F ,l ez' - X, .. i V -+ M-... 'A' f ,, ',-L. V 3 .1 SX! , V Xi . , Ra Q 5 ii Nr ,E -up ga , 1 W M ,QL-N Q JI, L. 4 , .NA A , ,I 4 5 -Q N, - , Sa Q 45 L 1 qi. I 1 ,J 5 iv ,- ' -.-, ,ax- 'z Ay, ,fk W- gf, f " f Q fs i f -1 A i 1 S' 4 . gy .4 -P," iq . .gf-, 3 A Wi f Q ,f It 1 v -. K- 1'- N 4, xt 5. X A 1 4 , f tx Y A 5 'Q ,N YV. ' ' wg : V, : , . P Xfyqdxi , ' . ' ,D - - fn V V V 1 Till, V 5 , - A, M V MK' Q X .n .. A .V ..1ffn,g,4. V -L-ga? X '- , ,f"f' X X. ., 1 ,Y ' -, ml :A-'53i5?'2?5i'1 .,.W,,g A f W ' .- Q-J MX ,jxf-5' X .W Af, W ,jflb fc ,,,w,,, , A , . Q v ix.: LJ U Ulm Q K ' ' ' . ' N ' 'w an 1' ' ' A'2 1. a4isQ: vp-, W' 1 . , Ck, H1 V ww, -4 L- W , K 32 , f iw. Nw - 1 Lf ' 'F' ' - M- za -.- 1 V. T ,, - . 1 g., L E5 V 1., .-,- i . - w if Q . L7 3:1 iT ' M W. V- I .,Ax- fl? " ' .X ' X - L' , J E' ' M 2 "- J , ,gggxw LWW,W4mW,,..-sw, A 0 XX XA ww my X -NM WMMwW'g,,'fNXMAmw.x ,wlwqwfifxlxfxx f - W1 f V . fx ,, 1 - X YQ , A , fn.. X ww .wg-.li T' -.. ,A W ,s- -, 'I .-.. ' -.. '-- i' Q ' 5 . -5.1 , -I-1 :- -C f- , 7 ' Q" Q fig T W 3 , 1 1 ,Q ., Tvgvg .,., 5 4.2 af g-.. .,.,., , A :,,1.-wifL1:A ,V 157, , A 4 fx 'il XM. a Qfw-M ' - ' 2- x,.,lg,, ' ,A WM , S j --Wwix ,W -'IM f 1 'Um -Vw vw-I,:5gw3.rL-X V1 'M Photo by Rick Hunter WW After the graduation parade, the First Class returns to the company area and recognizes the Fourth Class. After the ceremony, plebes can act like upperclassmen, lVIiXGCl emotions occur when one realizes the number of close friends who are left behind on graduation day. Photo by Patrick Walsh Photo by Tony Aaron 364 Class History Guy Moore greets a fellow dragon. as if 'W Recognize the fourth class? Yeoh! Rosco Blood and Brett Lewis shake hands with their cornpanymates. COI1'1pE1I1y A-1, lead by Iohn Clark, returns to the company area where they will be greeted by the fourth class. V52 W5 Photo by Patrick Walsh Company F-1 plebes are recognized by the Class of 389. a-npr yfwww y Photo by Rick Hunter GUS Lee proudly receives his diploma. Distinguished graduates received their di- plomas from the Vice President, Dan Quayle. RMS. it 'ww awww w ga Mg, big? N .4 -5 were r-1 F :mi LW, wi ., a' i --i+:wL at-lr" an CHClBtS make final adjustments prior to the march on. Amy KSITIS graduates a distinguished cadet by finishing in the top FM: of the class. 366 Class History Captain FUD, Louis Lartigue pays little atten- tion to the festivities' Ph t by Patrick Walsh and T y A 0 Mother Nature would have one last laugh on the Class of 1989. Un graduation da it poured. Raising their right hands, the Class of '89 takes the oath to "support and defend the Consti- tution of the United States from all enemies, for- ei n and domestic." Vtgith H gold Wreath a cadet has earned the Colnmandanfs Award. An all' HSSE:1ult graduate marches to become a USMA graduate. is it fy FOI' the "NatiOI18l Antllemn cadets salute. Class History 367 Sitting by COII1pE1I1iCS, cadets congratulate their friends after receiving their diplomas. Members of 1989 are commissioned in the Regular Army Phmo by Rick Hume' Hai fly iI1t0 ih8 Elil' upon the corn1nand"Class dismissed." 368 Class History WW Mawr ,XX,. Q QM' 'F QR: ,L ' f Is M' 1 Q M Q, ,s Q X. 0 Q O YO WMD 0 lvff. ,' Q f ffl X11-52 Q ii gg EY, 4 Y 'f . S , .f,g ,, Q-ge P, Q it '15 .M-. 'W' 'D , ,Q Q gigg a MW . Q Q 1 Eff me 3 as M we fx 'QW " 'ma f S Q if Hr we ' 1 J C . an 5 sn l 0 V, fi Q A , C g . .3 Q Y? Q 5 Q 5 J 3 'w x 5 14 wa-W QQ' I ff -, FIRST CLASS , . . . A .fi '5f:i'v".J?J A L gi 'Q . k f Q . M 3, 'M' V if .xfQv'i". 3inQ"EmWLF2fhl'f21":a 1--.-- --i- 1- -34 .......--......?.-if Alpha ...... Bravo ....... Charlie .... Delta ....... Echo ........ Foxtrot .... Golf ......... Hotel ....... India ........ Iuliet ....... Kilo ...... Lima ........ Mike ........ November Oscar ....... -U CCN TEN TS 374 378 394 407 415 417 423 431 446 446 451 459 470 490 495 Papa ........................... 499 Quebec ........ Romeo ..... Sierra ....... Tango ....... Uniform ...... Victor ....... Whiskey ..... Yankee ........ Zulu ............... Additional Graduates ........ Cadet Kilfeather Cadet Lee .......... Cadet Scott ............... 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W. 1, sgrffygsgzzisszi :reg swear ,as sas, was :suse 'fairies asi1e,412, ,s...- .9 a ,f,,,s.i:,is,i:..f W TIMOTHY FREDERICK ABBOTT E-2 Medford, New Jersey Lieutenant He's known as a great guy who parties and also for the great schnozzola with which he sniffs the air. He's always pum- pin' iron to keep up the "bod" or he's tryin to sing to sounds of "Rod the God." Whether cruisin' in the "wild thang," lookin' for some fun, Tim's always got a smile and a good word for everyone. 150 lb. Football 45 Sandhurst 3,2,1. IENNY WAGNER ADAMS H-2 Boyds, Maryland Lieutenant len, what I admire and respect in you most is your confi- dence in yourself, knowing that you can do anything, and being right about it. I wish I had that strength. You've ac- cepted me as me, and are one of the few truly positive in- fluences in my lifefsurvival. 'Tis grace that brought me safe thus far and grace will lead me home' Equestrian Team 45 Navigators 45 Crew Team 2,15 Pipes Sr Drums 2,1. AG ROBERT CRAWFORD AGANS, IR F -Z Bordentown, New Jersey Lieutenant Truly a friend of one and all, Bob and his nose could be identified by the file of VIP's around him. His favorite to- pics were women, rugby, and leave. The Zoo will miss Bob and his off-beat humor, but when he returns in Army Blue to marry, he'll be a captain, and maybe she'll be legal. He will be a great asset to the Army. Go Zoo! Rugby 4,3,2,1,' CPRC 2,15 Catholic Choir 4,35 Scoutmastefs Council 3,2. M5 15's Ay! D Qs MEHMETH ALIICE AGASCIOGLU A-2 Bursaim, Turkey Lieutenant Four years ago, the "Mad Turk" could hardly speak En- glish, however, he can both now curse and pick up women. In fact, he's become quite good at the latter... just ask him! One thing he never had a problem communicating, though, was his willingness to be our friend. Our time together went too fast, but it will not be soon forgotten. We will miss you, Mehmet. Cadet Gospel Cho1'r 4,2,15 Powerlifting Team 312,15 Contemporary Affairs Semi- nar 4,3,2,1 XX IESUS AGUIRRE I-2 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant The "Zeus Monster" was the master of drill. Coming from the great town of El Paso, Iesus always strived to do his best. His cadet career goal of achieving Dean's List came on the second semester of his cow year. Furthermore, fir- stie year he joined the ranks of century cadets. Iesus will be remembered by the frogs and the "moose," Rifle Team 45 Drill Team 4,3225 Knights of Columbus 3,2,15 Spanish Club 4,3,25 Por- fx, tuguese Club 35 CPRC 4,3,2,1. ALBERT LLESIS ALBA B-3 Tacoma, Washington Lieutenant Al, commonly known as 4'Gerbil," was the epitome of mo- desty. A diverse athlete and a friend to all, he was the guy everyone wanted around. The "old man" of the company always made a contribution, whether on the playing field or at a party. Gerbil will be remembered as a goodhearted guy who was always willing to help out a friend. Thanks for everytliing, Al. Track 45 X-Country 35 Volleyball 35 Chi- nese Club 4,5225 OCF 4. 4, 374 Graduates . . A 9- -mf rs s ww- 'v t ju, L, Q 5, -,p time X 2 -:: :.-.::g: 15:--5 W1 we . X Sits: S'5N55ivE'33S! 'SUR f K N, , 'W AFFNW 'fy P' ,fl i 'VX X Y i t T Sgfiiilfiiiei fitkifdtlisif 5535 giigflviflffifd-5231 -4115,-iiitiistfzlisikffsiigttggisf F fd sfisfigg R 7 :l ft if vizstssef safittlfefsfsf , ' i I-4-asf , ' 2 Dist? , ee,ima-s,.afssfaesassets-egetefessrstiiasrqA Q are ft - I i I i A iff TIMOTHY IENNY ADAMS ROBERT AGANS MEHMETH AGASCIOGLU IESUS AGUIRRE ALBERT ALBA 753525 y , , XX5fT?X'5f 3353551 ' . V f ,tg,:g,,i.a,L-,lg sasgia RONALD ALBRECHT R 1oEL ALENT AMBER ALLEN BRIAN ALLEN EDWIN ALLEN HIROKI ALLEN RONALD LEE ALBRECHT H-1 Baltimore, Maryland Lieutenant Ron came to West Point ready to crack the books. Unfortu- nately, the evening call to quarters, call to rack crushed his enthusiasm. A man known for his love of food, the Bison is not one to be taken "lightly," especially on the rugby field. A great friend, Ron was always there when needed. Ron, we'll be waiting for "Bison-wear" to make it big! Rugby 3,2,1g Volleyball 4,3,2: I-lop Com- mittee 4,3. if IOEL PATRICK ALENT G-3 Whitmore Lake, Michigan Lieutenant From the North came "F.I.," a toe-headed Pollack and proud of it! Known to most as aggressive, naive, happy-go- lucky, and many times dumb-founded, but to his close friends, they know this to be quite true. FJ. is a true roman- tic heart, warrior spirit mixed with a few intoxicating spir- its. He is the truest officer, gentleman, individualist and buddy. Hockey 4,3. QW FQ, tw AMBER DELAINE ALLEN G-2 Crestview, Florida Lieutenant The Florida state spelling bee champ came to West Point in style with a movie star and a limosine. Over four years she's gone from walking the area ibut I thought boots went in the overheadj to rousing rabble. Solid proof that blondes have more fun, Delaine will be remembered for her undy- ing faith and her painted toenails. . U ' CLDS 4,3,2,1, Rabble Rousers 1, Band 45 s y Q clee Club 3,25 chinese Club s,- TAG 4. - Q . - x l? I - S6 - BRIAN CHRISTOPHER ALLEN O G-2 Marceline, Missouri Lieutenant BA came to Hudson High to be an automotive engineer. That should have been enough to keep him tied to the books, but he always seemed to have time for a joke or spur of the moment trip to the firstie club. Successful at avoiding the area, he was always a first round draft pick roommate with his easygoing manner. An infantryman at heart, Brian will be sorely missed by the Gators. EDWIN VERNON ALLEN C-3 Bloomfield, Connecticut Lieutenant Ed spent his four years as a gym rat, trying to shake his nickname as one of the "Thin Twins." Never fond of home- work, he often found himself making miraculous recov- eries during the last month of every semester. Ed spent his free time defending geography, getting burnt to a crisp in Lauderdale, going home to Connecticut, and counting the days 'til Graduation. I to i HIROKI ALLEN E-4 Tokyo, japan Lieutenant The "Little Emperor" from Tokyo always seemed to be smiling. Through good times and bad, he kept his unique smile. While extremely unorthodox in his ways he always seemed to achieve his goals. Hiro is an unforgettable guy. Hell'1asn'tchanged a bit since R-day, and he probably never wi . Debate 4,35 Indo 2,15 Protestant Chapel' Choir 4,3,2,1g Chinese Club 3,2,1. Graduates 375 SCOT DEREK ALLEN B-3 The Hague, Netherlands Lieutenant Scooter belongs to that select group of cadets that graduat- ed without opening a book--and still went where he wanted. His conversation was never dull, with tales of his escapades ranging from The Hague to Aruba to Navy to the ability of his truck to snag the women. The nights spent at the Firstie Club will never be forgotten and neither will our good friend Scooter. Scoutmasters Council 4,3,2,1,' Ski Club 2,15 Spanish Club 3,Z. IOHN CHANDLER ALLRED H-4 Atlanta, Georgia Lieutenant Iohn Allred was one of the rare cadets whoselexuberance for military life even extended past Beast and plebe year. Kohn will always be remembered as a cadet who would try to motivate others even if it meant sacrificing the precious time he spent struggling through MSE courses. Camo, an Airborne haircut, and midnight spirit missions were hall- marks of Iohn's cadet career. Fencing 4, Tactics Club 3,15 Pipes 81 Drums 3,25 Church Usher 4. ROY EUGENE ALSTON G-4 Brentwood, New York Lieutenant Whether bustin to the crib or sucking down wop pood, Skully's always "prepped" with a sense of motion. Once the vester of the prepster ejection section, Roy has risen to tem- porary geekdom via his def rap. Roy triple jumps so well that some would say he's blessed with a third leg and he's shown an affinity for jumpers of the female persuasion. Track 4,3,2,1g Contemporary Affairs Semi- nar 4, 3,2, 1. gk v' EDWARD IOHN AMATO G-2 Bridgewater, New Iersey Lieutenant Never one to run from an argument, Ed stoically defended his many opinions against any and all opponents. A firm believer in deficit spending, he travelled from Europe to Cancun and showed us all what a VISA bill really was. May he someday meet the Mustang CT of his dreams and con- tinue down the road to success. 11' ' ' '- Y, Riding Club 15 French Club 3,2,1g Tactics Club 15 SCUSA 2, MARIANO RICARDO AMEZCUA A-2 San Diego, California Lieutenant Despite his obvious California laid-back style, the man we called " Squaw" turned out to be an academic, physical, and social wonder in his own right. Never daunted by stress, his ability to pull out any project mocked the fact that he was a hard and diligent worker, He will be missed by all for his ability to make a comedy out of any situation. CFAF 4g Cadet Band 3,45 Dialectic Society 3,2,1,' Glee Club 1,' Karate Club 1. .' l 51' NQWQ' .L Tyf i EQ? DARRIN WAYNE ANDERSON B-3 Orion, Illinois Captain DA never professed himself an academian, but we never saw anyone with such a Keynesian-like understanding of economics who acted so lost. An intellect and an athleteg a natural who made a mockery of any pseudo-athlete chal- lenging his prowess. A success Darrin is destined to be. The only questions are on what field and on what day will he reap victory. Baseball 45 AUDIC 3,2,1. 376 Graduates . tiiti.. SCOT ALLEN IOHN ALLRED ROY ALSTON EDWARD AMATO MARIANO AMEZCUA DARRIN ANDERSON GREGORY ANDERSON IEFFERY ANDERSON IEFFREY ANDERSON IOHN ANDONIE PATRICIA ANSLOW VINCENT ANTOLIN GREGORY LEE ANDERSON E-1 Newell, South Dakota Captain Coming from nowhere, S.D. to command the Vikes, the loud and obnoxious "Redeye' managed to leave parts of himself at every party. Although one probably couldntt tell, he pushed himself to great limits in and out of the weight room and was a friend to everyone. Away from W.P., he became an AA Honor Grad and rewrote the Penta- gon papers to fit his own cross service tastes. Ski Club 3,2,' Finance Forum 2,15 Domes- tic Affairs Forum 2,' TIMS Z,1. 4 IEFFERY ALAN ANDERSON B-4 Cornwall, New York Lieutenant Who said you wouldn't make it! I had doubts myself. He's a true friend who will always be remembered for his sar- casm during room confinement. As he goes to Germany to build a few bridges, it's hoped he finds a woman who will make him as happy as his dog does although thatls probably impossible. Ring Sr Crest Committee 4,3,2,1g Soccer ,U .U 4,35 Math Club 1. IEFFREY NORRIS ANDERSON G-4 Lieutenant Tomball, Texas The epitome of the "good 'ol Texas Boy," it was the manner in which Ieff attacked life that I will remember. Whether it be our first leave together, pregame tailgates, or many close calls, it was always full speed, everything to the ex- treme. Ieff never hesitated to help a friend, but to Ieff ev- eryone around him was a friend. As your friend, buddy, thank you! Team Handball 3,2, 1. K Q . 1. 0 W Nat. IOHN CHARLES ANDONIE C-1 Huntsville, Alabama Lieutenant Iohn will always be remembered by his friends as having a heart of gold. There is nothing that he would not do to help someone out. Those of us who have travelled with Iohn will also recall that he is equally generous across the globe, whether in California, Newark Airport, or Mann- hiem, Germany. He always inspires us with his clean mind, clean body, and clean room. Honor Committee 4,3,2,' Fencing 4,3,2,1g Russian Club 4,3. I 4 PATRICIA M ANSLOW C-3 Troy, New York Lieutenant The can cold the can harsh. When sun over dew morning, know dreams become it not easy with moon the but know we brave storm. Means having say are Friends forever. Spend with you time friends. Stop and closely, in wind will hear song. See you in the next life. Soccer 4,3,2,' Lacrosse 3,2,1,' Fencing 45 .U . .H Racquetball 35 Nordic Ski Team 2,15 Class ' an ff Committee 3 2 1' Hop Committee 4 3 2 1, A , , . . , . , l ,N ll 'z Q nfi VINCENT I. ANTOLIN D-1 Tampa, Florida Lieutenant From the land of Sun, Vince adapted well to this winter wonderland on the Hudson. Vince's new levels ofulokular- ity" and "Tom Foolery" were always surprising. VI's keen academic prowess and crunches in IM football leave a fine example to follow. One saying fits Vince: He looked at many menus tall those entreesl but always came home fto Long Islandj for his meals. Sailing Club 4,3g Spanish Club 4,3. , Graduates 377 QUINTON ION ARNOLD H-2 West Columbia, Texas Lieutenant Now that my time here is done, l would like to say, "l ain't got none." The world is out there waiting and I am counting on Cod for the strength to overcome it. Na vigators 3,2,1g Band 4.3. .4 TODD ALAN ATWOOD C-3 Rockwall, Texas Captain Todd Atwood, affectionately known as Woody. A naive in- nocent cast from Gray Molds into a warrior spirit, humble turned assertive, simpleton turned complacent, but always compassionate and dependable in his own devious way. Woody will always be remembered for intelligence, stract- ness, deviltry, and rnerriment. Military Affairs Club 4,3,2,1g Russian Club . 5.3 4. Nl f-'vw ', .i 'Y '- IOSEPH ANDREW BAALMAN l-2 Hayward, California Captain Ioey B was the All-American Boy and true spirit of the com- pany--from card games with non-alcoholic beer and cigars as a plebe to organizing class parties. The rumor that Ioe had no morals is, by the way, untrue. Ioe was often seen giving candy to little girls. Ioe's constant smile and state of happiness will always be remembered and missed. ME Club 3,25 Survival Games 4,3,Zg Sand- hurst 4.3. DAVID EDWARD BAILY B-4 Hollywood, Florida Lieutenant As with everything else Dave has taken his time getting through the Academy. As a Beanhead in 1982 he said he was here for 2 years of free schooling--7 years later he still wonders what went wrong with his plans. A civilian at heart Dave attracts demerits like a magnet attracts iron but he's a great friend...if you can find him awake. CLDS 4,3,Z,1g Math Forum 25 '86 Ring 8: UU UH Crest Committee 4,3. " ' 1' PAUL DEREK BAISTED l-4 Corvallis, Oregan Lieutenant When Paul ta.k.a. "The Terminatornj Baisted isn't out ter- rorizing some remote corner of the globe with the Glee Club, he can be found tearing up the golf course with his powerful drives. Actually, Paul has had a positive influ- ence on those who knew him. His easygoing nature has en- deared him to us. He is a dose of sanity in a place that lacks it Cadet Protestant Choir 45 Cadet Gospel r Choir 45 Cadet Glee Club 3,2,1,' AHS 2,15 g French Club 1. 4 gy My 378 Graduates j if LeE3tt,' sstlftiilttktlts sssisafitiw.. M -.M if 5 iw ft I ig s mst ,wi sits vig: tswg sg gi 3 S wits ,r,r sew fi., 1' i , so gi, X sg:.st,,,s,-Q , N ssfttfi 2,5222 it Qt. wits: t it me fwfr f Q t les 4 so tg ,ps se,,5Qwr,,.,t,ws N vi db Q ,. it "Xie ti 2 it Xgttwssr new if X 'mx K V5 LM an 5 9 tx is Q , S S. X 4, P3 is fi'E2.: ..'.Eti, : In. : 2 ,,,3fiTQH1Zh'i,1sv6?tQg, 3fi51tES1mi 359 . mime: f-f?tnifr,,3,,gfi?ftif5 553:.fsigiittgfiiiilftiife si ztWi56i5Si5 ,: :.. - . L tr lip, ,,,5f5..gw,s-Lyrisggmfsiw,ifsalts-Swarm:-ws,K-fs-.sis:'af2tf v1fsfsf't's1'iPif vffHfigsQ'i't'f5Ye?:1svwifi -:Q-E-. S ist fqhghsfiigfthis-start-,miiftggfdniglsgztstlirsatgatidittsfist' rtgal SSQZPQSZQE .Sw tg rm titteewtt time misss 3, its 2 ,, ,,, ,tm ,..f,,M., ,tg , , , A Twmxsls. mdk rin? 9- '96 S a 5 I TINA BAKER ROBERT BALCAVAGE GLENN BALIAN CHARLES BALL MICHAEL BALL THOMAS BALLANCO , 1 ,.,, M lsW,,,,asQgt,atf1etg3gi25,2i-t tt ii,t2.g-.vm t ss,,qgia3?t5,tii5,a,, Arm., Q1as,teszatss:i,:f:s.,w.,fs.i:tisf:z-aastraits ss fsssmfsffsssssssisisef TINA MARIE BAKER E-4 Staten Island, New York Lieutenant Calm and cool always, nothing could excite Tina. She moved from "loving her rifle" to loving her summer tour as an ii Bravo. Determined and dependable, Bakes never hesitated to let her thoughts be known. From great activi- ties to fantastic notes, from hours of studying to spontane- ous pillow fights, this Staten Islander will long be respected and remembered by all who knew her. Crew 2,1. ROBERT MARK BALCAVAGE, IR. G-4 New Ringgold, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Bo is a man of many talents. From his inspiring Guppy pos- ters to his "diplomatic managerial skillsf, Bo always gives 100W effort to every task he encounters. Bo was always there when anyone needed an open ear, and his advice was always free, even if it wasn't always required. He's as loyal as tlgey come. He is a GREAT AMERICAN. Good luck, Mar . Sandhurst 4: Parachute 3, TEC 2,15 Catho- lic Lecter 4, GLENN NAZARETH BALIAN F-4 Watertown, Massachusetts Lieutenant "We Strengthen the Line" 'A We CHARLES EARL BALL, IR. A-3 Columbia, South Carolina Lieutenant Corning to us as a blood red flushed and bare foot kid from the South, Charlie has riveted himself as a friend forever. His mental attributes contributed as strongly as his physi- cal attributes. Charlie's iron stomach has earned him a Tu- can Bud reputation almost unmatched. Dedication to friends, academics, sports, and family will surely put Char- lie on the road to a successful life. Protestant Chapel Usher 4, 3,2,1g Crew Team 2,1. MICHAEL ALAN BALL H-1 Berea, Ohio Lieutenant Grub wandered from the shores of Lake Erie with a passion for the Indians and Browns, country music, water polo, eternal diet tables, late night designs, nocturnal bed-rock- ing, drool spots, "long winks" in class, his unfortunate Thunderbird, and the futile search for the BU girl with no address. Once he got "The Gleem" back, Mike shone bright atop the HAWG PILE of '89! Catholic Choir 4,35 Water Polo 3,2, ix THOMAS IOHN BALLANCO E-4 Montvale, New Iersey Lieutenant I've been gamblin, hereabouts for four good solid years,f Ifl told you all what I've done, it would burn off both your ears.fGoes to show you don't ever knowfWatch each card you play and play it slow.fWait until that deal comes 'roundpfDon't you let that deal go down. Class Committee 4,3,2,1,' Parachute 3,25 Century Club 1. 4: Graduates 379 KEVIN EDWARD BARBER A-3 Wayne, New jersey Lieutenant A stellar student, Brigade champion in football, and an above average beer drinker and socialite, "Barbs" epito- mized all that we held dear. The Boys in A3 who knew him best all agree he is the greatest of companions. We are all proud to know and call hirn our friend. His parents raised a helluva son, and Kevin will succeed in all future endeav- ors. Football 4,35 SCUSA 4,3,2,1g Track 4. f ' A IOHN RICHARD BARNETT C-1 Benton, Illinois Captain Don't blame IB--he didn't ask to be born in a hicktown. He was a friend of many girls but he never had one of his own. However, he did have enough dates and there was never an age requirement. Calm and cool, IB was quick to offer advice while keeping himself pure. Iohnny B will stay a trooper to the end. Charge 'em up Moose. Hop Band Club 4,35 West. Point Camporee gg . .U 4,3,'Sandl1urSt4,3gAUDIC Council 3,2,1. ! ua.. 'T t ilt CHRISTOPHER ZSIGMOND BARRA G-2 Livingston, New Iersey Captain Chris came to USMA from the "Garden State," bringing an eloquence of speech and a musical accent remembered by all. With his countless stories of his prowess with the ladies or his frolicks in his beloved homeland, Chris brightened many dreary evening study periods. Although rarely awake after 2130, he was still a member of the exclusive Fraternity of Starmen. Portuguese Club 3,2,1g French Club 3,2,1. , IAMES EDWARD BARREN H-3 Steubenville, Ohio Lieutenant lim is a hard charging individual who always puts out 110 percent, either in athletics or weekend partying. Yes, the big man from Steubenville is intense, a fact that most MP personnel would known all too well, limbo also battled academics on a few occasions, the result: a knockout punch to the Dean. The Army gains only excellence in Iim's com- missioning. Football 45 Domestic Affairs Forum 25 Russian Club 3,25 Special Olympics 4,3g BDC 2,1. 380 Graduates IOHN BARNETT IAMES BARREN A KEVIN BARBER CHRISTOPHER BARRA NATHAN BARRICK KEVIN BARRY IOHN BARTH EC DREW BARTKIEWICZ KIMBERLY BARTON BRIAN BARTOS NATHAN DANIEL BARRICK B-4 Ceres, California Captain A great athlete, a starrnan and a truly wonderful guy, Nate was not just your typical Buff. We will always love Nate because he was there when you needed him, and he always set the example of what kind of person we all strive to be. Cod willing, Nate will do great things in the Army with his many talents. Military Affairs Club 4,3,2,1g Military Film Seminar 4,3,2,1g Survival Carnes 15 Chapel- - Choir 4,3. KEVIN MICHAEL BARRY B-4 Athens, Georgia Lieutenant Kevin vacationed Plebe year with joey. Then came the era ofthe potato head. "Tee--Hee--Hee, really dig your hair" was a mating call. The little man was so senitive, yet he was able to spin an impressive web of "good connections." Surviving the battle of the bowl and his buddy Curious George, he's off to the waves and the slopes. Rugby 4,3,2,1g Math Club 3, QW Q it vga . ' 2 tg .gg IOHN MATTHEW BARTH, IR A-4 Lieutenant SALINE, Michigan ln four years of West Point there were always two con- stants. One was Iohn playing football, the other other was Iohn going out with Tracy. Both of these were sources of constant stories and entertainment. Iohn left with us all a zest for life and a good laugh, and to his friends four years of great memories. Football 1,2,3,4. li DREW CHARLES BARTKIEWICZ E-4 Roxbury, Connecticut Lieutenant Whether it was on some athletic field or in the classroom, "Captain Social" always seemed to stand a head above the rest. With his trademark IROC convertible, he could often be seen travelling, top down, thrilling New England's most beautiful women flike Karnii with his all-American looks. Good luck. Soccer 4,35 Rugby 2g Catholic Choir 4. I - KIMBERLY RENE BARTON F -4 Troy, Michigan Captain Co Frogs! You could hear her pop off a mile away Plebe year. Her motivation never died. She loves to dance to the rhythm, drink white wine, and eat M8zM,s. Don't ever turn on the lights in the morning before she's fully awakeg and unless you want to go bankrupt, don't go shopping with her. You're a great roomy and best friend. Good Luck! 501,-ie Q :K Softball 4,3g BS8fL Club 25 French Club Z. L ' J BRIAN ROGER BARTOS I-3 Valley City, Ohio Lieutenant Conan's a wrestlerg maybe you caught him in Wrestleman- ia IV. Between women and cars, he loved his car more! He's sure no lover of West Point, gets sick driving back in the gate. Couldn't have anything to do will all the Rolaids you ate? If he wants to do better, he should study a little more, or he'll be back in Ohio pushing a broom across the floors. Airborne! Wrestling 4,3,2,1,' Spanish Club 3. Graduates 381 s as sewers tfsrizssinwaiafesaesaea .A ,.-.VM M ROBERT MARTIN BARUSH A-1 Farmingdale, New York Lieutenant Bob has been a dedicated and active member of the Army Rifle Team during all four years at the Academy. He was a key figure in the birth ofthe Survival Games Club at West Point and a leader during its victories over Easter and Na- tional Champion teams. He supported his company through responsible leadership and raised spirit with his artistic contributions. BEAT NAVY! Rifle 1,2,3,4g Survival Games Club 2,3 yy Nl? X! ROLAND FRANCIS BATCHELDER, IR B-2 Wilton, Maine Lieutenant We must shine our shoes!" Roland Francis Batchelder will always have a place etched in our hearts. He always strove for excellence be it in academics, athletics, military devel- opment or humor. He always reminded us in what direc- tion We were going. Thank you, Roland, for a great four years. Protestant Sunday School 4,3,Z,1g Protes- tant Chapel Choir 4,3,2,1g OCF 4,3,2g Rug- 5 ,ig by Club 45 Parish Council 1. 1 e f-H Eg. 2 lslkgij CHRISTOPHER MATTHEW BATES F-4 Grand Rapids, Ohio Lieutenant The fiesty Batester came to West Point with a smile on his face and a fervent desire to succeed. Through four years, Chris never lost his smile or his desire. His devotion to a younger lady never impaired his ability to have a good time with the boys. With his coffee cup in hand or a dip in his mouth he will be remembered for his loyal friendship. Protestant Chapel Choir 15 Crew 45 Dialec- German Club 35 SCUBA 3, ?.,.lal"-l5l.,i RANDY EVERETTE BATSON C-2 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant Boomer came to West Point with an ego as big as his heart and twice his height. He's a guy from many places, West Point being his most permanent address. He's king of the all-nighters spending more hours awake after taps than he does during the day. Randy has always been there for all of us and is a great friend. Sailing 2,1q Spanish Club 3,' ASCE 2,1. CHRISTOPHER RANDOLPH BEACHAM F-2 Sturgis, Michigan Captain Who can question the stamina ofa guy who can endure two plebe years? Beach will always be remembered for his ob- session with chasing cats down the alley, his tendency to roam. his fear of the dark, and his bleach-blonde sweet- heart from the gift shop. The Zoo bids him a fond farewell knowing that he will serve the Army and his wife well. Football 45 Scoulmasters Council 4,3,Z,1. 382 Graduates A A P r A t A 1 A , .... ,. . K so . ..... 5.rm.,5i,St,?S5W,,.g.E,:4 . rs- t.. .1gg- fqnggiigyf,-,w-gvmpn .iryi isQaaaQgassgsegg.segg?5 is X ,et 4 3 e at . . t -- , .t at ,,.2,E,,3ai.,..,,...s.., , wget, ,i5'feaE. ,agL ss , t t t. ag ROBERT BARUSH L C , L ,,,--- -,, CHRISTOPHER BATES RANDY BATSON CHRISTOPHER BEACHAM sam fgi rarity fairs: ,st .1 su:-tw is satis v,... ,Q ' mf .1 ci-L? A 1? MICHAEL BELL AMY BENNETT MICHAEL BELL 'X le Awww-sm pi' ll LW ,.f.!' 'V 'lf MICHAEL BELL D-4 Florence, Alabama Captain Mike is the best thing that ever came from the land of Dixie. I-Ie's the best friend a guy could ask for. Always there with a quick smile and light-hearted remark, "Ma" showed us that even life at West Point could be fun. His insistence that the South has just temporarily run out of bullets will al- ways be etched in our minds. The Army is gaining a great asset. 150119, Football 45 ADDIC Council 3,2,1q Dean 's List 3,2,1g BSU 4,3,2,1. ' -A T23 ' MICHAEL DARREN BELL I94 Chicago, Illinois Lieutenant Mike blew in from the Windy City and brought with him a collection of habits and mannerisms so odd that you would think he had recently spent time in a psychiatric ward. His sense of insanity, however, brought to I4 a uniqueness that was unparalleled throughout the Corps. He will be remembered and loved by all--by any means necessary! A Luta Continua! Track Team Manager 4,35 CAS 4,3,2,1g I I Photography Club 2,14 AHS 2,1. Qy k Q' Q' 0 1 U Q9 SHAWN PATRICK BELL B-4 Ambridge, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Shawn must be one of the few cadets at the Academy who can honestly claim that his plebe year was tough--even his classmates hazed hirn. Surviving this, however, Shawn went on to join the long, distinguished line of Buff scholars. A hard worker and a great friend, Shawn will always be remembered for his "unique" Pittsburgh colloquialisms. Gymnastics 4,35 Spanish Club 3,2. A ,O I P, AMY ELIZABETH BENNETT H-1 Mill Valley, California Lieutenant Amy is unique. The Sosh major always had the room in stitches. After a summer isolated in Africa, Amy is still fas- cinated by running water. After-taps conversations in- volved howto display birdfeeders without the TAC know- ing, what she's going to do when she's Supe, the "why" of everything, and whether we really look back on this and laugh. Riding Club 4,1,' Drill Team 3,25 Chapel Choir 2,1 . Graduates 383 ARNOLD ANTHONY BENNETT, II E-3 Iasper, Alabama Lieutenant Graduating on the two year plan, Tony did his best to live up to the credo of "Don't let academics get in the way of your sleep time," and if often seemed that he and his green- girl were joined at the hip. As a member of the Trap 8: Skeet team, Tony carried on the fine Southern tradition of uhittin' what ya shot at." NICHELLE LEE BENNETT G-1 Vienna, Virginia Captain Nicki came to us from Vienna, Virginia to liven up our lives. She is best known for her athletic prowess in the basement weight room and her ability to "pump you up." Her house is a haven for Greeks down in D.C. who want a place to stay or a beer with Pops. Nicki is the friend and leader that we are all glad to know and have. Good Luck! Class Committee 4,3,2,1g Russian Club 3,25 Vice Presidentj,1. BETSY ANN BERG A-4 TUCSON, Arizona Lieutenant When it comes to extremes, Betsy wrote the book. From tacky souvenirs to running marathons, from wind-up toys to being spiritual reading Habakkuk, from chasing vans in a kilt to water balloons on retreats, Betsy kept us encour- aged, laughing, and looking over our shoulders to see what she was up to next. "Friends are friends forever if the Lord's the Lord of them .... " Cross-Country 45 Track 45 Marathon 322,15 Protestant Chapel Choir 4,35 Navigators 3,2,1,' Pipes 8: Drums 2,15 OCF 4,3. DAVID ALLEN BIERSACH B-1 Elk Grove Village, Illinois Captain Oh boy! We'll remember PC for his peculiar ways of "help- ing out" the company--like calling the O.C. and teaching hour long honor classes. But we could always count on him land Mrs, "B,'J. He was a diehard boy who found time be- tween computer projects to sit on the "rock" with the rest of us. No one cared more for B-1 than Dave. Honor Committee 3,2,1g Phi Kappa Phi UU ,U 2,15 Math Forum 3,2,1g CSE 2,15 Geology " ' 'T Club 15 Men 's Gymnastics 4,3g Sunday ' A Ht School 4, g li WILLIAM PETER BIIESSE H-4 Montrose, New York Lieutenant After graduation, Bill will streak out of West Point in his '74 Duster lbaring engine repairj to make a terrific addition to the officer corps. Bill's diligence and dedication will serve him well as an air defense officer and a possible FAO. In this regard, Bill's study of Russian and short temper promises to keep the cold war simmering, thus guarantee- ing jobs for all Bill's appreciative classmates, Honor Representative 2,15 Russian Club Q , K v 4,1,' Finance Forum 35 AIAA 4. JW NV' i r g, 384 Graduates ARNOLD BENNETT NICHELLE BENNETT BETSY BERG DAVID BIERSACH WILLIAM BIIE SSE if we if KIMBERLY BLACKER DAVID BLAIN is MICHAEL IOHN BINDON A-2 Farmington Hills, Michigan Captain Mike tried his best to get through West Point unnoticed, but he did too much right. Though thoughts of Suzie occu- pied the majority of his evening study periods, he still man- aged to earn stars and the Supe's wreath. Mike's got all it's gonna take, good nature, a great girl, and a fast car. For those of us who knew him best, Mike will be there to help when we need him most. Karate Team Z,Zg Karate Club 3. V X, RALPH TAFT BLACKBURN F-2 Caldwell, Idaho Lieutenant Taft came to Woo Poo with wild dreams of science and cul- ture pursuit. His thoughts would commonly turn to riding the same waves with Pakistani women. Without a doubt, his skill and cunning earned him the doubious distinction of Cullum Hall turn-down king. Europe and the Zoo will always remember you as the Weasel, Taft. Go Zoog don't let those P-bars get ya! Gymnastics 4,3,2,1. l KIMBERLY KAY BLACKER E-4 Puyallup, Washington Captain Affectionately known as 'fMuffy" by those near and dear, Kim has not been at a loss for words or smiles since Beast. Kirn's bad habit of starting design projects at TAPS always led to intense but much needed pillow fights with her bud- dies. All her achievements made her just about number one in our class and took her to Air Force where she could not quite grasp the regulations. Gymnastics 4,3,Zg Cycling 15 SWE 2,1g UU Hu ASME 15 USAFA Exchange 2, "' ' 1- DAVID LAURENCE BLAIN A-3 Burke, Virginia Captain Dave is a great man of unending talents and accomplish- ments. There is not defining what he will do next, whether it be getting stars or buying beautiful cars, killing himself at Rugby games or killing himself at Rugby parties. Howev- er, he is very predictable when it comes to giving us that unfailing, loyal friendship. We forever wish you the best, Dave! Rugby Club 4,3,2,1 fPresident,t Class Committee 4,522.15 Russian Club 3,2. DENNIS WAYNE BLAKER I-1 Lawson, Missouri Lieutenant Dennis was a very special classmate. He was a hard worker, regularly plugging away at his computer at all hours of the night trying to finish another Aero project. I-Ie was a hard partier, too, never missing a heavy metal concert or any op- portunity to personally out-drink any squad sized element. Most of all, though, Dennis was a great friend. Pistol 4,37 Glee Club 3,2,1g AIAA Z,1,' AHS 2,15 ASME 1. AMY LYNN BLANCHARD H-3 Lake Zunich, Illinois Lieutenant Amy--a person who strove to be the best in all she did. A great heart with an even greater smile, "Aimless" had no problem attracting attention. Though her mind and will was often greater than her body's strength, she always came back with determination and charm. Amy's 'AI don't know" and smile will be missed. Cross Country 4,3,2g IndoorfOutdoor Track 4,35 Cycling 2,1 . P' A 1- LT . i urauuates 38a S fa 5 at 2 it Q sg i ss- 7 Lf is rm. is :wits-.sff.sssx114i 'itgsziigsssszii esters: . if Ntiiisltiif ,na tif izfaffzxsg E as f S. ,f ..e..,. .a ,, if i ,,,,.ss,1.,.: ., X Qrsfeisfr X 1556114545: .iifisiilsf af,,.t7s?5i,,.,,s,,, - ., ---,, A::,. T . vs5..Q.e-.ae Qwfiifbifiaiiiill keas:1':.,,,y, mf-if .,A.,,... , l 5332551152255 5 asf ssw 'Q-1 ses: tat: gs., mise'-.a:1fi,. tilt 1 5i?EiiLif5Hr.ssa'zg2 g,..,,. wxiqiiil 1seafs?1.saf1fe,,.5 is ..t.1,j555,,r fa rssifgitga-,gtg CARY LYNN BLOOD D-2 Kaysville, Utah Lieutenant Better known as "Rosco," Cary indulged in Wargames, Rugby, and Foreign Languages fSpanish, German, French, and Russianl while at "The Rock." He said he came here to learn how to shine boots and kill people. Rosco didn't enjoy the tender attention he was given his first year, but felt the mess hall chow and the social life at Cullum made it all worth while. GARY EDWARD BLOOMBERG A-3 East Northport, New York Lieutenant The Life and Times of Blooms in the Last Four Years in un- der sixty-five words is impossible, but is as follows: Second to None, NYC, Penn State, Foster's, Toad's, Beer-B-Q's, Foggy Roads at Five, Southern Comfort at 21, Zevon, The Monks, Hoy Matel, and finally, his credo: "When times are at their darkest, it's a brave man who can kick back and party!" Baseball Team 4,3,2,1,' ABBQ 4,3,2,1 CHRISTOPHER WAYNE BOARD C-2 Coon Rapids, Minnesota Lieutenant "Top Gun" will always be remembered as a striver in the face of adversity, the proverbial ALF fan, and a lifelong op- ponent ofthe Dean. His unrelentless wit and countless stor- ies always kept us on our toes. But seriously, he'd like to thank his parents for their time, patience, and caring, be- cause they helped him survive the 4 year battle of West Point. Thanks also to COL S. Na vigators 4, WKDT 45 Wrestling 4, 3,2,1p f American Culture Seminar 4. 'I C3532 GEORGE SCOTT BOBBITT E-2 Taylor, Michigan Lieutenant Cadet George Bobbitt I, exemplified the persona of a true friend, and well-rounded future leader. This was evident by his receiving various "Letters of Commendation." These were not the only distinguishing features about George. He was the only member of USMA who would leave every weekend regardless of assignments. Military Affairs Club 4,3,2,1g French Club 3. BRETT ALAN BOEDEKER A-2 Sheboygan, Wisconsin Lieutenant One roommate called Brett "just plain psycho!" l'd rather call him uniqueg after all, no one else got invited to the Mas- sachusett's Iailor's Association tailgate. His life is filled with the "Dancing Girl," mascara stains, and large, unsight- ly women whom he has the uncanny ability to make feel wanted. Despite everything though, Brett's a friend whom all of us can count on forever. Keep dancing. I4 K l frail QQ P if XYZ X99 IAMES EDWARD BOEHL D-3 Longview, Washington Captain "Herr Boehl, Wie Gent's?" Whether the wrath of "The Neum" in Deutsch or linear algerbra in econornetics, he al- ways seemed to snack on that illusive A along with ever- yones boodle. Company Commander, distinguished cadet and not to mention, fully jungle qualified, lim set goals high and worked dilligently to achieve them. His intelligence, good sense and hard work will carry him far. Finance Forum 3,15 S.A.M.E. 2,1,' CPRC 3,25 Boxing 4. 386 Graduates ia, y 'S 'ts tl its 1- 'tes mt., . .... , ,fp l CARY BLOOD GARY BLOOMBERG GEORGE BOBBITT niggas? SHANNON BOEHM IOHN BOHACH EDWARD BOHNEMANN IOSEPH SHANNON LEE BOEHM F-3 New Salem, North Dakota Lieutenant Shannon is a wild and carefree spirit bound by a strong sense of cornittment and loyalty. He is an aggressive de- fender of his ideals and doesn't have the common sense to know when to back down. For Shannon, the future holds a long-lasting, happy marriage sprinkled with enough suc- cess to make those who doubted his ability more than a lit- tle envious. IOHN ZOLTAN BOHACH G-3 Paradise, California Lieutenant Iohn Zoltan Bohach: tried, convicted, and sentenced on 1 Iuly 19855 released on parole 24 May 1989. During his stay at the Penitentiary of the Hudson, he perfected his ability to sleep on command, to procrastinate, and to use buzz words to the great delight of the psychology and tactical departments. However, he will best be remembered of his unwavering support of "The System." Wrestling 45 Chess Club 45 German Club 3: Spanish Club 2, Flying Club 2,1g Karate Club 1. EDWARD THOMAS BOHNEMANN C-3 Andover, New Iersey Lieutenant Bad to the Bone was the war cry. "The Tape" in the stero, the fun began. Ed was a driving force in C3 life. Corporal fun lived up to his name. Weekend parties sitting around the table going for a midnight swim, Boney, in the thick of it all. Our goalie, the anchor and Chicken Legs never failed. Kansas, Ed? Go Cocks! Scoutmasters Council 3,2,1g American Cultural Seminar 4,' Handball Team 3. IOSEPH EDWARD BOLTON F-1 Queensbury, New York Lieutenant Ioe always makes his presence known. He is a man of con- viction and stands up strongly for what he belives: anyone in the way better move over or be run over. In a world of grey, Ioe saw the issues as black and white. Always the hard-charger, Ioe is a true lnfantryman. He will never fail his troops or his country. 150 lb. Football 4,2,' Tactics Club 3,2,1g Sandh urst 4,3,2,1. DOUGLAS ADAM BOLTUC D-3 Uniondale, New York Captain Beginning plebe year Doug's creativity was apparent to all, through his colorful metaphors at plebe breakfast. Bolts kept us laughing at Buckner when he threw cadre mem- bers into Lake Stillwell. Class Historian, he kept us up to date in the Right Guide and will for years to come. Doug has the record for most dates to 500th night and will best be remembered for his love tanks, history and NYC. Until again .... Track 4, Armor Club 4,3,2,1g Class Com- mittee 3,2,1,' Catholic Repesentative 3,2,1g Russian Club 2,1. Graduates 387 LAWRENCE IOHN BORKOWSKI F-3 Chicago, Illinois 0 Lieutenant Bork is a true original. He lived his life at West Point on caffeine and cool, and rarely let academics stand in the way of his social life. Larry is an unforgettable friend and a natu- ral showman, and the show is distinctly his own. If he turns out half as good as he thinks he is, the man is destined for big things. Gymnastics 4,' Rugby 3. IOEL FELIX BOSCO G-4 Bay City, Michigan Lieutenant The Bosc may not have turned out to be the dayroom dog MAI P. predicted, but he never lost his heavy metal, late night attitude. Bosc learned alot here: that Pepsi "is" drink- able, what the words ABET and design really mean, and that beer isn't the "only" alcoholic drink around. Bosc, the "real" Bay City rocker truly lives up to the phrase "living after midnight." Class Committee 2,1. ,U . ,U IAA-I L, BRETT TEDDER BOWMAN B-2 Perry, Florida Lieutenant We Bulldogs were fortunate to receive "Bo-Freak" into our ranks of "different" people. Brett would always be there, willing to talk or lend a helping hand--unless of course he was busy patronizing AT8zT with one of his two hour "chats" to his one and only. Brett was always more con- cerned about others than himself and he will always be re- membered for this...as a true friend. Hunting and Fishing Club 4,35 Spanish .U . ...- Club 4,3g DUTS 4,3,2,1,' Baptist Student " '- Union 4,3,2,1. N . GEORGE F. BOWMAN, IR. A-1 Sumter, SC Lieutenant Go Axeman! Q' sis: EARNEST EUGENE BOYD it i B-4 Heidelburg, Germany i Lieutenant ERN-I-EE was B--4's gifted athlete. No one jumped higher or ran faster on the football field. When he was not knock- ing down passes, he was busy trying to force Rap music on his roommates. His collection of 'Spiderman' comic books was envied by everyone. With a heart of gold, Ernie always came through for his buddies. And some of "39's" tough- ness rubbed off on him, too. Football 4,3,2,1,' CAS 4,3,2,1g Gospel Choir I 4'1. lg ms!- N I H xl 7 .KZ wa, ROBERT ALLEN BOYER A-3 Clinton, Maryland Captain From the day his mother asked why he didn't walk like the other cadets, we knew Bob was destined for great things. Bob dedicated his life to two great books: The Bible and Regs, USCG. Though others may remember him for chor- fram and Sta-Brite, his friends will remember "Sorry, Bud- dy, I've got too much homework." Bob, a true friend, will be remembered by all. Band 4,35 OCF 3,2,1,' Racquetball 25 Ger- Hu Hu man Club 3,1. " ' "' 388 Graduates, l R 5 LAWRENCE BORKOWSKI IOEL BOSCO BRETT BOWMAN GEORGE BOWMAN EARNEST BOYD C l 7 ROBERT BOZIC MARTIN BRACKETT CHRISTOPHER BRADFORD C IANE BRADY I ii, MICHAEL BRANTLEY ROBERT GREGORY BOZIC I-2 North Palm Beach, Florida Captain "Bez" will be missed most for his genuine concern for others, his level-headed thinking, and his freely given smile. The fourth class, to whom he was a major cause of bladder control loss, probably won't miss him as much. For the reist of us, however, it was hard to find a much better frien . Scoutmastefs Council 4,3,2,1g Cadet Band ,U Mu 4,3,2,1,- CPRC 3,2,1. " ' -,- MARTIN IOSEPH BRACKETT G-4 Texas City, Texas Lieutenant Having survived four fourthclass boards and achieving "century man" status yearling year, "Sloppy Ioe" vowed to stay off the area. No longer an area bird, his free time was replaced by pool and the famous words "wanna bet." The man, the myth, the legend, Sloppy Ioeg chicks dig him, guys wanna be like him. He was a jack of all trades but master of none. CHRISTOPHER IAMES BRADFORD E-3 Villa Park, Illinois Lieutenant Chris will always be remembered by us all for his good na- ture and flawless integrity. Those lucky enough to have made his acquaintance never hesitated to seek Chris' sound advice and wise counsel, and we consider those who will serve under him to be fortunate. He holds out deepest respect and we consider ourselves fortunate to be called his friends. V ' TAG 4,3,2,1g Chinese Club 4,3,2,' CCD 45 Honor Committee 2,15 Film Seminar 3,2,1 IANE MARIE BRADY G-3 Carthage, New York Lieutenant Trekking all that way from Carthage, New York with thoughts of great moments in soccer dancing in her little head, lane Marie Brody arrived at West Point. Her first year was a breeze! She was all "smiles" Soon after, to fourth class she was known as "Hibachi', and to her friends she was the one that answered to "Juanita," "Punkin'," and .. - ,,, Drinks. omens occer ax W ' S 4. 'REA +4AV HEATHER LYNN BRANNON D-2 Whitewright, Texas Lieutenant Known by some for her red hair, Rabble Rousing days, and the hours she's spent racking !Do What?!j, Heather will be remembered most as a friend you could always count on to brighten a dreary day. If you're ever in Whitewright, ask Heather to take you to a tractor pull tthere really is such a thing!j, or at least have fun asking her "What" it is! Class Committee 4,3,2,1,' Rabble Rousers XV 3,2p American Chemical Society 4,3,2,1. I 3 ' ' MICHAEL DENNIS BRANTLEY if '- Charleston, South Carolina Lieutenant Affectionately known as "Michael D." this lop-sided, ras- cally teddy bear is known for his generous friendship and squeezable tush. Always thinking with his heart instead of his brain, "D" will be remembered by those of us lucky enough to know him for his puppy-like loyalty, enthusias- tic competitiveness, and his Southern spirit. Michael D., we salute you! AMC U 4, 3. t NE- 3 V DEQ? Graduates 389 X E3 BILLY PAUL BRASWELL l-4 Graniteville, South Carolina Lieutenant Strike up a conversation with Bill and you'll soon realize his relaxed, genuine disposition. Although it would be im- possible to forget his unique appreciation for being well- rested, Bill will always be remembered as one not afraid to do what is right. Sailing Team If Equestrian Team 3,Z,' Q I Spanish Club 4,35 American Culture Sem- JW 5 yt? inar 3. I Q MICHAEL ALBERT BRAUN, IR., C-3 Gainesville, Florida ' Lieutenant Perhaps the most well-known cadet of '89, he was fond of the Credo "Walk softly, carry a big gutf' Mike stuck it out for football, enduring trials and tribulations required for a starting position by firstie year tSTAP, headaches, pain and body odorj. Sensitive and warm, despite his best efforts, few will forget him. One needn't wish good luck, he's the sort who makes his own. Football 4,3,2,1g OCF Z,1. W, .Q - AXA !fxx , Aff, STEVEN LEE BRAY C-3 Wauwatosa, Wisconsin Lieutenant Yarby's biting wit often left us smoking in his wake. De- spite this and a religious devotion to the daily diary of the American Dream, he proved he's a merry type of guy. The master of the survey, the fearless leader of the SLDS Task Force, and just a generally econ type of guy, Abrasion de- rived his own formula for success on the pages of Cock his- tory. Rifle Team 4, Phi Kappa Phi 2,15 Russian Club 3,2. qqffx-xQ QQ! IENNIFER LYNN BREEN F-3 Marion, Virginia Lieutenant Coming to West Point from the hills of Virginia, Lynn's Southern charm, her enthralling drawl and her ever"more than pleasant" personality left us all with a bright smile. Lynn brought the warmth and hospitality of her hills to the cold Highlands. She is never without time for a friend or person in need. We all love her dearly. EE' . 'f':' DONALD CHARLES BREWSTER, IR A-4 Middletown, Maryland Captain Whether on the racquetball courts or arguing ideals with his roommates, the one word to describe Don is "intense" In everything he does he gives 100Of0. He hit the ground on R-Day and has not let up since. Of one thing we can be sure: even ifDon is going in the wrong direction, he'll make good time. Racquetball Team 2,1,' Chess Club 4. . , I :lm it A wx! Q! I :g? 390 Graduates BILLY BRASWELL MICHAEL BRAUN STEVEN BRAY IENNIFER BREEN aff' if ' I . 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III ,y:sw'.Isf"tliiII15avI,t 91 A1 rs Yr: IfIgfz1:s5fW' QS- Za I I II II. Q. ,.IIQI.I,I. III,-II.II. I .I III - IQI:I.,II.I 2... II.IIIIIII.I,,II V I I .II II. ,II III IIIIIQIS Q, I - MII. ,III II.IIIIs-.I,III. III- ,I III .II I . II .II I.-I I - If I f--fr-QI -I-II 'QI IQ-M III-I Ir-I-W - -1 ss-- ANTI-IONY DOUGLAS BRIGGS F-1 Jonesboro, Georgia Captain Tony came from Georgia fresh from Commander of Local Civil Air PatrolI jack of all trades and master of all, Tony was involved with a plethora of activities, maintaining 3.0 average. A man of uncompromising high standards, old fashion American values, he will always wear the 10 gallon white hat. Equestrian 1 fPresidentjg CFAF 1 fPresi- dentj Writing Seminar 4,3,2,1g CFAF Staff 8: Ushers 4,3,2,1g German Club 1,' CPRC 4,1 TIMOTHY PAUL BROOKS C-4 New Milford, Connecticut Lieutenant Tim really enjoyed his years at West Point. His blood is grey and he loves the Cowboys. "Brooksie" likes to hang out with his buddies and talk politics. This highly motivated infantryman loved training, Sandhurst, drill and Cowboy sports. Tim could always he found at company parties Leven though he was on Brigade Staffj, unless he was cruis- ing the open road to Boston. Class Committee 2,1g SC USA 3g Domestic Affairs Forum 19 Company Spirit Repre- sentative 1. SCOTT EDWARD BROWER D-3 Denville, New Iersey Lieutenant Scott always brings a laugh and smile with that mischie- vous imagination hidden behind an innocent look. Wheth- er borrowing guidons or turning harmless objects into de- structive projectiles, he thrives on competition and the thrill of victory lalthough he could take his birthday greet- ings like a manj. Delta heat extends its best wishes to our ZOAJ Club man for a most happy and eventful future. Baseball 4,3,2,1. gli ,L YQ. tif l 7 X If? I' A ir? DEAN ALEXANDER BROWN C-3 Carlisle, Pennsylvania Captain Dean Brown, Dean is his name, but he goes by Alex, and Brown is just plain out. The epitome of the double stan- dard, Deaner's selective memory often proved him correct. Even after his virginity was reinstated Phalex could always handle a good jest. Whether it was getting cut from B-Ball or cut-on by his friends, Alex was able to persevere. Drive on, Deaner. SC USA 2,15 German Club 4,3,2g Finance Forum 2. " I C3 ' ' 'air PATRICK ANDREW BROWN H-4 Trumbull, Connecticut Lieutenant Without Pat it just wouldn't have been the same. His suc- cess in academics is unrivaled and so is his failure with women. He loves his guitar, his books, and a beer--these were the things he always held near. Pat was a trendsetter from R.E.M. to tunafish. In the future he has nothing to fear. Good luck in the Army! ADDIC 3,2,1,- Handball 2,15 Phi Kappa Phi ,U . ,U 2,15 IEEE 2,15 Hop Band 2,1. T nu 'Q Ili 7.-"?-"-...."u-'S Graduates 391 II SL Ia 3? 5 3? 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IIIIIIIIIQIIII III, -II. I.,I..I,.II. II.,-,II III -II.1IQ.II.IIg.II:Q-I1IIe-IIIQIIIQI sw III-f-IIII-.wg-sI,-ffz Iise::IIl5hfIEg IIQIg,fIIIsgI-fII,IIe2i'iQfsgtIe,f?I15Q?IIQg I . II. I -,II--.II I .II III III.II.IIIIf-IIIII.IIf -I-IIII I.gI,QaIIIII"KI1IsfsIIIIg5? .I,,. IIszzI Er Is- vexzt 91 fsrwxs-I.51i"f?fxx-Wf3i1I' II.I,.II.I I . ,I SI.,I-.IIIgIsI1II.sI1Q?Kfs-Q I -gII.sIIII.II.III--IIIIQEI 6 3 s.I,..II1IIfII.,,sIIII.IIg -I Iii.:-5t'.5e5fii5??tifefiiietllsfttififgli was Ig.gIg?r:sms2fig.ssigI,e1I1et?g5ffaI ,ew for If -sz ,Q .II-sIIIwIQ,,I I I-ss-iIQess?fIQIwIII..QI-II-MII -.II Q .II.I I.. I III.. I, QIIIQIIIIQIIIIIII.I,IIQeI-I-IIIIEII IIIIIIQI II-III IQ. -III -IIIIIIII I i if an V Q MICHAEL IGNATIUS BROWNFIELD I-1 Hanover, Maryland Captain Soaring above life's circus, Michael 'tBrownie" Brownfield will always be remembered as a friend with a positive, un- breakable spirit. As a juice major, Michae1's day was very scheduled, but he still found time to lend a big ear to a friend. He missed one of his true callings, however, by not joining the debate team. Unbeatable in an argument, Mi- chael was always right. IV Lacrosse 4,' Electronics Club 1. LYNETTE MAE BRUECKER C-3 Clintonville, Wisconsin Lieutenant "We like cookies, we like cake, Brueckeris voice is hard to take!" After that first impression of her voice wore off we discovered a very sweet and kind person--the kind of per- son who would do anything you needed just because you needed it, who would listen and really hear what you had to sayg and who will always be considered a friend. Rifle 4, Rally 3,2,1,' Gymnastics 3,25 Prot- estant Sunday School Teacher 4,3g CFAF 4,3,1g Margaret Corbin seminar 3,Z,1. AG MICHAEL ALAN BRUMAGIN H-1 Tampa, Florida Lieutenant Brurn is loose and has been for his stay at West Point. From lifting with Bison to scamming with Johnny to brawling with Das, he has left a very distinct mark. The master orga- nizer has planned it all, and wound up in the middle of it most of the time. From B.C to I.M.U. we will never forget him and all that we owe him. Hop Band 3,2. get Ji Q X A S t .S '7 Q ,Qu FRANK CARL BRUNN ER A-1 Lieutenant Bradenton, Florida As big a guy as Frank was, he had a heart and personality to match. Always ready to tell a joke or story, a party with- out Frank wasn't a party. And after toughing through his first 3 years, Frank found vindication for his time on the football field piling noseguards week after week for the Army team--the Soviets better be nice while Frank's on the line. Fellowship of Christian Athletes 1.2.3,-45 CPRC 1.2.3g Football 1,2,3,4q Survival Club 2,3 ION GREGORY BRUNNER , E-1 Washington, Michigan Lieutenant The "Big Man" was walking proof of what Ensure and one more Rep. could produce. He showed that the bigger they are, the longer they rack. He was a nightmare for WB-4 as in the summer they had to rent out his shoes to the Coast Guard. Despite his size, nothing was bigger than his heart, as he proved a true hero to all Vikings. Football 4,3,2,1. F DAVID IOSEPH BRUNNERT G-4 West Point, Nebraska Captain Charlie Brown was a many faceted creature: a religious scholar with his .38-in-an-alley theory, a full time train conductor with IOOWJ average, a holder of the precious ABET tab, and one of the few Gups brave enough to go 2 on 1 with the G4 debate team. The fitting end to Dave's ca- reer is his union with the Lucy of his life. Catholic Chapel Choir 45 CCD Instructor 45 Glee Club 35 Honor Committee Z,1. . Hu . lllnl I 392 Graduates .E:i.?flt:?M4'ifziYbY Digithlv-i 'ails MICHAEL BROWNFIELD LYNETTE BRUECKER l l l MICHAEL BRUMAGIN ION BRUNNER FRANK BRUNNER DAVID BRUNNERT KERRY BRUNSON HEATHER BRYN GREG BUEHLER IOHN BURGESS KERRY PATRICK BRUNSON c-2 Las Vegas, Nevada Ligutgngnt Whether eyeing beautiful shapes, rapping at togas, or accel- erating on a pony, K.B. was not to be outdone. This Vegas boy could always be found where the party was--the slopesnthe beaches, or abroad. A new meaning to true triendship, the "electro-techno-Inagawhiz" has set the standard for those at Woo Poo to emulate. ADDIC 3.2,1g Hunting 8z Fishing Club 3,' ASME 2,1. HEATHER LEA BRYN 13-3 Hagerstown, Indiana Lieutenant Known as "the beast" of the basketball court, HB among friends, some call her Heather, others Bryn, put all names together and what d'ya get? DYNAMIC! No better friend could be found than Heather. She always had time for ev- eryone, yet still gave 10001: on the basketball court. This strong, beautiful blonde could brighten anyone's day. Her smiles won hearts the hearts of many. Women 's Basketball 4,3,2,1,' Class Commi- tee 2,1g FCA 4,3,2,1,' Spanish Club 3,' B5-'8:L 1. GREG STEPHEN BUEHLER F-4 Bloomington, Indiana Captain "Go Frogs " Wrestling 4,3,2,1g FCA 1,' CPRC 4,3,2,1,- , Freestyle Wrestling 4,3,2,1g Financial Af- HK fairs Forum 3. Q ' U W Xia IOHN EVERETT BURGESS G-4 Powhatan Point, Ohio Lieutenant The Outdoorsman approached plebe year with gusto as ev- idenced by his unique ping fwarp 81. An all night soldier, he earned the Hungry lack service ribbon with Dole device. Never one to put his fist through a door, this Richard Gere look-alike will make a fine officer and a gentleman provid- ed he isn't required to stand up too long. A great guy. Hunting 8: Fishing Club 3,2,1, Sandhurst 3 2 ' . , 'V' A . I ll' C. ,Ln WILLIAM L BURRUSS, III B-2 Richmond, Ohio Lieutenant Raggedy faded jeans, grease stained flannel shirt, and holey tennis shoes, yes, Bill comes from Bumfreak, Ohio. Nice car, Bill. Will it ever run? Can't fail to mention Bill's addic- tion to artisitic magazines, or the whip marks on his back. Yet, Bill was always there to help, being generous and cheerful, someone who we can call a lifelong friend. Band 4 3 21'SCoutInaster Council 4' Hunting 'and Fishing Club 4,3,1. l E EE' - " 7 'n3 IEFFREY BUTLER A-1 Bandon, Oregan Lieutenant Ieff the "Putz Fray" Butler, better known as Butto was the Felix Unger of A-1. Butto was often seen up at 0400 with a wisk broom sweeping under his roommate's bed, or fol- ding his roon'1mate's underwear. Sent out from Bandon, Oregon with wrestling headgear and a quest to bring elec- tricity to his hometown, Butto became captain of the wres- tling team and a juice major. We'll all miss him. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1 . fGraduates 393 MATTHEW PAUL CADICAMO C-1 Bloomfield Hills, Michigan Lieutenant Matt always strives to do the very best he possibly can, be it in the classroom or in the jungle. However, he is never to busy to help a friend in need. Always quick with a joke or comment, Matt has the qualities which not only make up a great officer but also a great friend. Best of luck, Matt- -Selva. Glee Club 3,2,1, Protestant Chapel Choir Et, . ,fu ff PETER LOUIS CALDWELL D-4 Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenant Pistol is blessed with the ability to find the cloud behind every silver lining. Pete thinks that everyone is out to get him andrthey are, but somehow he keeps one step ahead of them. He was always there to brighten up Dukedom with his body or his wit. He loved good music, official goals and policies, and the fatter part of the Corps. Marathon 2,15 ASCEXSAME 3,2,1. Hu Mu .- . -G as v ' STEVEN CHARLES CALHOUN E-2 Woodburn, Indiana Lieutenant Steve was like a "fish out of water." He preferred spending his time waterskiing or enjoying other water sports. When Steve wasn't in the water he was in countries like the Neth- erlands, Canada, and Germany where he played the role of the international Casanova. Steve's life during his West Point years has certainly been rough. May your future be prosperous. IAMES 1osEPH CALLERAME c-3 Rochester, New York Lieutenant lim will best be remembered as the guy who looked like Rocky, and from watching him box, that comparison isn't far from the truth. Throughout four years, he successfully combined 150,s football with endless all-nighters, courtesy of the Mechanics Department, and still managed to ssend time with his friends. lim is an outstanding guy an we wish him the best of luck. 150 lb. Football 4,3,2,1. ERIC MICHAEL CAMPANY D-4 Adams, New York Captain A true athlete who excelled at every sport he tried, Camper was a great competitor as well as Sportsman. He was bless- ed with the ability to get along well with everyone and brightened up Dukedom with his spirit as well as his hair. Headed on a certain course for success, he'll be sure to stop and smell the roses along the way. Wrestling 4. 394 Graduates fl te it teli-si',f15i'?,,vigssiii-1 Ai',rf1ssi.e5'z'itQT.2SLff.i'2h59i?,2a?Esti5riK-filer it ffm f1fY 'ff ...., ,, ,,..,, ., .,.... ,gzgjigi ,,.. . M ,,,. 3 im: A :ffl 5 2 mu, 'XL A a MATTHEW CADICAMO PETER CALDWELL STEVEN CALHOUN , , , RONALD CAMPBELL WAYNE CANCRO I MICHAEL CANNIZZARO BYRAN CANTER RONALD LEWIS CAMPBELL I-2 Silver Spring, Maryland Captain The son of a First Sergeant, Ron grew up in many foreign countries including Germany and Thailand. His interna- tional experience continued when he enlisted in 1982 with his assignment at Zf36 INF in FRG. After 18 months in Eu- rope, Ron went to Fort Polk and then to our rockbound highland home where his military experience earned him Deputy Brigade Commander. Catholic Choir 4, Domestic Affairs Forum 3: Spanish Club 3g Music Seminar 2,1. K ' 33, WAYNE ANTHONY CANCRO I-1 Bayonne, New Iersey Lieutenant Upon answering the question "Anything good come from Iersey?" I skip over Sinatra, Springsteen, and Bon Iovi and quietly think about Wayne Cancro. A hard working, caring, outgoing individual, Wayne has always provided a shoul- der to cry on. Wayne will excell in all his endeavors, I Football 4. H a -- MICHAEL IOSEPH CANNIZZARO ' F-2 Merriam, Kansas Lieutenant Mike, from the land of OZ, where his true magic lies no- body NOSE. Zaro was well known at West Point and around the town. In fact all the fast food places called him by his first name. From dayroom commander Cow year he was able to make the transition to perimanent fixture at the Firstie Club senior year. Mike will be remembered for big smile, big body, and big... Football 4,3. 'I I is BYRAN ERIC CANTER A-3 Gatlinburg, Tennessee Lieutenant BC always added an element of surprise to our merry band. Whether it be a Congressional Medal on Gunship or putting on armor and beating civilians with a mace, BC's life was never dull. He spent long hours hacking with his computer, or chasing his never ending dream of doing absolutely no homework. Always popular with the nation's youth, Bryan was a friend to all. Cadet Band 4,3,2,1g TAG 3,2, Medieval Studies Group 4,3,Z,1 fClCjg Flying Club 3. STEPHAN ALEXANDER CAPPS B-4 Columbia, South Carolina Lieutenant It all started when Crash had a shoe phone and went down- hill from there. He has lived the whole cadet experience from steam tunnels to haylofts including knee surgery and insubordination slugs. Himmel was key in the puke twins with break down lanes and pig pokin' fests. He'll drive the Ieep into the sunset after his last run through the opium triangle aboard the Pequat. German Club 4,35 Photography Club 25 ,U ,U Mountaineering 25 Math Forum 3g Rugby ' .N-of '31 -- 1- v.- 3, -il IOHN CHRISTOPHER CAREY G-4 Lexington, Kentucky Lieutenant Whether it was the decline of American politics, the Aca- demy's leader development system, or where to party next weekend, I.C. always had an opinion and was never afraid to voice it. Over his four years here, he may have changed from a good 'ol boy from Kentucky to G4's liberal intellec- tual, but his warmth and charm never changed. Model Ultlflnternational Affairs Forum 3,2,1g SCUSA 3. Graduates 395 MARK BRONSON CARHART, MARK A-2 Trempealeau, Wisconsin Lieutenant For four years, psycho-babble politicians have tried to build a better, more moral America. Through it all, though, Mark could always be counted on to set aside all that is "good" and act perfectly hedonistic. A rarity at West Point, Mark always insisted upon using common sense. We didn't hold that against him, however, because he was always a source of free beer. Right, Steve? Ulu! Ct. 'Q MICHAEL SCOTT CARLSON I-4 Tampa, Florida Lieutenant From the very first time we met Mike it was clear that he was a man of unique character. Everyone will remember him for his mature perspective and willingness to help a friend, but mostly for his biting wit and ability to jolt one back to reality. Whether he was in a gripe session or fur- thering the legend of "Witz,,' Mike's sense of humor earned him a reputation few were capable of sustaining. Equestrian Team 3,25 American Culture Seminar 45 SCUBA Club 3,1,' ASME 1. STEPHEN HARRIS CARLSON E-3 Dublin, Ohio Captain Steve, a great friend and fellow Buckeye, always came through in the clutch. Whether he was out buttering muf- fins or "riding the pine" during Varsity Basketball games, Steve managed to evoke smiles, We are not exactly sure what Steve will do in the future, but we do know it will involved a blond, a Porsche, and a parking space on Capitol Hill. Class Committee 4,35 Basketball 4,3,Z. il CID FERNANDO CARMONA F-2 San Francisco, California Lieutenant Cid spent a great deal of time in the gym working out or admiring his Academy sit-up record. He'll be remembered around the Zoo for worldwide trips finding "friends" in ev- ery city and country. Cid liked the finer things in life and worked to get them. His Spanish music and accent distin- guished him on the dance floor, and with 'tfriendsf' Clee Club 3,2,1,' Spanish Club 4,3,2g Scoutmastefs Council 4,3. STEPHEN TANKARD CARO H-2 Annandale, Virginia Lieutenant "Fattest" was the craziest! None of Steve's friends will ever forget his eloquent vocabulary and descriptive gestures, with phrases like "whatever" and "I hear ya" living in our memories. Steve is truly on "our side" and will do the Army justice. A Fred Flintstone look-alike, with short legs, and even shorter arms, "Fat" always led the way. You're a "class act" Caro! Spanish 3,25 Mountaineering 3,2. BROOKE THORNTON CARPENTER F-2 Burlington, North Carolina Captain Fresh from the back Country of North Carolina came our beloved "Cement-head." Without a fishing pole, Brooke would have been lost during his four years. He will always be rememebered as "Slingshot Kid" on those exciting Fri- day evenings before home football games, He was a tribute to a lfine company and will be missed by all. GO ZOO, Broo el Scoutmasters Council 4 3 2 1' Prot. Sun Sch. Teacher 4 3 2 1' Class Committee nu ' ' ' 1 ' 'SE' . 'ff' y l 1 y I I 'l SAMWME Cac 396 Graduates 'EV-riff3755'O535T'1121562211672ffi5f'?Z52fEi2i?fiE3?i55 if?'fi'?2?5f1357EP'55lllg'7ii55ifil'i A- '74 fl 7 lla MARK CARHART STEPHEN CARLSON STEPHEN CARO MICHAEL CARLSON CID CARMONA SEAN TER SEAN MICHAEL CARROLL G-1 Portland, Maine Lieutenant This homeboy from Maine is a special one. During the four years at West Point, he never failed to bring a smile and brownies to his buddies. Whenever we needed him, he was always there to help us and pick up the rear. Company G1 will miss his lacrosse skills and his winning attitude. We love you, Sean! Hockey 4, 3, Lacrosse 4, Big Brothers 2,17 CPRC 4,3,2,1. - .4 TYNO BURNELL CARTER F -1 Peoria, Illinois Lieutenant Always good at giving advice for rambling onl, Tyno will be remembered for his blazing track speed and trackster girlfriend Tonya Cheek CG-31 who lived in F-1 more than he did. Those two will have no problem making the jaunt to the Cadet Chapel after Graduation. Cross Country 4,3,Z,1ICo-Capt.j Indoor! f Outdoor Track 4,3,Z,11'Capt.L' UCF Z,1g Fi- ' X nance Forum 35 CAS 4,3,2,1g Navigators 3. g , ' f '-gn MARTIN ALAN CASE H-2 Alexandria, Virginia Lieutenant Mac lived for his weekends away from West Point--with or without the hand. Despite this, the Hounds were an im- portant part of his life. He spent four years wondering what was happening and like he always told anyone who asked he only stayed at West Point because ofthe friends he made there and the love and support of his family. Cadet Band 4,3,Z,1g French Club 35 Ger- man Club 3g Ski Instructors 2,15 Computer ' X 1, Users Group 2,- ASME 2,1. I 'r kgs STEPHEN HAMILTON CASEY C-3 Bellevue, Nebraska Lieutenant Case. Intensity. The words are synonymous. At work and at play--spaghetti and franks, slammers, the beach-house- from "Silent Rage!" to the "Ugly Grunts from Hell," Steve always went full tilt. Our Nebraska boy, multi-talented, English major, with a flair for poetry, and a penchant for heavy metal. Slam down the throttle Case, and let it roll. Go Cocks! ' Cadet Chapel Choir 4,3,2,1. ROGER ANTHONY CASILLAS, II E-2 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant "Duty, Country, Casillasft Roger could always be counted on to keep us on our toes with his remarkable knowledge of the world. Then we learned that Roger loved one thing more than anything else. During summer and Christmas leave, Roger anxiously counted down the days until he could return to West Point. Good luck Roger, as you give a tearful farewell to Kaydette Gray. Rifle Team 4, Drill Team 3,2,1. I 4' PATRICK DAVID CASON H-3 Birmingham, Alabama Lieutenant Cason is as Southern as they come, and didn't let the North- east change his ways. The Dean almost got him, but he re- fused to fail at anything and never went to STAP. Pat was very hard-headed and opinionated, especially when it came to the Celtics and Auburn football. He never forgot his best friends or the days of Scotty. Some day Pat will be a successful executive. .ef Graduates 397 ANTONY IOHN CASTAGNO G-2 Brooklyn, New York Lieutenant Tony from Brooklyn came to West Point with an eager mind looking for new challenges, His intense concentra- tion made him one to be venerated and emulated. His strength came'in all endeavors of cadet life, especially those times on the Hudson. Whether sailing or studying, Tony was always around to listen. Whether near or far, he will always be my closet friend. Good luck, Tony! Sailing Team 4,3,2,1: ASCE 2,1. i' IEFFREY SEAN CASTILLE B-2 Alexandria, Louisiana Lieutenant Straight from the bayous of Louisiana, the "Crazy Cajun" could always be counted on for a good laugh. Known for his keen money management skills, wild ideas for week- end excursions, and ability to pullout major course pro- jects, Ieff made the best of his four years at West Point. He was a great friend and will be remembered by all with a smile. Class Committee 1. IONATHAN NEAL CASTLE C-2 Big Stone Gap, Virginia Lieutenant Iohn was a personable man who didn't mince words except when appropriate with a high QPA-to-hours-of-study-ra- tio. The no "BS" man could always be seen at his desk with a green monochrome glow about his countenance and the sounds of computer games filtering out of his half-opened door. A PT animal and always in great shape, were sure he's likely to stay that way. ROGER F. CAVAZOS B-1 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant Oh boy, Rog came from God's country a wild and carefree lad. But West Point was determined to mold him into her true son, Forged in the fires of academia more than once over and shaped by her hammer of discipline for a century he is now truly strong of character. You have persevered my friend and she will be proud of you. Tim his roommate. Marathon 2,15 SCUSA 1: Geology Club 1 MARTIN HANS CESANA B-4 Verona, New York Captain Pride of that bustling metropolis of Verona, New York Hans entered the Academy with a keen wit and a steady hand. Marty has risen through the ranks to become the Grand ln- quisitor and has kept the honor guillotine finely honed. No matter what anyone else says about him, Marty will always be remembered as a Class A drinking buddy and an all- around good egg. Bl-I uw -- o -- IAMES LEONARD CHAMLEE A-2 Orange, Virginia Lieutenant Iamie, or "the Chams," is the person that you could always rely on. He would not hesitate to take time out of his sched- ule to help you out in any way. Charns will also be remem- bered for his love of martial arts, and the desire to teach these skills to those who happened to be in the wrong spot. A true friend always. Wrestling 4,35 Karate 3,2,1. 398 Graduates i Qff5.f3i'f,-jLl5zfg5.'WFT ' '?- ' X 1' 2 1- fi,ty3j wit, 25, is Hifi 'Wi -:raft l A NTONY CASTAGNO l IEFFREY CASTILLE I l ONATHAN CASTLE ROGER CAVAZOS -------H ---- , WILLIAM CHAMPINE THOMAS CHAMPION T BUMIIN CHANG 1 ,,di,fiir:sgae 1.Zsfis2.zitseifszgiszifgzeisii WILLIAM EUGENE CI-IAMPINE, III G-2 Columbus, Indiana Lieutenant Whether throwing his books after a particularly trying WPR or walking that last hour on the area, Bill gave USMA his best. A lover of finer things, he was an avid supporter of local establishments and a partisan Tiger fan. Bill will be remembered by all as a true friend and an all around "good sport." French Club 4,35 Chinese Club 3,25 ASME F 3,2. s -1 0 v. Nas THOMAS FREDERICK CHAMPION, IR. G-3 Newburyport, Massachusetts Lieutenant As Tom worked himself to the top of his class in different areas, we have all admired his hard work and quiet man- ner. The image Tom leaves us with, though, is not just of a student and athlete, but a friend. His warm New England demeanor has been a beacon for us throughout four years. He made West Point a better place for everyone. Crew 3,2,1g Catholic Choir 45 German Club 3. GREGORY PAUL CHANDLER I-3 Wayne, New jersey Lieutenant Spirit Rep, Quality of Life, and Lieutenant, unassigned. Throws away money as if he is out of his mind. For an econ major, he is not very smart. He spends half a million every time we go out. Fights a lot with his girlfriend, but swears sheis a beauty. What ever possessed God to create someone like Newbie. ,xo Catholic Choir 4,3,2g American Culture d w Seminar 45 Class Committee Z,1, Spirit Committee 1. 'I s . V QI BUMIIN CHANG E-4 Honolulu, Hawaii Lieutenant Bumjin, alias "Bum," "The Bummer," and You're Bum- min," has that mellow Hawaiian personality. Tempered with his Korean background, that is easy to get along with and is readily accessible. A team worker, one can count on him whenever the need arises. His is one to realize that there's more to life than West Point and who will not shy away from challenges. Ski Club 15 Racquetball 1. u S X31- IEFFREY NEIL CHAPMAN D-2 Connelly Springs, North Carolina Lieutenant "Oh, that's cool, Chapper!" Neil worked very hard for those stars and wreath he never wore. Neil was a model cadet until the end of Cow year when he decided being a Cadet was no fun. ul remember back at Marion," he would say. Neil was always hardheaded, but always there to talk to when you needed him. He drove them crazy with that car- pet. EMERY IOHN CHASE, III C-3 Dale City, Virginia Lieutenant One of the original wild men, who will ever forget the good times? The walks from D-lot, gallons of orange juice every Saturday night in the day room, and that infamous Navy game. But alas, the late great bachelor is about to enter the institution of marriage. Good luck to the both of you. Emery was a true friend who will be missed by all. Catholic Folk Group 4,3,2,1g Ski Club an nu 3,2,1. Graduates 399 CHRISTELLA CHAVEZ GILBERT CHAVEZ 400 CHRISTELLA IOSETTE CHAVEZ B-2 Pecos, New Mexico Captain She survived the push-up, power-lifting queen SL during Beast and has won her pursuit of stripes only to find out it just means more paperwork! But soon enough Chris will be directing her attention to another facet of the Army--not just become a great butterbar, but becoming a Ranger ho- memaker for Willie! Good luck, Christella. Volleyball 15 FCA 2,1,' Scoutmasters 4,3,2,' Corbin Seminar 25 Spanish Club 4,3,2g Class Committee 4,3,2g SCUSA 4. CHRISTOPHER MATTHEW CHAVEZ H-4 Phoenix, Arizona Lieutenant Chris spent all four years at West Point on the rifle team. Although he was not recruited, he became team captain. Other than that he was your run-of-the-mill cadet. Rifle Team 4,3,2,1. GILBERT CHAVEZ F-4 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant "Go Frogs " Knights of Columbus 4,3,2,1,' Spanish Club 4,3,g CPRC 4,3,2,1. TUNYA LASHAWN CHEEK G-3 Manassas, Virginia Lieutenant Although this four year ordeal is over, this cadet will never forget the good and had times tespecially the badj to be had at West Point. Now her new life begins as LT Carter. To this statement all she has to say is, YEAH! Goodbye West Point. I love seeing you in my rear-view mirror. CAS 4,3,2,1,' Ring 8' Crest Committee 4,3,2,1p lndoorfOutdoor Track 4,3,2,1,- Na- 'ff mg 'ff' vigators 2,' BSU 4, 35 Gospel Choir 4. I.. tl vi -sa. Y ES ERIK CHILIAN C-4 Valparaiso, Indiana Lieutenant During his four year stay at West Point, The Terak became many things, an Airborne-Ranger, a man to whom humor and wit came naturally and lifted us all, and a close and wonderful friend to those who knew him. Behind his smile was a person we will sorely miss and remember as perhaps the most remarkable friend we ever had. Track 45 Basketball 3. RICHARD ALLEN CHISM C-4 Eufaula, Alabama Lieutenant Always one to stick to his guns, we all admired his consis- tency. His friendship was never failing. Someone who helped without being asked and expected nothing in re- turn, he could be counted on always. A man who lived to his words and beliefs, the highest of which are loyalty and faithfulness, we will never find a more dependable friend. Thank you Rich. You were always there. Cadet Band 4,35 OCF 3,2,1. CHA RICHARD CREED TELITA CROSLAND DANIEL CRUSER 406 Graduates RICHARD DANIEL CREED, IR. I-2 Arlington, Virginia Captain Rich will be long remembered amongst the Moose for his weakness for foreign women, his never-ever cynical ap- proach to cadet life, and his strange ability to get hit in the head with spherical pigment balls more often than the next guy, Rich will always be remembered for his military knowledge, gray hair. and genuine concern for friends. Military Affairs 4,35 Survival Games 4,3,2,1. A, NEAL LEWIS CREIGHTON A-1 Wheaton, Illinois Captain This is the man, the myth, the legend. company command- er of A-1 and the person whose kneeds have never been touched. We all know him as simply "Creighbo." Neal will go far in life, for if one is to look for a dedicated, generous and just plain competent person, this is the summary of Neal. His only fault is that he is a cleptornaniac, in 30 years Neal will be wearing my underwear. 150 lb. Football 4,' Sandhurst 3,2.1. .4 TELITA CROSLAND I-3 St. Albans, New York Lieutenant Telita, a natural born Polar Bear, had the unique ability to make whining about West Point fun. Friends could always depend on her smile to be as bright as her highly polished low quarters. Telita was committed to the standards of a true cadet: having max rack, never running to class, and scheduling homework around BS-ing. Probably the only thing Telita lacks is a middle name. ts .1-X 5 Softball 3,2: Hop Committee 4,3,Z,1. 'FQ' WJ ll 72 I its it DONNA ANN CROUCH D-2 Granby, Massachusetts Captain Donna is a young lady that is never at a loss for words. She is the type of person who can rely on her intensity, tenacity, intelligence, and raw talent to overcome any challenge with minimal effort and preparation. Her character, com- mitment, and passion will prove to be an asset to the Army. HOWITZER 4,3,2,1g Lacrosse 4, Choir 4,3,2: Mountaineering 3,2.1g SCUSA 3,1g TAG' 4,3,2g Chinese 4,3,2,1g Band 4. DANIEL LAWRENCE CRUSER I-2 Mountain Home, Idaho Captain Idahols moral fiber, Dan never gave in to women, and when he did it was always one at a time--sometimes two but nev- er more than eight. Truly one of the last survivors. His prac- tical, can-do, positive approach in addition to his Uwarm, caring, and unselfish" attitude will always serve him well. The Cruse-monster will be missed. CPRC 4,3,2,1,' Hop Band 3,15 Spanish Club 4,3,1,' Cadet Band 4,3,' Air Force Exchange 2,' Catholic Choir 4,2. PHILLIP RAY CUCCIA B-2 Warren, Texas Lieutenant "Cooch" left the tiny hick town of Warren, Texas for the historic West Point. No longer would he howl from the backporch, stop at the town's only stop sign, or lead the Sat- urday night barndances. We'll remember him using pay phones, playing the banjo, listening to country music, ree- nacting battles and digging up artifacts, but mostly for the true friend he was to everyone. Military Affairs Club 4,3,2,15 Spanish Club 35 Weapons Collectors Club 3,2,1. 4 NEAL CREICHTON DONNA CROUCH PHILLIP CUCCIA CHARLES CHRISTIAN CORRELL, IR. I-3 Houston, Texas Captain Pictured is one of the few reasons that even though the Corps has, '89 hasnt The quintessential real man, Chuck restores true meaning to the words grey hog. He has deni- onstrated time and again his ability to lead both subordi- nates and peers alike. Recognized nationally for his skill in debate competition, Chuck is on his way to a long and rewarding career as an officer. Debate Team 4,3,2,1 fPresidenljg Lutheran Church 4,3,2,1. ' 14 BRIAN MARK COX C-4 Livonia, Michigan Lieutenant Although he was no academic giant, Coxy was a Goliath when it came to competitive spirit, intensity, and dedica- tion. Though sometimes hesitant to live on the edge, when he did the Mild Mannered, All-American Boy jumped in with the vigor of a Pit Bull Terrier. It's that intensity that will send him to the top. Put 'em in the box, Cox. Hockey 4,3,2,1fCaptainjg OCF1. CHARLES CLIFFORD CRANE G-4 Diamond Bar, California Lieutenant A big heart, a funny laugh and the pool head that won't quit--Chuck. He is a one-man artist, whose artwork will always be a part of the Guppy tradition. His ability in "juice" is musical. Chuck is always willing to lend a helping hand... especially in the "Selva"--what a point man! Swimming 45 Water Polo 4,322.15 Glee Club 3, IEFFREY TODD CRAWFORD G-4 Glen Allen, Virginia Lieutenant Ieff came from the streets of Richmond, the mild mannered son ofa preacher. He spent plebe year "hanging ten" in his rack but emerged at times to let us know that the sun would rise tomorrow. A reputed womanizer, he even had a date with Miss Poughkeepsie. His trunks qualify him as a founding father of the Order of the Sacred Pipes. UI-I ULJ -.. u -- MICHAEL IOHN CRAWFORD I-1 Columbus, Ohio Captain When Crawdad became Company Commander he began with cold feet. Naturally he had just returned from Nor War! At any rate he put those same feet forward and did great things. We are all sure that Craw will continue to take steps in the right direction. His leadership experience has already given him a leg up on the rest of us. IV Basketball 4. CHARLES CORRELL l BRIAN COX CRA MICHAEL CRAWFORD Graduates 405 MARC COOK COOLEY LEONA COOPER 404 Graduates MARC PORTERFIELD COOK E-4 Grafton, Virginia Lieutenant Can Cookie turn West Point, the "uncollege" into a real live "university"? Well, he sure spent his four years trying to have fun. Windsurfers, snowboards, and British women were just some of the things that kept his life interesting. If he is unsure about a lot of things in life, he is definitely sure about one thing: he does not want to experience the "Mid-i-iudsoii Valley" again! Flying Club 4,3,2,1g Ski Club 4,35 Clee , Club 3,2,1g Rugby 45 Squash 45 HOWIT- 41 ZER 3,25 PUINTER 3. TERRY PAUL COOK E-3 Freeport, Florida Lieutenant "Cooker," "Bear," Brutal in love and sadistic in war, Cooker is known for his biting humor, iron liver, bold leadership, and fuzzy belly. Cooker will go down in EZ Rider history for his participation in the wedgie incident, being part care- taker ofthe Beast, his 225 hours on the area, and never be- ing too busy to sit down and have a beer with a friend. AMCU 4,35 Art Seminar 4,35 Spanish Club , 332. 1' Nia, ROBERT STEPHEN COOLEY, IR. E-1 Randolph, New Iersey Captain If you could pull his 'nose' from his books, and his body from a cast, Cools would lead you to the parties with a re- sounding "I would!" His beach house operations were tech- nically and tactically proficient, laying waste to the Iersey Shore and half of the Vikings. Rob was a great friend, who sacrificed everything for his friends and E-1 Intramurals. Baseball 4,3: Chinese Club 3.2: Finance , 2, American Chemical Society 4,3,2,1. 7, ' ' x Forum 3,Z,1g Ring 8' Crest 4,3,2,1,' Rugby MARK ANDREW COONS D-1 Herlong, California Lieutenant Mark will always be remembered for his unique personali- ty. He was ready to pull a joke on anyone at anytime, yet he would always be there to lend a helping hand beyond what was asked of him. Mark managed to remain active within the company and still selflessly devoted himself to serving God through the community Godts Gang. He has truly left his Mark on us all. 150 lb. Football 4: God's Gang 4,3,2,1g Trap and Skeet 3,' Flying Club 2. LEONA CHARLENE COOPER G-1 Haworth, Oklahoma Lieutenant Super-duper paratrooper Cooper strode into Gi and daz- zled everyone with her Southern drawl. Coops is a true friend and one you can count on to take your guard for you. Forever the social butterfly, she never hesitates to blow off chemistry to chat and party with the rest of the Greeks. IBN's will never be the same without her. We love you, Oney! Russian Club 3,25 American Chemical So- ciety 4,3,2,1q Protestant Chapel Choir 4. ALAN GLENN SUELA CORDOVA F-4 Dumaguete City, Philipines Lieutenant "We Strengthen the Line" Karate Club 2, Finance Forum 2,15 Sand- hurst 4,35 Art Seminar 2,1, l . l l 1 IOHN AVERY COLE A-4 Camden, South Carolina Lieutenant lay ventured north of the Mason-Dixon line to show all Yankees what a true Southerner was. And after four years he had all Yankees thanking God they lived up North. The only thing greater than his love for Clemson was the loud- ness of his speech. But after all was said and done, lay was a loyal friend and left us all with great memories. Protestant Chapel Choir 4,522.15 Cadet , Band 4,3.2: Navigators 2: BSU 15 OCF1. I ' E. WALTER PRESTON COLE A-4 Bedford, Texas Lieutenant Wally is a true friend to all of us who are fortunate enough to know him. His Texas drawl and sense of humor make him comfortable to he around. Through his academic standing and his position as track team captain, Walt has shown the dedication required to be an effective leader. lhope, and would be proud, to work with him in the future. Indoor Track Team 4,3,2,1: Outdoor Track UU Hu Team 4,3.2,1 ICaptainj,' Finance Forum 3. " ' " CHARLES CHRISTOPHER COLLINS I-1 Charlotte, North Carolina Lieutenant Whether in academics, sports, or socially Chris always gave it the "old college tryf' But what really made him stand out was his desire to improve and his ability to care, Chris never quit even in the face of adversity--a face he often confronted. To his friends, he was always there with a word of advice and an open ear. Chris was a true friend. 150 lb, Football 3g BSU Sunday School Teacher 1, Scoutmaster 2,1. IOHN PATRICK CONBOY, II B-3 Hamilton Square, New lersey Lieutenant Known to some as "the attitude master," to others as t'Bitz," and to others simply lohn ibut unknown to mostlj, Iohn was a low profile individual and he was good at it. Whether playing ball with the boys or displaying unrivaled stealth and patience in the jungles of Panama, Iohn will be remem- bered by a select few as a great American and a helluva man! if 4- ' ' " ,f M GREGORY IOHN CONTI I-3 Beacon, New York Lieutenant Greg formulated "Conti's Corollary" to Murphy's Law. When Greg deviates from Regs tit rarely happensl, he fears that the Comm will catch wind of it. Fortunately for him, he evades detection most of the time. I'm blessed to be his friend since most of his Reg sacrifices are for others. This demonstrates his unique commitment among men allow- ing him to be a great pal. Karate 4,3,Z,1g Scoutmasters Council 3,2,1,' Finance Forum 3,2,1g Pistol 4, DAVID ALAN CONVERSE C-2 West Bloomfieldj New York Lieutenant Dave is the kind of guy who would gladly grab a couple of hours rack for his friends. When he is not playing the newest computer game around, you can find him Not Studying Particularly Anything or lying around in green girl defilade. Looking for the Infantry life? Go see "Versem- an." lust be sure to bring him one bourbon, one scotch, and a Budweiser beer! Rifle 3,2,1. IOHN COLE WALTER COLE CHARLES COLLINS IOHN CONBOY GREGORY CONTI DAVID CONVERSE Graduates 403 JOHN CLADY C IEFFREY CLEVELAND IOHN EDWIN CLADY, II D-1 Leesville, Louisiana Lieutenant Iohn's West Point career has been one of peaks and valleys. His luck with the ladies peaked early in his career, while his academic perseverance peaked in the twilight of his West Point years, culminating with the coveted golden wreath award. The lasting friendships he made along the way were a tribute to his honesty and loyalty. I.C., no doubt a great leader and friend. 150 lb. Football 45 Powerlifting 1. IOHN IEDUTHAN CLARK A-1 Iowa City, Iowa Captain Here's to Brother led! Vivacious, loquacious led. No matter where we wre he was out front--booming cadence in Beast, leading locomotive yells or pushing A1 Sandhurst up the hill. On the field or in the ring he hit and hit hard. His 150's teammates will remember him as "Booby" but A1 will re- member him with the line "Hey led tell us about the time .... U 150 lb. Football 4,3,2,1 ICU-Captainf AD- DIC 3,2,1q Sandhurst 4,3. IEFFREY CRAIG CLEVELAND D-2 Sylacauga, Alabama Lieutenant I.C.'s life at West Point could be summed up in song titles. Although his singing talents will never land him "On Broadway," he does "Bring the Noise" as the President of Gospel Choir. I.C. is definitely a "Smooth Operator" who, on FCA's always seems to be "Running with the Night." I.C. is truly a "Beautiful One" to friends and he will always be "Paid in Full." Cadet Gospel Choir 4,3,ZfVP.j,1fPresi- gy, 1 li ,xg dentjg Contemporary Affairs Seminar fx ' 4,3,2,1 Eg? VALERIE MARIE COLANGELO A-4 Tabb, Virginia Lieutenant There she goes again--forecasting another ruinous week- end, but as usual Val comes out on top. Who really holds the strongest claim on this nightingale? B4 cows still think she rooms with two crazy firsties of their own, yet, at the same time a new face has thrown his hat into the ring. A4 boasts the official title, but is it possible that any can lover her one bit less than the other? , Women 's Tennis 4,25 Catholic Choirg H " 4,3,2,1g Catholic Sunday School Teacher I 4,3,2,1,' Cadet Glee Club 3. ' L DANIEL MARTIN COLE I . , - I-2 Orland Park, Illinois Lieutenant Faster than a speeding bullet land the Class of '92!J, Dan will certainly be remembered for his swiftness of foot and all-around physical fitness. Along with PT records, he has also logged the most hours in the Moose Study Room, and showed his talent for leaderhsip in IZ as well. No doubt, Dan will always be on step ahead of the pack. Cross Country 4,3,2,1g Track 4,3,2,1g Class Committee 4,3. IOHN CLARK VALERIE COLANGELO DANIEL COLE 402 Graduates miter. CHRISTINE M. CHOI I-4 Pebble Beach, California Captain Christinemisimous, you are one who always had a smile when it was needed. You always had a sincere heart to lis- ten and to give an honest opinion. You always gave that extra effort and desire to succeed that set you in the stars. And along with your cracker collection, mysteriously appearing smiley faces, and love for God, you will be re- membered. 'XOIN UCF 2,15 God's Gang 2,15 Media Club Z, Photography Club 2,15 Special Olympics ' 4,3,2,1g Phi Kappa Phi 2,1. AAS' SONG SIK CHOI C-1 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant Those of us who know Sam are constantly on our guard. Whether we have to dodge his high-speed karate kicks, or just the B.S. on his sosh paper, Sam has a way of making his presence felt. Sam has been a true friend throughout the years, and if it came down to it he'd be the first to offer his last park of Marlboros. Karate Club 4,3,2,1. ' K Q ' L xx? w if ' IW LJ V' QQ' C Q ? STEVEN BUMIIN CHOI D-1 Lieutenant Riverdale, New York "GQ" Steve has left his mark with us. With 123 lbs he is far from being a weak duck. Two-time All-American in powerlifting coupled with his flamboyant taste for clothes has set him aside. BUY,BUY,BUY are Steve's favorite words and he has proven that West Point's academic pro- gram is a success. A business major, Steve can balance 20 credit Cards on one cadet's pay. Squash 45 Art Seminar 4,35 Equestrian - Team 3, Powerlifting Team 3,2,1g Special Olympics 3. J, 5 .Q u 'W ' ri' T29 IAMES KUK CHAN CHOUNG F-2 Lieutenant Newport News, Virginia Iames came to us from Virginia without "articles" of... fear. The cadet schedule and Iames never quite got along. Iames was always a bit tired. Iames provided us with a sounding board for our problems. His great and sometimes awkward sense of humor was truly unique. Iames possessed the abil- ity to persevere the challenges of cadet life without ever losing it. ACS 3,2,1g American Culture Seminar 4, 1 Chinese Club 3,15 Karate CluhfTeam . 3,2,1g Equestrian 1. ' ' hh., Ni:- WAYNE BEN LEUNG CHUN , B-1 Kaneohe, Hawaii Lieutenant Oh boy! Wayne, the "monster," came to Woops with one goal in mind. By firstie year he made it--STARS! Chunner showed us what intensity really is. The only thing that could stir him from studying was some dry seaweed or oth- er Hawaiian delicacy. B1 posters won't be the same without him. Good luck in medical school, Wayne. We all know you will succeed. Pee Wee his roommate. -1' y L Chinese Club 4,3,Z,1g Chemistry Club QQ s 322,15 Physics Club Zg Geology Club 1 lf-E 2335 with IAE WOOCK CHUNG A-3 Honolulu, Hawaii Lieutenant Woockie is a Confucian warrior always willing to lend others a hand when in need. Keeping the honor of his an- cestry high, he truly lived above the common level of cadet life by doing well in all he did. Mild-mannered and dili- gent, he will achieve his many goals in life. Keep it up Woockie! Aloha! American Chemical Society 3,25 Chinese Wage' 3 , ,-mow-X Club 3,2 P 1 s 9 CHRISTINE CHOI SONG CHOI G STEVEN CHOI IAMES WAYNE CHUN IAE CHUNG v ,4- l , HARRY GEORGE CURLEY D-2 Canton, Ohio Lieutenant Best known for his infamous streak and Rotunda the streak breaker. When it comes to women, he dropped the ball ev- erytime but the passes kept coming. His dream weakened included Cindy Crawford, the Stang, broken plates, sheep meat, Aspen, and Greek Love. We love him because deep down inside heis a big Greek teddy bear, "Now shut up and grab the hot and coldfi Sailing 4,3, Ski Instruc or 3,2,1fPresidorztf Ski Club 4. jx MATTHEW L. CURTIS A E-2 Las Vegas, Nevada Lieutenant I can say with absolute certainty that Matt Curtis will be one of the most remembered characters in our company. He had a shakey start academically and some people thought he might not make it, but he fooled us all when he graduated in two years. The remaining two years he spent in his greengirl waiting for the rest of us to catch up. BSU 4,3,1g Survival Games Club 2.1, Mo- delefs Club 2,1. NORA PATRICIA CUSICK . C-1 Ithaca, New York Captain Unknown to many, Nora had an unconventional way of studying. When she wasn't studying, you might find her counting the days til Thanksgiving, Christmas, or any holi- day that provided an excuse to go to California. Although some thought of her as "Cujo," most agreed that you could count on Nora to lend a hand and be a friend. Good luck in the future, and many thanks to the Brown-eyed-girlf' Women 's Lacrosse 4,3,2,1,' Navigators 4, 3,' 63,- Class Committee 4, 3,2,1. 'Ag ,Q , FRANCIS SCOTT CWIKLINSKI A-4 Parma, Ohio Lieutenant This singing Pollack left Cleveland and moved east only to find Mick for his roomy. His four year awakening left fond memories of pine trees, "healthy" companionship, and some awesome 'fdudesf' The nights were many, the names were few, but the numbers were high. The drinking was heavy, the goggles were thick, but the friendships were large. ACS 4,35 Glee Club 322,15 Mixed Company 3. DAVID VINCENT IYANTONIO F-3 Brownsville, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Commonly known to all of us as "Big D," "Large Dave," and "House" Even though he is large with a receding hairline, his good looks and ability to party can be matched by only a few. His forte was girls and activities, not books. Dave could always be counted on whenever needed and was an outstanding friend and cadet, Football 4,3g Spanish Club 3,' Parade An- Q l Q nouncer 3,2,1g WKDT Sports Announcer :Wax NE' 2,1. , N xigi, IOSEPH D'COSTA A-2 Englewood, New Iersey Lieutenant Many of us first met Ioe at the APFT track during Beast, as he whisked by alone in the other direction. Similarly, he has run at the front throughout our stay. The duty con- cept, self-discipline, and dependability of one who makes all necessary corrections, lives in SAMI, and accomplishes the mission will serve this Spartan well both in the Army and in our memories. ,Q ,- 1 l HARRY CURLEY MATTHEW CURTIS NORA CUSICK FRANCIS CWIKLINSKI l DAVID D'ANTONIO IOSEPH D'COSTA Graduates, 407 E ' " "Witt5712i591555lgj.g'mfjQfkj'2iQ4Ef'f' ' A r'i4j'1f?,' .L at ,,,, .,. ,f.,,,L i ,,, -- ,,L,, Q VVL, t,,f.,,, li1...t.... ' few, W, -M ,,-: :.' t ,,, tw E563 W... ,, GREGORY DADDIS DAVID DANIKOWSKI L' DOUG DATKA ff- -..-. I--ff: .-....,.. ,I-,H-,,, L..,..L.. its e-fy:-st.:-1: f--we-f.wz that ef..--4.1-ts-if-is time-:sits-ss , , 1 GREGORY ALBERT DADDIS H-4 Hopatcong, New jersey Lieutenant Daddis and Springsteen personify the talent coming out of jersey today. Well liked by all, Greg has the character flaw of not being able to offend anyone. Greg's amiability and hard work will make him invaluable to the Army. The bad news is that as Greg moves up the ladder, he might one day be in a position to set the Army's running standard for the APFT. Ring 8: Crest Committee 4,3,2,1. gllilbix ' CHAD HOWARD ALLEN DALTON B-4 Lansing, Michigan Lieutenant My mother often told me that "if you don't have anything nice to say..." but that would make for a short biography. At one time or another, he played on four teams for Army but was unable to gain the ever elusive letter. Being a true economics major, Chad assures me he is worth a million, but I began to wonder when he refinanced the fifty bucks I lent to him. Take care and good luck Dinky. Rugby 4,2,' Powerlifting 3, 2. -4 DAVID ALAN DANIKOWSKI D-1 Lander, Wyoming Lieutenant Affectionately known by the Plebes as D.A.D., this blond- haired, blue eyed, Southern "wanna-be' began the D-1 tra- dition of crashing and burning on the DZ. Dave never met a rack he didnlt like or a green-girl he couldn't sleep with. Despite his aversion to homework, Dave's leadership FOS proved to be beneficial in becoming the President of the Glee Club. Media Club 4,3,2,1,' CLDS 4,35 Glee Club W 3,2,1. 'O' D :ia LARS ANDREAS DANNER G-3 Chicago, Illinois Lieutenant Lars could always be counted on for a good argument. As both a member of the speech team and a philosophy major, it is no wonder. From the benefits of sleeping through most of plebe year to the pitfalls of Kantian philosophy, Lars had an opinion. More important than his ability to speak his mind was his ability to listen, making him an invaluable friend, Speech 3,2,1,' Sandhurst 4,3,Z,1. F ' DOUG DATKA B-1 Germantown, Wisconsin Lieutenant Oh Boy! "Huggie" was the pin that always fell. The plebes had WB-9, but they also had the radio vendor. What a guy to enjoy a drink or ten with, but watch that divider! Room- ing with Iceman may expand his rear, but watch out for "huggie" when you're filling his glass. He kept us all sane- -he'd do it again. And he was real! Geology Club 1, W " L is Nt' is gi bf wfzwfzztaaf- fa,-.et W. ....,.. .,. .fa .t,.. t.t.t.,f t.s Ma.,s,,.--W .--.- . t..,.f.?, as f w:2s'aE.' 63?f?ff5li5l2i?5?T?5ELe1iiQQii:si f?'5Lf9,iflk we .t,. e1effe4f.:r-1.-wt ..... . M. Q. ,..m,,. M- emesw we-a-.'efs:ve M M, .fa . 1 .H . sw- t--fe1efe1,fs.ets..s. we mrmetx' me--M . ww- Af . M. WW.. .C r..t... ,..f,..t t.... .Maw r.... M.. . r--W CHAD DALTON LARS DANNER i X.. sii1.,5f.,fQi.1. :fm .fi J, -V L davit IEFFREY ALLEN DAWS I-3 Forreston, Illinois Lieutenant President Reagan the Teflon President. Ieff Daws the Te- flon cadet. He has no demerits. People frequently remark that they can't get in trouble because Ieff is in the group. Always smiling, Ieffis friends with everyone. As head foot- ball manager he can frequently be seen reclaiming game balls from crying children. Nevertheless, he is my hero. ,M LAI! . ,:..AM-- MHA- .YH Fuufuau 4,S',Z,1, Fiiiaircu Fur uru 2,12 Scout- master's Council 2,1. A i lil! I i :QB ,lil""lal.,,, 6' id ERIC IOSEPH DE FRANCISCO B-4 Lieutenant Tacoma, Washington "Hey, hey,', wait a minute ,... Whoos this Kurtz guy?" Good 'ol Eddie. From day one, the Dean was Ericts arch-enemy. Nonetheless, he pulled through, many times barely escap- ing a one way ticket out, but his spirit was never broken. Dependable, sensitive and a hard worker, De Fran is sure to go far in the Army. Ride forth young stallion and con- quer, Water Polo 4,' German Club 35 Mountain- eering Club 2. DOUGLAS IAY DE LANCEY C-4 Mitchell, South Dakota Lieutenant West Point will miss this creative giant. What West Point loses in colorful peronality, Cowboys gain in memories-- memories of Doug rafting Cornell hallways: immitating MacArthur stretching exercises, and using his knack for nicknames to create classics like, Robo, Crotch, and Fu. Al- though the math department bids Doug a final adieu his genius of word and wit will remain with us forever. Track 4, 3,2, 1. NICHOLAS ROY DEMIRO, IR. D-4 Verona, New Iersey Lieutenant Hailing from the "scenic" part of New Iersey, Nick brought to the Academy a unique sense of humor as well as a fresh attitude about life...Don't worry 'bout it." Nick made friends with everyone who knew him. Unpredictable, smart, and very likable, Nick was destined to be an aviator. Nick was a "good egg" with a hard shell and a soft yolk. 150 lb. Football 45 Finance Forum 35 AAAA 1, Spanish Club 3,' ASNIE 25 AHS 1. IOHN PAUL DEBLASIO F-3 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Lieutenant What can be said about Iohn that hasn't already been said? Blaze was the quintessential rebel of F-Troop. Whether walking tours, enjoying a casual beverage or wreaking havoc on the rugby field, Iohn will always be remembered as a man walking a razor's edge. Perhaps he should be re- membered even more for being the great friend he always was. 150 lb, Football 4,' IV Hockey 4, Rugby 4,3,2,1, ADDIC 3,2,1g POINTER 45 Brigade Wrestling Champion 4, TIMOTHY ANDREW DECKER A-2 Columbus, Ohio Lieutenant "T.D." will always be remembered for his heroics in aca- demics and his innovation in surviving the world of gray. From the Regimental Banking System he invented to the everlasting supply of old W.P.R's, T.D. was there in times of need. His charismatic personality and sincere patience fvgth people will lead him down the road of excellence in 1 e. Baseball 4,' Portuguese Club 3,25 Media Club 4,3.2.1,' Finance Forum 3. E EL! 5, fli- fiq I-l""Ll.,i IEFFREY DAWS ERIC DE FRANCISCO I DOUGLAS DE LANCEY NICHOLAS DEMIRO IOI-IN DEBLASIO TIMOTHY DECKER - etii. - -Graduates 1. tif .Jil ' ' ' . . ' ' - . 1 I .A-7:92-7.gfEit59iQj5i Q 3 7, ' . , , if . 3111,11,Q:ai'viii:giz,seg,ygLttg,ft, - vfffifnf '1.1-.iilsfltiillxsiiszxsrzxitszitt TIMOTHY DEFOE THOMAS DEIERLEIN RICHARD DEMAREE 410 Graduates TIMOTHY IAMES DEFOE C-3 St. Petersburg, Florida Lieutenant Big as a bear and strong as a horse for is it...J, Slow-Mo De- Foe is about as infamous as one can become without doing something illegal or immoral. Second in legendary status only to Odin, Tim was the guiding light of First Regiment during the dry spells. He is one big guy who hung through it all. Go Cocks, Tim. American Military Engineers Z,1, Amer1'- llllll . .35 can Civil Engineers 2.15 WKDT 4,35 Amer- 5 -...u , ican Culture 4.3, Drama 4,35 Film 3, Photo l 3 .. CHRISTOPHER IOSEPH DEGUTIS I-2 Amsterdam, New York Lieutenant Full of charm and wit, Guter's Saturday evening prowls at Ike rendered all women defenseless or something. When not cruising chicks, he could usually be seen at the wee hours of the morning trying to rewire the post electrical system. Guter's easy-going attitude and his love for the Moose, will be sorely missed. He was a good friend to all. Band 4,3,2,1g Triathlon 3,2,1. ia!! R t svf is it THOMAS 1osEPH DEIERLEIN ' c-1 White Plains, New York Lieutenant Tommy D. was a true New Yorker, even in Vermont. T- Bone could be found in the boxing ring, on the dance floors, up late studying, or in the sauna wearing his shades. Tom's easy-going, yet energetic personality was always a lift to his friends--and all those who knew him from the subways of NY to the shores of Cancun. Good luck Bones!! Hop Committee 4,3,2,1g Russian Club 4,35 Tactics Club 4,35 TIMS 1. KYLE PAUL DELANEY A-4 Woburn, Massachusetts Lieutenant Stemmer came to us with a style of Boston, sobriety, confu- sion, improvisation, and conviction that all rewards must be earned. A born competitor unable to resist a direct chal- lenge from any quarter, Ky purchases trouble but none of the risk and will remain fixed as the one who perennially escapes. Civilian or military, Stemmer's future is constant- -he will never fail the men, American Culture Seminar 3,25 CFAF 1 I Vice Presidentj. RICHARD ALAN DEMAREE B-3 Northfield, New Iersey Lieutenant Rich, a firm believer in the law of diminishing returns, showed us all the opportunity cost that one hour of study- ing has on sleep, which may explain why one bandit coined him "Skinny Dem-aRack." Rich overcame the bed magnet and proved himself at Ranger School, which left him un- changed. A thoughtful person, constant performer, and eternal optimist, Rich was a true friend. ELLEN ANIA DENNY C-4 Katonah, New York Lieutenant Ellen's transformation from eating dumb-dumb doughnuts to a ZLT was fun one. Ellen had to weather TEDS, the an- guish of mistaken identity with her twin sister, the rigors ofa double major, and, worst of all, kidding from company mates. Ellen just talked her way out of every situation. That is, of course, when she wasn't reading Shakespeare for Plebe MS class. Orienteering 3,2.1g Cross Country 45 ,U ,U HOWITZER 3,2. " ' 'j CHRISTOPHER DEGUTIS KYLE DELANEY ELLEN DENNY SIGRUN CORA DENNY A' B-4 Katonah, New York Lieutenant A connoisseur of fine foods, Siggy never failed to do justice to leftover pizza bones. She could often be found curled up in bed, either in "rack mode" or catching up on the Co- nan Saga. Unpredictably candid and funny, Siggy had a strange tendency to giggle and choke at the same time. We hope the real world will love her as much as we do. Cross Country 4,3,Z,1g IndoorfOutdo0r Hu UU Track 4,3,2,1. g ' ' 'T .H in nit a: 1.-12-.'.: RANDALL NORMAN DESOT0 C1-3 Elizabethville, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Randy overcame a short bout of Kennedy idol worship ear- ly in his cadet career and was elected company honor rep. His outstanding speaking ability carried the day and he en- lightened us on a regular basis. Honest and open, he earned the respect and admiration of all. He has been a great friend to us and will be sorely missed. Speech Team 4,35 SC USA 15 Na vigators 15 Honor Committee 2,1. xx mal IEFFREY ALAN DESTEFANO F-2 Scituate, Rhode Island Captain Ieffstarted early as a leader on Zoo teams and in academics. Talented at picking out the ladies on ski trips and making friends early, "Desperate" later found a sudden interest in computers. A drinking Dr. Iekyll and Mr. Hyde, Ieff always did everything first class, except for dating, where Third Class was his Forte. Scoutmaslefs Council 4g Team Handball 3: Rugby 3. 5 mix I I T593 CHRISTOPHER BEAN DESTITO D-3 Rome, New York Lieutenant Christ good nature and dedication to friends is matched only by his willingness to work overtime at every task he encounters. His most inspiring work has come not only on the gridiron, but also during dinner at the Savoy. May roadtrips in the Beast, with both kinds of music, will never be forgotten, Always there when we needed him, 4181 will forever be 41 in our hearts. Football 4,3,2,1,' German Club 3,25 KEVIN EUGENE DICE B-4 Reading, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Gene, Gene, the dancing machine came to us from ATO at Lehigh and blessed us with his "aura of leadership." Eug developed a reputation as a world traveler in frozen C-5's, and commuting in the gutterball. Firstie year brought a Bimmer which will be traded for a Winebago upon gradua- tion. Rugby 3,2,1 Patrol 4,3,2,1. I if if if R mit I I K3 f..,.tsl""lsl.,,,i I 'L MICHAEL STEVEN DIEROFF A-3 Syracuse, New York Lieutenant "Drac's" wiery frame, pale complexion and engulfing scent are his trademarks. He has haunted his opponents on the lax field, achieved "lock-on" at Ike Hall, told many to "clamp on the redeyef' and terrorized the passengers of his "powerful" VW Fox. His German descent is evident by Oma's good boodle, his colorful undergarments, and nu- merous striped shirts. Lacrosse 4,3,2,1g Ski Club 3,2,1. QQ, ,VC sl f .Sfyf 0 gp r N it ensue :sn tfibsihiia fs get 11551521 'f IEFFREY DILLERMUTH IANET DISS ALAN DODD 412 Graduates IEFFREY DAVID DILLERMUTH A-4 Albert Lea, Minnesota Lieutenant Ieff was always a good friend to talk to at least when you could find him. If he wasn't in his second home at Keller, you could usually find him in the Dayroom "studying" Iuice doesn't seem to stack up to "Cheers,' or "Miami Vice." And then there were the nights of the design projects .... Wrestling 4,3,2,1. . Li X 1 DAVID WILLIAM DINGER D-3 Clearwater, Florida Lieutenant Dave had an uncanny ability to talk even the most dedicat- ed Geek into blowing off school and having a good time. Rooming with him was hell on your QPA and salvation for your spirit. Pre-Parade slam dances and Navy rappels were his specialties. If the next war is fought with water bal- loons, Ding will surely crush his opposition and leave 'em laughing in the process. RALLY NAKED DELTA! Sailing 45 Volleyball 3,' Mechanics Club fSecretaryj 2,15 ASMR 1g CPRC 3,2,1. IANET FERN DISS I-3 Hooper, Colorado Lieutenant Ianet was the kind of person who approached every prob- lem with sincerity and determination. Her attitude allowed her to stand out from the rest. She added a personal touch that made people want to work hard for her. While at the Academy, lanet developed a tremendous leadership style and found the right social, physical, and mental balance. I Team Handball 4,' Basketball 35 OCF ' 5' ' 4,3,2,1,' Reachout Choir 4,35 Sunday Q f S School Teacher 4. ' 1 ' , me . MICHAEL IOSEPH DITULLIO ' B-3 Weymouth, Massachusetts Lieutenant Dit is the kind of guy everybody likes to have around. He's got Guido hair, huge pipes, and a nice car. A veritable god. Seriously, there will always be some great memories--Syr- acuse, U-MASS, Daytona, Yale, and weekends at his house tour second home!J But most of all, we will remember Mi- chael as a friend to share the times...both good and bad. Wrestling 4. ALAN MICHAEL DODD E-4 Worcester, Massachusetts Lieutenant Can Al Dodd find true happiness when he marries his hometown sweetheart? Tune in next year to find out. In the meantime, Al can find true happiness in his favorite club, orienteering. Al is a great orienteererg that is, if you forget all the times he's fallen off cliffs. Good luck to the man who still believes t'Worcester" is pronounced with two syllables. Orienteering Team 4,3,Z,1,' ADDIC Coun- Hu UU cil 3,2,1g Hop Committee 4, ASME 2. - ' -T CHAE-UNG OM DOLIN C-1 Seoul, Korea Lieutenant Chae is the Korean Sun Flower of C1. I-le claims that the Koreans discovered America first and also invented pizza. When hets not too busy trying to con somebody or leading the C1 soccer team, 'tKato" could be found writing love let- ters. This mongolian romeo is famous for his quick, witty, gutteral one-liners minus proper verbs or articles. I-Iere's to you Chargin' Chae! Rugby Club 4,3g Chinese Club 4,3,2,1g American Culture Seminar 4: CFAF 4. DAVID DINGER MICHAEL DITULLIO CHAE-UNC DOLIN IUAN MANUEL DOMINGUEZ, IR. I-1 Bogota, New Iersey Lieutenant luando was a natural leader among leaders and an unfor- gettable classmate. He was the backbone of I1's intramural program, from football's field general to lacrosse's wall in goal. Iuan made us feel like part of his family, as his Iersey home was always open. Iuan Dominguez was a great sol- dier. a terror in hallway brawls, and the best friend anyone Could ask for. Finance Forum 4,3,2,1. FRANCISCO IOSE DOMINGUEZ- ALVAREZ G-3 Guatemala City, Guatemala Lieutenant Paco, Cisco. Frisco, Pancho, Franco! The combat experi- ence officer of the Guatemalan Army that fought his way into cadet hearts. From "no hablo ingles" to manager of Army football, he exemplifies cadet life. They say that blood and heredity are thicker than bloodshed, and wish he would remain in our Army. Remember us when you're MEI Presidente." Football 3,215 Spanish Club 4,2,1g FAEP 1g Finance Forum 2: Computer Users Group 25 CFAF 4,35 Film Seminar 45 ACS 4. CHRISTOPHER IOHN DONIEC H-2 Providence, Rhode Island Lieutenant Chris entered West Point with a nothing-can-wait attitude, but leaves here with a more mellow one. More importantly, his ferocious Rl accent is now understandable! "Neck" will always be remembered for his willingness to help others in the Happy company. We wish Chris the best of luck and thank him for being a friend. Amateur Radio 4,3,.Z,1g Drill Team 4,3,2,1g Hu UU Media Club 2.1: CPRC 4.3, Ring 81 Crest " ' " 1 I ll!! I. Committee 4,3,Z,1. IOSEPH PATRICK DORAN H-4 East Perioa, Illinois Lieutenant Ioe though he was pretty cool when he drove up in his yel- low 1980 Mustang sporting the UUSMA--89N license plates. Ya... real cool, Ioe. But being an international lover who "had seen the horrors of socialism," he always had enough wisdom to look out for his buddies and to lend a helping hand in our -discussions. Hockey 4,3,2,1,' Mountaineering Club 3,Z,1g American Chemical Society 2,1. IONATHAN TODD DRAKE H-4 Schenectady, New York Lieutenant Mon coeur etait toujours ailleurs. 5 liit I D w e f.. . 14,5 CHRISTOPHER DOUGLAS DRINKARD I-I-1 Fort Worth, Texas Lieutenant The memories of"True Gritn will live long. Whether an old friend, Ikette, or plebe, Dinky always told you like it was. This true Texan was always waiting for that perfect mo- ment in a conversation to add a witty or sarcastic comment. Chris was always willing to help out the Hawg team. We're going to miss his humor and friendship. Good luck Chris! IUAN DOMINGUEZ IONATHAN DRAKE FRANCISCO DOMINGUEZ-ALVAREZ IOSEPH DORAN CHRISTOPHER Graduates 413 IOHN DUNLEAVY KAREN DUNN VICTOR DURAN 414 Graduates IOHN FRANCIS DUNLEAVY H-1 Washingtonville, New York Lieutenant "Physics before fun" is one of the mottos that has guided this intense acadernician through West Point. Well, Iohn did get his 2.0, and he drank a lot of affordable beer, played a lot of tunes with Pullout, and met a lot of loveable women along the way. He always seems to have a good time, and that last post to go out is lucky. Hop Band 4,3,2,1g BSKIL Club 1. :QW ' XAQ ns! DAVID PAUL DUNN B-2 Bath, New York Lieutenant Dave, will you ever quit beating around the bush and tell people what you think? Dave will be fondly remembered by the plebes, the intramural soccer refs and all the Chevy dealerships on the East Coast. Most of all, however, Dave will be remembered by his friends for his peaceful eve- nings spent doing Aero and listening to the tranquil sounds of heavy metal. Sandhurst 4,3,2. KAREN ANNE DUNN C-4 Lufkin, Texas Captain When you think of Karen, alot of things come to mind, and strangely enough, theyire all good. Coming from Texas in her purple hightops, she had a little trouble adjusting to NY weather and could be heard pinging the hallways an- nouncing that her "head was cold." Cowboys come from Texas and this C-4 Cowboy in her pickup truck is one of the states best. Women 's Basketball 4,3,2,1: PSST 4,3,2g FCA 4, 3,2,1g OCF 3,2,1. 59? +4.19 PETER CLAVER DUNN F-4 West Hartford, Connecticut Lieutenant "We Strengthen the Line" Rugby 4,3,2,1, Hop Bands 4,3,2,1g D VICTOR VLADIMIRO DURAN H-3 Potomac, Maryland Lieutenant Victor, a man of magnitude and direction, was one of the few cadets to find success in all aspects of cadet life--from his membership in the ZW club to his 4.0 average. A true economist in every sense of the word, he always found a way to spend more than he made. His generous nature will never be forgotten and he will go far in life. Squash 4,3g SCUBA Club 2,1. A Iili ' i i eglil lalgaa EDWARD IOSEPH DYKE, III F-1 Fort Lauderdale, Florida Captain Ioe, affectionalely known as 'fCommander," was a father figure to us all. With his maturity or at least his age and chest full of ribbons, we've leaned on him for guidance since day one. Those who've lived with him know of Ioe's appreciation for music fthe Hoodoo Gurusl as well as choice of companionship fKimJ. We will miss him! Parachute Team 2,1: Chinese Club 3,Z: Hu I lldl -- T In? DAVID DUNN PETER DUNN EDWARD DYKE If IAMES VARLEN ECKER C-4 Wilhraham, Massachusetts t Lieutenant Although it took Eok-dog four years to get here, it didn't take him long to make an impact on C4. As a plebe, he kept us smiling with his pranks and tendency to "ove'rdress." Arlen discovered a craving for cupcakes and a "Big Mac, Large Fries .,.. " The old man has finally made it after how many schools? He helped us through it all. We love Him. Marathon Team 4: Lacrosse 4g Hockey 3,2, PAUL GERARD EDWARDS H-3 Clifton Park, New York Lieutenant Paul will forever be remembered for his decision-making ability. He starred on the soccer field and was the only four- year varsity starter in the class. Paul tried hockey as well but had to quit when he learned his GPA was too high. His GPA was due to many a long night in the "juice" laboratory. Paul was always a hard worker and a genuine friend. Soccer 4,3,2,1: Hockey 45 IMS 2,1. V V V ' V t 65.- il""'l5l.5si, RONALD DOUGLAS EDWARDS A-2 Brentwood, Tennessee Lieutenant Of the many individualists at USMA, Doug, a true South- erner, has had one of the greatest impacts around on chang- ing the outlook of others. His positive influence on friends is a preoious gift that will be treasured lastingly. What little time Doug had for himself, he unselfishly shared with others. History' shows that certain people live predestined for greatness... Doug is one such individual, t p Class Committee 2,1gVGlee Club 35 Church D D of Christ 4,3,2,1. y ,X M Mn . H I ' lilhlnigl -' ' - 'Je 5 'Z STEPHEN TYLER EDWARDS G-3 Captain Chester, Virginia He has tried to convert many of us to the wild lifestyle dep- iotediby those GQ models dress in rugged cotton "B.R." clothes. I can see Steve in twenty years, the limmy Buffet wanna-he wading in a tequila bath with a luscious blonde under eaoh arm, and as he slides the spaghetti string tops off their shouldersm! Swimming 4,3,' Chinese Club 3,2,1. ANDREW CHRISTOPHER SCOTT EFAW H-4 Crosslanes, West Virginia Lieutenant Andy Efaw, better known as t'Wafei' to his friends, has made a firm impression on the Hogs. He is that rare sort of person who doesn't drink, smoke, or swear, yet is not self-righteous. Wafe is always ready to help someone with their homework, or to listen when someone needs a friend. The Hogs will remember him, OCF 4,3,Z,1g Gods Gang 4,3,2,1g Cadet Sunday School Teacher 4, 3,2g Spanish Nl! Club 3,25 Cadet Chapel Choir 4,3g Naviga- v tors 4, 3. ' AV rg? MICHAEL GEORGE EHARD B-2 Beloit, Wisconsin Lieutenant Mike was a model cadet. He chose to play company intra- murals for four years rather than play Corps Squad sports, He was given one of the harder leadership positions which was leading an entire section by himself. At drill, although seriously wounded, he still wanted to drill. He had to he forced to leave the formation. He was an inspiration to us all. ' Hunting 81 Fishing Club 42,15 Weapons Club 1- Art Seminar 3,2,1, . Jn, ' ,vt 4 r. L f lf, . N 1 , xg y . . - - ,4 ., X 1 , PAUL EDWARDS RONALD EDWARDS STEPHEN EDWARDS ANDREW EFAW MICHAEL EHARD V r lfGraduateS MARK ELFENDAHL 416 Graduates awww- MARK BYRON ELFENDAHL l-3 Mercer Island, Washington Captain Mark Elfendahl, alias "The Elf," "Elfie," and the "Aryan Stallion," is a man who knows what he likes. He likes his bourbon straight, his women beautiful but subservient, and his politics conservative. He is definitely a Renais- sance man, having a love for classical literature, philoso- phy, and music. His powerful intellect and strong character will take him far and serve the nation well. Debate Team 4,3,2,1, ?q.l5l""Igl,a,i, IENNIFER ANN ELLINGTON C-3 Gainesville, Georgia Lieutenant We will all remember Ienn well--how she spent half of Plebe year in the hospital, how her perspectives sometimes helped us widen our views, how she aggressively attemp- ted to remove any obstacles standing in the way of her goals, and most of all her mean streak, otherwise known as "The many ways to torment Ranger Bob." Swimming 4,3,2g Cadet Chapel Choir 4, Spanish Club 3. CHARLES IACKSON EMERSON, IR. D-1 Fremont, California Lieutenant No one will ever accuse lack of maintaining the status quo. Marching to the beat of a different drummer, Iack's trade- marks were his distinctive clothes and odd-ball comments. A Duck to the end, his affinity for quacky paraphenalia was legendary. But Iack's eccentricities never alienated him, on the contrary he was land isl a friend to all, and was always there when you needed him. Fencing 3,2,1g Scoutmasters Council 4,3,2,1g Big Brothers and Big Sisters 3,2,1g MX -Q' POINTER 4. X K NELSON LYLE EMMONS, IR. D-4 Lieutenant Suffolk, Virginia "Cowboy" came from the open fields and farmlands of Vir- ginia, bringing his Southern accent and qualities with him. Whether in his best-fitting jeans, the gym, or in uniform, Nelson was always in his element. He thrived on pressure, never letting the circumstances of life get him down. Nel- son's constant smile would hide his eyes, but not his love for the Lord. We'll miss him. Pipes and Drums 4,35 AIAA 2,1. CHARLES BRYANT ENGLAND H-1 Mechanicsville, Virginia . Lieutenant Chip has put up with it all. Brum and Lerp were enough to kill anyone, but he hung in admirably. With S.S. in hand the Cub knew the deal early, and we reaped its benefits. Always level-headedg except when playing Biz Buz, Chip kept us sane. Cub plays hard and parties harder. He is a great friend to all. Football 4,3,Z,1. I fx xt 1' f, ,Q .X X, X .aff u, . F, IOHN MICHAEL EPPERLY F-3 Lieutenant Radford, Virginia A bag of Doritos, a NEWSWEEK magazine and a walkman were the trademarks of this great American. Many was the time one could find Iohn staying up late, devouring the lat- est current affairs along with his chips in preparation for yet another debate at some distant college. All in all he's a pretty sharp fellowg for an Appalachian Mountain hillbil- ly. Debate 4,3,2,1g SCUSA 2,15 Chapel Choir 4,3g SCUBA 2, Military Affairs 4,3,2,' Tac- tics Club 3g Armor Club 4,3. 'gl IENNIFER NELSON EMMONS ll 1 TODD WILLIAM ERICKSON H-4 White Bear Lake, Minnesota Lieutenant Todd, the "Big Swede," was always quick with one of his famous impersonations or Minnesota rally caps, and al- ways kept the Hogs entertained, Although his classroom exploits may not earn him a Rhodes Scholarship, they may earn him a thousand dollars and whatever branch is avail- able! Football 4,35 Traclc 2g Protestant Usher 1. TREAVOR KEITH ERNEY A-1 Endwell, New York Lieutenant Treavor "Foot" Erney. If you know him, that's enough said. If not, let me explain. Treavor's always in love, but never quite sure with whom. Whether at his house, his cottage, or the Supe's boat, Treavor is a superb host. Another of Treavor's traits is his tardiness. Late for class, late for friends, late for dates, and if we don't watch him, he'll be late for graduation. Wrestling 4,3,2,1,' Sandhurst 4,3,2,1g CPRC 3. BRUCE ANDREW ESTOK G-4 Fort Walton Beach, Florida Lieutenant From forging pipes as a half body to scrounging Ike Hall as a snake brother lany R.W.'s?J, G4's minstrel kept every- one entertained. Bruce was a founding father of the Order ofthe Sacred Pipes. Known for design problems, Ewok sold friendship to unwary computer owners. Another model '89 green-suiter rolls off the assembly line. 150 lb. Football 35 Hunting 8z Fishing Club vu UU 1 " ' "' ' IGH IUAN ALBERTO ESTRELLA, II C-2 Captain Rochester, New York We call him "Mang-Dude." He was born in the Dominican Republic and decided to become an officer in order to thank the United States for all the opportunities it has pro- vided. He stresses out a lot and drinks more Dews than wa- ter. His life long goal is to travel in space. We will always remember his "LET'S DO IT C!" before every parade. American Culture Seminar 45 Finance Fo- rum 2. li IOHN FREDERICK EVERHART B-1 St. Charles, Missouri Lieutenant Oh Boy! Look it's Johnny Everrack, and he has decided to recognize his platoon leader. Hey Iohn, you're still a fourthclassman and where is your camera? We will always remember his considerate dealing with others, his way of having so many women and wanting none, and his deadly passion for chemistry. He Trou'd and his roommate was Garth. OCF 4,3,2,1,' God's Gang 2,1,' Photo Semi- nar 2,15 HOWITZER 2,11 American Chem- Jw ' -X5 10 s . t ical Society 3,2,1: CFAF 4.3, Geology Club ui 2' 1. - an TROY ANTHONY FABER I-2 Lancaster, California Lieutenant Fabes the "dirt pig." Fabes the "warrior." Fabes the comic. A constant source of energy and enthusiasm, Troy could always be counted on to proclaim: "Aah, yer mutha in law." Troy's eternal optimism will carry him through the hard times. Life will be a little less interesting without the man who's still looking for his ring! Go 15O's! 150 lb, Football 4,3,2,1,' Military Affairs 2,1, Survival Games 4,3,2,1g Flying Club 1, Tactics Club 2,1. 9, - .xv lb X TODD ERICKSON TREAVOR ERNEY BRUCE ESTOK IUAN ESTRELLA IOHN EVERHART TROY FABER EDWARD FALTA SHAWN FAUNCE WILLIAM FECTEAU 418 Graduates I EDWARD MICHAEL FALTA G-2 Ieannette, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Ed lPudgeJ Falta is the kind of guy it seems you've always known, even if you've just met him. In a world of people who sweat the little stuff, Ed was always calm, steady, and cool. He is a sincere man and one who sticks by his friends. He often seems quiet and retiring, but that's only because he knows "the deal." I-Ie's also a lot of fun to be around. He'll be happy wherever he goes, and he'll go far. Class Committee 3,2,1: CPRC 35 Mechani- cal Engineering Club 2: SCUBA 1. IOHN IAMES FARIA A-3 Lincoln, Rhode Island Lieutenant I.I.'s every present sarcasm and his boastful pride in the Boston Red Sox could always be counted on. He was a very straight forward guy who made very few mistakes in the academic realm, or at least never admitted any! He is best known for dating HW: of his female classmates, but he al- ways made time for his friends and was well like and re- spected by all. Honor Committee 3,Z,15 ASME 15 SAE 1. SHAWN MONTGOMERY FAUNCE D-4 Plymouth, Michigan Lieutenant Shawn was a true Duke from beginning to end. He was al- ways willing to help out the company and anyone it it. From Sandhurst to being T.O., Shawn always gave it his all. Although his driving leaves something to be desired, Shawn's always been known from thoughtfulness and care. Shawn remembers U of M, the Super 8, and the Coast Guard Academy. Military Affairs Club 4,35 German Club 3. su UU .- . ,v- ANGELO CHRISTI FAZIO F-2 Elmsford, New York Lieutenant "Fez" lived the closest to West Point, but went home the least. He was busy walking a double-century for nights on hotel roofs, and Canadian bars, and correcting officers. The well known Zooster had an appetite for trips to Penn State, food, aero, and strife on friendly fields. He will always be indebted to those he loves most: his parents, girlfriend and close friends. I V Basketball 45 C YO 45 Team Handball 35 ,U My Glee Club Z,1. " ' i' lun? WILLIAM ANTHONY FECTEAU D-3 Newmarket, New Hampshire Captain From the hills of New Hampshire, Bill offered to the mem- bers of Delta Heat a friendship that will never be forgotten. Despite his quiet and easy mannner, Bill was quite fero- cious ln the ring. He helped our intramurel boxing team by sending his opponents to the canvas. His subtle humor and determination will enable him to accomplish whatev- er he desires. 150 lb. Football 45 Ring 8: Crest Commit- tee 4,3,2,1, we C 92- ANDREW MARK FEDORCHEK F-3 Fairfield, Connecticut Captain Andrew Fedorchek, known as the math, physics, and com- puter protegee of F-Troop, will always be remembered for his academic and social achievements. With conquests in California and Wisconsin, this perennial drilling machine was the epitome of social grace and intellectual prowess. His greatest contribution to F-Troop, though, was his friendship. Math Modeling Competition 2 fNat'l Win- nerj5 Phi Kappa Phi 2,15 Math Forum 4,3,2,15 Russian Club 4,35 Catholic Choir 4. IOHN FARIA ANDREW FEDORCHEK essay ip ,,,-,- .. DENNIS CHARLES FEHLINGER A-4 Brookville, Indiana Captain "Deluxe" came to West Point from Brookville, Indiana with a fierce desire to excel. He gradually overcame shellshock and insomnia until by the middle of cow year, he was one of the top cadets in the regiment. Filled with drive and a competitive spirit, Den will never fail to attain any goal that he sets for himself. Best of luck to a great friend! Triathlon Club 45 American Helicopter Society 4,35 Knights of Columbus 4,3,2,1g Class Committee 4. DANIEL FERRARA F-2 South Boston, Massachusetts Lieutenant Spaino came to the Zoo fresh from Southie. With his devil- ish grin, Dan was always the one to bring up the spirits in the barracks. His never ending quest for a free meal and a good time earned him the Fat Man Award. As Dan takes off wearing the Army Blue, I have one thing to say, Thats Ear Me Go Zoo! Class Committee 2.1. :WW QQ' x O, 5 Xl 59, MICHAEL SCOTT FERRIS C-1 Lieutenant Mentor, Ohio Mike-Sac has been called many things but never a worka- holic. His less than perfect speech and tailgates provided many laughs. He could be found at Boodlers with Sal, fight- ing communist on his Zenith, or cranking the chainsaw un- der his greengirl. Stomach's happy-go-lucky attitude and dedication to fun were an asset to all. We wish Mikey and his guardian angel the best of luck, . . ' ' if CFAF 4,3, TIMS 1, Rugby 4,s. IOHN SPENCER FEUTZ B-3 Dover, Ohio Lieutenant Feutzy. No one could say enough about him--not even Iohn himself. In four years he has developed from the high school stud into one of the boys who can be counted on as a loyal friend. We'll never forget lax, boxing, Daytona, 150's, ramblint, or even his plethora of women. But most of all We'll remember John as a friend of the truest kind. 150 lb. Football 35 Hop Committee 4,3,2,1. PAUL IOHN FINKEN H-1 Earling, Iowa Captain Little did we know when we first met this easy-going farm- belt brother that he walked on the edge. Finkster's ideal weekend was spent stressing himself out at the Gunks. Too bad he didn't find the energy release soonerg he might have kept his stripes. As far as friends go, Bam-Bam was second to Injone. Weill truly miss his humor and sincere friendship. Wrestling 45 Mountaineering 2,15 Sand- hurst 2. MATTHEW PATRICK FINLEY E-2 Prattsburg, New York Lieutenant Matt fled the small town of Prattsburg to enjoy the riches of cadet life and pay. Majoring in history, Waddles epito- mized the better-rested, better-tested motto. With Ike Hall zeal, Matt always had a few youthful admirers on the bench, and his "feeling" was never to be contested. Beyond all that, Matt should be remembered as a nice guy, Military Affairs 3,2,1g Rugby 3: Class Committee 4,3,2,1. I 4 DENNIS FEHLINGER DANIEL FERRARA MICHAEL FERRIS IOHN FEUTZ PAUL FINKEN MATTHEW FINLEY P?L2ffL5f5f3illff .lilffl5?f5'35ifigtifff1ft-5 -I if-i 1.1-Pirate. .ears F ila? 2.-tri: MICHAEL FISCHER KEITH FLAIL ANTONIO FLETCHER 420 Graduates MICHAEL CHARLES FISCHER G-4 Wheaton, Illinois Captain Fish, our own walking ball of stress, the man with the unre- lationship, loved plebe year so much he did it twice and, rumor has it, a third time during his semester at Navy. Mike's most beloved trait is his good nature upon waking. Class Committee 4,3: Crew 3g Sandhurst 2,1. TODD ALEXANDER FISHER C-2 Lyndonville, Vermont Lieutenant Fish traveled all the way from the packing house to join the Circus. He was always full of energy and excelled in all C2 activities--the least of which was team hydroplane. We'll miss our furry friend and his after call-to-quarters visits. He will impress the Army and become a friend to whomever he meets as long as they dress left. KEITH ALLEN FLAIL A-3 Reading, Pennsylvania Captain Hi Buhddy!! That's what I like about you, whether stranded at Notre Dame without clothes or standing on his head, Keith's famous cry will echo! Cadet Flail, what can be said??? Famous for his Saturday Night Poker games, his large Christmas trees decorated with FD buttons, and his spur of the moment roadtrips to Georgetown. The Army- -are you ready for the Kings?? ASME 3,Z,1g CPRC 2,1. EDWARD ROBERT FLEMING A-2 Lowell, Massachusetts Lieutenant Known for his receding hair line t"the mature look"J, quick wit and infectious grin, "Big Ed" was recognized through- out the Corps. The Ed that 'tthe fellahs" will remember though was a Spartan down to his boxersg clever, highly competitive and always looking for a good time. Although we'll lose the guy who made us laugh, we know we've gain- ed a true friend. Thanks for the memories Ed! SCUSA 4,3,2,1g Med1'a Club 4,3,Z,1g Do- mestic Affairs Forum 3,2,1. gg . um ANTONIO MANUEL FLETCHER H-4 Camden, South Carolina Lieutenant Tony "the Cyclone" Fletcher will be remembered for his quick hands, swift feet, Bacardi, and encounters with fe- male law enforcement personnel. Too bad his academic abilities didn't match his boxing prowess, but with deter- mination, hardwork and luck he was able to succeed. Ear- ning a chance to crawl in the mud, charge forth. 150 lb. Football 4,3,2,1,' CAS 4,3,Z,1. DEAN DAVID FLINT A-4 Addison, Vermont Lieutenant Go Apaches! Orienteering Team 4, 3, 2, 1. In 1 .- X TODD FISHER EDWARD FLEMING DEAN FLINT My K YQ xx ef re, grams me, ,ii ff-me, -misfit SWTEGSLSE assvvexr nf: aae, its mam 3355355221 emit' mast. FTW? M15 attest elf materiel' fairness 'sewage rsvfittaf ,tr 5Z1tggQift5.57gxQ .si is ROBERT BRUCE FLOERSHEIM D-1 Sunnyvale, California Lieutenant Quite possibily the luckiest man alive, Bruce was the con- stant benefactor of the Floersheim Luck Factor. Things never went wrong for Bruce, no matter how bad things got or how hard we tried. Actually, Bruce's luck was the result of a lot of hard work and a refusal to accept anything but the best. All this and personality too! Bruce is truly des- tined for great things. Protestant Chapel Choir 4,35 Hop Commit- tee 2,1,' Mechanical Engineering Clubf 'fi' - 'ffl' ASME 3,2,1g AIAA 2.1. ,,l f" n v '. IESSE CLIFTON FOLK, III G-3 Denmark, South Carolina Lieutenant The last of the true Southern gentlemen, lay spent much of his time on and off the area and in and out of trouble with... well, you know who. He was known for dependabil- ity, fun, frolic, and his "bulldog" demeanor. Some would describe him as rash, spontaneous, and stubborn, but all would call him selfless and friend. Protestant Chapel Choir 4,3,2,1g Scout- Zigzsteris Council 4,3,Z,1g TAG 3g CFAF 'gtg IAMES GAVIN FORD F-1 Aurora, Colorado Lieutenant Ioey B was the All-American Boy and true spirit of the com- pany--from card games with non-alcoholic beer and cigars as a plebe to organizing class parties, The rumor that Ioe had no morals is, by the way, untrue. loe was often seen giving candy to little girls. Ioe's constant smile and state of happiness will always be remembered and missed. Volleyball 4,3,2,1g Crew 4,3,2,1g CPRC 4,332.15 DAF 2,15 Class Committee 4,3,2,1. IOHN ARTHUR FORD H-1 Bangor, Maine Lieutenant When Lurp first arrived from the wilds of Maine, sporting the ever-present TEDS and suicide strap, we figured he was a unique individual. He has definitely lived up to that first impression. Whether stinging us with his sarcasm, baffling us with the "Lurp Shuffle" in the boxing ring, or amazing us with his racking stamina, Iohn has always been a differ- ent, great friend. Hop Band 25 TIMS 2,1. ly x Q IOHN SCOTT FORESMAN B-3 DeWitt, Michigan Lieutenant Iohnny Fo, as his fellow Bandits called him, came to West Point with high ideals and great expectations. He found out, as did everyone else, that life here isn't easy and is very demanding. Although he gave up hockey after plebe year to concentrate on his studies, he kept a never-die attitude and always worked to achieve the high standards he set for himself. Hockey 45 Domestic Affairs Forum 25 TIMS Club 1. ,KJ 2' ' Q!- Eg, ROBERT FLOERSHEIM IESSE FOLK JAMES Form IOHN Foan IOHN FORESMAN :Sz aa. ff--., 12 --tt.. 5, Q, .. .We-tree af,--.tqg., as r -me-Z fr-szgii--:mf ftiqggyg.fre-:,.,.1,--., fr -f, fs-1, 0, I--.t m.i..,,::-if - -H W1 rl-fa-z,1t.te1 if A-Sz.4e2im:'elf'ff-:fills--ziitfz. :::m1wfr:t:-'swf'H-41622 at-lt,-.ie -... et ..i- rs,-it -:J,. as .. .gezrlfxztevgrtset,efg,2f:,is.fvifLl2it2i2ift-aviilgitf siege ROBERT FORTE CHRISTOPHER FOWLER ROXANNE FOX 422 Graduates ROBERT ANTHONY FORTE H-1 Smithtown, New York Lieutenant Das is a huge part of the Hawg team, and I mean huge. There is just too much of Rob to truly describe here. From the early days of Das Penetrator through the contemporary Boobla Bear, Rob has always been a foot ahead of his con- temporaries. Even as the whip comes down, memories of his torn jeans, black Converse, and Italian attitude will live on. Lacrosse 45 Hop Band 3,2. IOHN CLYDE FORTSON E-4 Atlanta, Georgia Captain With a passion for military history, john often spent his time reading about those who shaped the course of battle. Not realizing it, he molded himself after his idol "Stonew- all" jackson. Displaying no emotion but caring more than anyoneg soft-spoken, yet firm and unassumingg intrepid. john will be missed for he combined all of these attributes into a confident leader which we followed. Mountaineering Club 35 CPRC 2,1. CHRISTOPHER DANIEL FOWLER E-4 Toledo, Ohio Lieutenant Anyone looking for Chris? Check either the tennis courts, his bed, or the signout book and you should be able to find him. Chris was very good at spending most of his paycheck by the middle of the month. He was the ultimate "broken cadet, so why did his classmates nickname him "Fowl- berg"? Only the Credit Union knows! May he have better luck with lieutenant's pay. Squash 4, Spanish Club 3, Handball Club 2,15 Racquetball 1. eta PETER CHARLES FOWLER A-2 Grand Island, New York Captain People thought that it was wax that made Pete's hair stand up, but in reality it was brain power. Not that Pete's smart...just mischevious. He's always trying to figure out how to make trouble without getting into trouble. Some- times he even succeeds. Pete also suffers severely from self-induced stress. This, we assume, can be explained by the fact that he's a caffeine junkie. Crew 3,Z,1. ROXANNE MARIE FOX C-4 Sacramento, California Lieutenant R-R-R-Roxanne. Always dressed for the occasion, whether it be Dress Gray over underwear or Vuarnets over Bermu- das, Roxanne came to C4 from Sacramento, California keeping her California cool, she found herself involved with both tennis and b-ball teams. With family reinforcem- ents, prunes from home, she rode through Cowboy Coun- try on a never ending battle for truth, justice and "2.0 and Go." MICHAEL IOHN FRANCOMB F-1 Sebewaing, Michigan Lieutenant Our "King of Sebewaingf' was a unique combination of swagger and humility. From a small, mid-western town, Mike knew exactly what he wanted from lifeg no one could tell him differently. "Lummox" always amazed us with his lack of body control and coordination at parties, a 6',3' ma- jor problem. A committed bachelor, he lost his heart in Rome. We wish him the very best. IV Basketball 45 German Club 3, Ski Club ' is , Il 2. 5: -KM Ra IOHN FORTSON PETER FOWLER MICHAEL FRANCOMB CORNELL PARVIN FRENCH G-4 Weston, Connecticut Captain intelligent. athletic, and personable are all words that def scribe Buck. However, his most redeeming quality is his willingness and ability to help people. In times of laughter he is the catalyst. In times of sorrow he is the listener. In times of need he is the helper. And for all times he is a de- voted friend. Lacrosse 4,3,2,1. IAMES EDWARD FREZELL, IR. D-3 Omaha, Nebraska Lieutenant A true leader among the D-3 gang, Iames had the ability to excel in whatever he set out to accomplish--especially in gymnastics. His desire to never accept defeat inspired others to follow his aggressive style. Iames was always a friend to all and shall someday make his mark on the world--to be remembered by all. Gymnastic 4,3,2,1 fCaptainjg CAS 4,3,Z,' H Gospel Choir 4,3,2 ISecretaryj 15 FCA MX Q9 4,3,Z,1: Bible Study 4,5225 Spanish Club 3. XV, .ff My Q5 BRIAN IAMES FUNFAR G-1 Coon Rapids, Minnesota Lieutenant Brian, alias Beej. was a friend to all. He spent only two years here, the other two in the rack. Beej's great athletic ability lead the Greeks to many victories on the intramural field. Off the field, his easy going attitude made WP more enjoy- able for all. Academics came easy for him and he could be found many nights studying computer games. GEEK, ZW Club. 150 lb. Football 45 Media Club 1. ,ffl GREGORY DIMITRI GADSON p I-Z Chesapeake, Virginia Captain "Stone" came to us with "Yes, I can" etched into his brain and written into his facial expression. He didn't make friends with opponents. but you couldn't ask for a better friend. His friends couldn'l ask for too much, he was always ready to help. Known for his practical jokes, no one was safe when Stone wasn't busy. Losing Greg is like losing a brother. Football 4,3,2,1. I ' 'A ll 9. ,Q 1 f "fl V 5g, BRYAN DARREL GALETANO H-4 Lieutenant Torrance, California Bryan came to us from East L.A.--or was it Wisconsin? Who can forget Bryan's mission to save the sun and the mysteri- ous dancing shoe trees. He was always there to help, except of course when he was eating. "Don't... with my food!" Now that he's Ranger qualified, which branch will he choose: infantry of finance? In any case, Bryan will go "all the way." CORNELL FRENCH IAMES FREZELL BRIAN FUNFAR GREGORY GADSON BRYAN GALETANO VXA Graduates 423 Q! gg JONATHAN GAMM IOHN GARCIA BRET GARRETT sv1f1e1,,i,,2r,sff,g,15Y5i!'1,' 1. 1 isifitiilieiiitfftiitrf-ft,H, fr-sf,:-,S-Q, of . g - f f,.tf,.e,,s1-sz-:s:-.,- '1- .,..i,,.,,t., ...,.. . .,.- , ,.,. . .,.- . ,--, S,-WS,-We--f.,f-.. . IONATHAN MICHAEL GAMM F-3 Grand Rapids, Michigan Captain I think Fm a pretty swell guy. SCUBA 2,15 Catholic Choir 4,31 CCD Teacher 4,35 Sandhurst 25 SCUSA 1. EDWARD RICHARD GARCIA G-1 Honolulu, Hawaii Captain Arriving at West Point from the distant islands of Hawaii, Ed conquered every challenge in his cadet career. An al- ways-spirited, highly motivated, and super-dedicated trooper, Ed will definitely go far in the Army and in life. He will always be remembered as one of the loudest people at any football game, a well dressed man in any crowd, and a great friend. Drive on, Ed. Aloha! Triathlon 2,15 Physics 3,2,1,' Russian Club 4,3,2g Ring Xz Crest 3,2,1g Finance Forum 2,15 Phi Kappa Phi 2,15 Equestrian 4. IOHN ANGEL GARCIA I-1 La Habra, California ' Lieutenant From the wild west coast state of California came to West Point the "Chief" Iohn always had the uncanny talent to cheer you up in the most unforgiving way. Although the "Big lndiani' could never quite remember names, he always did well with the books. As big as he was, he was still a hard working person that was kind and semi-considerate to everyone. Football 4, 3, 2. NIJ HLJ RANDIE ALEXANDER GARDENER C-4 Bronx, New York Lieutenant Randie came to his friends in C4 by way of the Air Force Academy Prep School. He will be remembered for his warm smile and enthusiastic laugh as well as his astound- ing and brief nickname that was mastered by few and accu- mulated over his four year stay, "Robo Quequeg Abdul Bondisan Mamund Selassie Habi-Hahanifar Wacka-Wacka Bgggee bgggee Leaky-Leaky Akeem Rangakee. 'Y Q5 ASCLE 2,1g Portuguese Club 3. K, tl BRET WAYNE GARRETT C-2 Denver, Colorado Lieutenant Between the parties at C.U. and hitting the slopes at Vail and the academic year at our Hudson home, "the Ferret" has always been there for a few words of encouragement or a cold Coors Light. One of the true "Colorado Boys," Bret has been an inspiration to all and the best offriends to those who knew him well. Good luck in the tentacles of love. American Culture Seminar 4, 35 Class Committee 4,3,2,1,' CPRC 4,3,2, SCUBA 3,2. MICHAEL IOSEPH GARVIN, III C-1 Macon, Georgia Lieutenant Garv, still thinks the South won the war. Anything below an 85 was considered flunking to this academoholic, Hit- ting on classmates' sisters and losing his glasses were just a few of his hobbies. If he wasn't in the bathroom, he could be found spilling lemonade on the counter top. In the end, Mike's determination will always pull him through. Good Luck! Hop Committee 4,3,2,1g ASCE 2,1,' Spanish Club 3. EE ' gl: . ""' ' 'B " "3 me a2!.'.!.l1affw51fe fiefaggsgsrggggegapgviisriiitiitlffifv Q , 3 Lrg. 'K-v7.'f wsihfm- Niles,a-fwfgrQr-rftff f 'rf milf-Y'Z: ft? V Mijfjggij M I EDWARD GARCIA RANDIE GARDENER MICHAEL GARVIN ,,q,..1tas'Ls:' .fL1s1gifSg4S2 an 'S . ...La . ssitl segtfftisgssi s. .1Lef2i,s:.. sfsestzzf as3T42'aiiLfSL WILLIAM GEBHARDS H-4 Peoria, Illinois Lieutenant There's no doubt Gebby will be remembered for his four years of determination and dedication to Army football. But Gebhy will also be remembered for his nonconforrnist attitude. No Hog can forget Gebby's room, his resistance to ridiculous policies, or his valiant plan to revamp the honor system. Even Gebbyls major was against the norm- philosophy. Football 4,3,2,1. '50, - .xl - J 'N .S 571 5 Q? SHAW GREGORY GENA l-3 New Berlin, Wisconsin Lieutenant He got out from the ball team, but why? Too small? No! He wasn't a plebe, so he'll settle for volleyball. Terri called it quits, but he said "that's all right!" Even with braces, the girls still call at night. So his grades stink, he still looks great. Besides, how often do grade points come up on a date. Basketball 4,3,Zg Men 's Volleyball 2.1. IEFFREY WILL RD GEOFFROY H-4 Baldwinville, Massachusetts Lieutenant Known affectionately as "Goofroy," Ieff came to us from smalltown, USA. You could always find him with a smile on his face and in good spirits, which is pretty good consid- ering he was Aero. jeff was eve-rybody's friend. Unfortu- nately for him, that's how a lot of his dates turned out. 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Lieutenant , L L. ,L - Pyt will always be remembered as the one who could do l it all at West Point. Whether engaging the Colorado slopes, L writing an early morning sosh paper or jamming with S f , L Scooby and the boys, he never lost his composure and was an inspiration for the Hop Band trips. His experiences have 2 made him a valuable and reliable person for those who be- friended him. I-lop Band 4,3,2,1g Class Committee 4,35 SCUSA 3: USAFA Exchange 25 Phi Kappa Phi 2,1 . L ' ' , L L L , L 25 S , Swtiixtgiiigw 3 N H 5, S 'K M H' N L1 xy LLL ,K eip L 92 2 W , L, 3 Q5tgfe2IsatQ5'itgggtQisLgris5atLgQitis225Laz2tgL33QQsigsiissgaigsgzfeeiqgtgiafititsE.szQLL5QQ55gii5,sa2.5a2L52i5,SGsqQL355eif5tLfga2Lgg2gt4aZia5as2zselfsgeeziQQaELg5LLaZLLg25Qg5255sgsQ3ie5LL522L4fs2gis5issLa'2tQ5sgif3gvt'r5giffQs112si2235gwsitg5attiZ2egtajLfvwslfs?isi1ai?ss14:fflWgLeQ1tesizgeisgfirittseggealgreinem f fame? ggsrimswlf ggi:.11gisgg.rv"Lgpig ggfl :fj ,a:qffg. M w5s1'4es1t'l5i"g.'geaL41Lf gf'ts1vs,s1a.g -ip aria: wry fy s11rsf'iL1'2L'xM?gsv fffwfif' will ifiwf'if5f4"3Xtii'f i'lf.7?sfLs1! f .iffcit-SQQ'Js.f11fit 3i14ss14's22eS'i -,eps 5 ALL. ,,Lg,g..,.z,.'.,ge, WMS. ,.LLt,,,L.1, - ,sLL'L,a,g ,"fgase,f s'Lf2,'.51f"f'. 12' 1bttii'er'tp eww:-1'f Le','4ei'svs.L' e. ssf's..sLtfs,t .LL11s..'Lvs' lgaa feffefp Lirswi iii 1' .Lf -W 1s'awz'ia"Q- ., ,,,, ., ,. Hlllillllnlltlllwlll, ii....rsf,geese.i,m,s:,gif?z,,.w1i: fi, f f 7 f . i 1 z ww- 1, tg , 1, 1, -V :1a:'i,ffzts22fit-zrxziixffiwf f " ' ' 'V ' - H f. . 1S'wwv.fi1'f:--f'r'f,1i1i,s1 P ' ' . . ,. oL1vER cEoRcE OMAS GHIGLERI LOUIS GIAMMATTEO 426 Graduates OLIVER CLARENCE GEORGE B-1 Albany, Georgia Lieutenant Oh Boy! Ollie is a member of the Zola club: there was only one girl for him, he just never said which one. He demon- strated his talents as the Rapping Duke, as an artist, and by winning Mr. Newburgh. If Ollie does not make it in the Army, he can fall back on a career as a model for facial cremes, He is a dear friend the Boys will miss. Gospel Choir 4,3,2,1g CAS 4,3,2,1g Q U POINTER 2,1g TAG 4g Portuguese Club -'WX Nl' 3,25 BS8zL Club 45 Powerlifting 3,Z,1g Geol- X , E, A ? ogy Club 1. .87 .F CHRISTIAN STANLEY GERIG F-4 Athens, Ohio Lieutenant The Outdoorsman approached plebe year with gusto as ev- idenced by his unique ping fwarp 81. An all night soldier, he earned the Hungry lack service ribbon with Dole device. Never one to put his fist through a door, this Richard Gere look-alike will make a fine officer and a gentleman provid- ed he isn't required to stand up too long. A great guy. SCUSA 15 Finance 3,2,1g Military Affairs 4,3,2,1. , '- ""i'-Q, THOMAS TROY GI-IIGLERI I-4 Whittier, California Lieutenant When you think of Ghigs, you think of block-lettered hand- writing, a healthy appetite for sleep, and a flashy red Fire- bird. Tom as a built in math coprocessor that makes his no- tebooks as good as textbooks. He is always willing, howev- er, to sacrifice his study time to tutor the less gifted. His nature is a caring one, and this is why we like him. Cadet Catholic Chapel Choir 4,3,2,1,' Scoutmastefs Council 3,2,1. IOHN KEVIN GHIRARDI H-2 Lynnfield, Massachusetts Lieutenant We in Happy-2 have come to know Gig as a highly deter- mined and charasmatic person. He aspires toward great- ness whether it's in geeky juice design or owning and prov- ing that he has the loudest stereo known to man. Gig is the type that breezes through life at full sped, never stopping or even slowing down. Take care, Paisan. May our paths SOOII CFOSS. . Mountaineering 3,2. - g- ' Sf ' LOUIS CRAIG GIAMMATTEO B-1 Schenectady, New York Lieutenant Oh Boy! What an appetite! Louis will be eternally infamous for his excesses in food, sleep, and anxiety. Tormented equally by the Iuice department and women, Big Lou al- ways found consolation in a post dinner pizza. Though worry and urgency will give him ulcers and gray hair, he always had time for others. To him his friends came firstg and Chris was his roommate. Cadet Band 4,3,2g Ring 8: Crest Committee MU UU 4,3,Z,1,' Scoutmastefs Council 4, Flying '- ' 'V- Club 4, Geology Club 1. X -.. M J, KENNETH CLIFTON GIBSON I-4 Greenville, South Carolina Lieutenant A ladies' man by nature, Ken was truly a heartbreaker. Once his melodious monotones massaged the membranes of their ears any idea of resistance was forgotten. Or at least in Kenis mind that was the Way it was. Ken's loud mouth will always be remembered ALL over the Corps. One phrase to capture the forces which drove him? A Luta Con- tinua!--The Struggle Continues! . N 6 5 ' Gospel Choir 4,35 CAS 4,3,2,1g SCUSA 2,1 Basketball 4. l 5 CHRISTIAN GERIG IOHN GHIRARDI KENNETH GIBSON Qbfttisfilsi iEiiiLisiE'3?..3?i stasis lsesass fiffiffiifsfslis ie gessausf ROBERT ANTHONY GICZY I-3 Spotswood, New Iersey Lieutenant Despite the social handicap of being raised in New jersey, Roh met every challenge the Academy could throw at him. Known throughout the company for his vibrancy and un- bridled energy, this crazy and proud Hungarian never left a room without leaving a smile. We'll remember you "Gitz" for your aggressiveness, pull-out knack. humor, selfless concern, and friendship. ' l . ' ' ASME' 3,Z, Scoutmasters Council 3,21 Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3. 'U 'H 'S 'Ji GARY THOMAS GIGLIO G-3 Groton, New York Lieutenant "Gigs" is a man of many hidden talents, whether its in class, on the lacrosse field, or with the Croton Crew at Galla- ghers. lt's been said to survive West Point one has to smile a lot, an attribute that Gigs was never without. Above all else, Gigs was everyoneis best friend. His ability on the lax field and in life was equalled by few. Garyis friendship, however, was equalled by none. Lacrosse 4, 3,2, 1. ' . X 1' Y X1 qc, X. 5 -:YQ fy! BRIAN LEE GILBERT H-1 ROBERT GICZY Lieutenant Griffin, Georgia Gilbo--a rebel from head to toe, with a heart as big as life and a mind that knows no bounds. A man of wit, courage, and style, this RV commander has always rolled with the changes. A dependable man whose honor and integrity are never in question, Brian's zest for life itself will never be quelled. For everything past and present, Brian, thank you. Rifle Team 4,' Nlilitary Affairs Club 4,3q Math Forum 4,3,2g Honor Committee 2,1,' Russian Club 4,3. RANDAL ALAN GLASS G-2 Orlando, Florida Lieutenant A wild-eyed Southern boy, Rand claimed there were two kinds of music: country and western. But he could always be found singing and dancing to the rest. An avid "hunter," he kept an open eye for any new "game" to make sport. A rebellious Gator loose from the Zoo, he'll be remembered as a true friend who put a smile on your face, laughter in your heart, and courage in your soul. "Feed the Gator!" Football 4g Glee Club 3,2,1,' Rugby 25 BRIAN GILBERT WKDT 2. 4 KIRK GOHLKE Frankenmuth, Michigan Captain Kirk, the big guy from that small town in Michigan. He joi- ned the gang after his tour as the Army's "command enter- tainer? Kirk's wit, a rare form of sarcasm, and "disappro- ving looks" became his hallmarks. To those who know him, he is a true friend. BRADLEY AUGUSTUS GOLDEN H-1 Collinsville, Illinois Lieutenant "Don't worry about it, man!" was this diehard Cardinal and Shakespeare fants motto. You'd think of him as the silent intellectual typeg that's only one side. The nightmare RV trips, and his renditions with the Hawg team as "The Deer Hunter" and "Louie the Lip" revealed his darker side. He completed his membership in the 296 club by marrying his high school sweetheart. Now that's America! KIRK GOHLKE Portuguese Club 4,3,2g Model United Na- 'N Ny tions 3. " A 5 t 1 J ,,-ax' ff f ., '.f t be Mx A N . . 1 W .... . GARY GIGLIO RANDAL GLASS BRADLEY GOLDEN A . 427- if ra STUART GOLDSMITH I TROY GOODMAN TROY GOURRIER 428 E T STUART PAUL GOLDSMITH A-3 Demarest, New Iersey Lieutenant STU--"Stud," "Studious"--does not settle for doing things the easy way. I-Ie earned his stars as an academic ranger, devoting summers to his studies. His squared away appear- ance, passion for patriotism and American Eagles, and love of precision drill and ceremony will serve him well in the future. Beyond all this, his heart stands always faithful and true to his friends and country. AIRBORNE! Precision Rifle Drill Team 4,3,2,1g OCF 3,2,1g Protestant Chapel Choir 1 BRIAN KENT GOOD H-4 Austin, Texas Lieutenant Brian, known as "B-Goodt' to his friends, spent many hours agonizing over academicsg almost as many as he spent ago- nizing over lack Daniels. Yet he found time to spend in oth- er areas: climbing, running, and Central. We will remem- ber Brian for a number of things: his elephant skin boots and country music, his unique study attire, and his unat- tainable taste in women. Pistol Team 4,3,2,1g Mountaineering Club 2. TROY MURRAY GOODMAN F-3 Burlington, Washington Lieutenant Troy was a great friend, an amiable roommate, and a mem- ber ofthe two-percent club. His unending patience was dis- played in his uncanny ability to put up with his rowdy friends. Although he was always full of surprises, one thing will never surprise usp his concern for and loyalty to his friends. Thanks, Troy, we all owe you one! OCF 2,15 Photography Club 3,25 ASME 3, Hu W Big Brothers 4, -- ' 'V- WILLIAM GEORGE GOULD G-3 Greenlawn, New York Lieutenant Billy, or Bilbo as he is known, has grown and changed since R-day, so long ago. A tough competitor, he is always willing and able to help. A good friend to those who knew him, his humor and smile will be missed. He has that special something that guarantees future success in whatever in chooses. He deserves the best in life, and all his friends sin- cerely hopes he finds it. ul.: un.: -.. Q -- lid! TROY MICHAEL GOURRIER H-2 New Orleans, Louisiana Lieutenant Troy could usually be found working in the electrical engi- neering lab or helping others complete electrical engineer- ing requirements. Known as "Goorah" and "Finster" to his friends, Troy enjoyed swimming in the Hudson on cold days when he wasn't sailing or "scheming" against his bud- dies for good humor. He's always managed to keep his cool, and is sure to succeed. Sailing Team 4,3,2,1g French Club 4,3g WKDT 4. GEORGE STEVEN GRABOW D-2 Hart, Michigan Lieutenant George came to USMA thinking it possible to have fun. Since Yearling year we have done lots, but not much we can repeat. Although. unwavering on his convicitons, George managed to stifle his feelings enough to keep his CO high. By touching us with his Yankee charm many of us were able to enjoy our Woo Poo experience. We Love Ya! American Culture Seminar 4,35 TAG 4. 112212552its-fzis,jTgtiE,iiiii- . . f- f BRIAN GOOD WILLIAM GOULD GEORGE GRABOW .-..... ..,. ., . ,sassy as anfvismjigigsiiii',t2:ytgfyz:s1gi'i ..1 can err-.xwfigaw we ig Issasfeiiffifiivgsizffitfi:fiz-eip nfiwiff-S'4sS2122z.fs'z- in w as-fr, fs- -..-. S-.si ..l Q i-f2.G2sEes3ff:n,2 Q If momma :-1.ia,,s:g MARK VINCENT GRABSKI H-3 Somers, Connecticut Captain Through good times and bad, Chipper can be seen with his trademark grin. The German ladies that he met during Cow summer won't soon forget that smile. His bright disposition helped the Crew team while the rowing got tough. There could be no better friend than Mark. Crew 4,3,Z,1g Honor Rep. 3,2,1,' ASME 2, Survival Games 3, Spanish Club 35 CPRC 4 3,2. DAVID WILLIAM GRAUEI. F-1 Towson, Maryland Lieutenant Anyone who knew Dave can attest that he was a very inter- esting person. Through four years of trial and tribulation, Dave managed to make the worst situations humorous. At West Point or away, he was loyal to the Academy, support- ing Army athletics by beating Navy at every opportunity. Unquestionably his spirit and hard work gained him the respect of his classmates. Dave, we love ya! Nordic Ski Team 3,25 Honor Committee Q x 3,Z,1g Mountaineering 3. - '91 I-YQ x SCOTT ANDREW GRAVES D-3 Salem, Indiana Lieutenant Hoping to be "lucky" enough to be the Goat, Scotty has nev- er excelled academically. What he lacks there, though, he makes up for with his personality. His wit and antics have broken the monotony of many a school night, and livened up many a road trip to Maine. Friend to all, Scott shows how simple and fun life can be. Best of luck with Barb and the Army, Bud! Football Mananger 4g Cadet Chapel Choir 4,3g FCA 4,3,2g Scoutmasters Council 4,3. We g yi? ggi' bg? DEBARSHER NICOLE GRAY E-2 Houston, Texas Lieutenant A friend in need is a friend indeed, and DeBe is indeed a friend of many. She made life at Wu Pu a little easier and more pleasant, and when a party was on, DeBe was there. Despite all the fun times, she still had time to major in civil engineering, and to be an excellent athlete. Good luck DeBe and go for the gold! Team Handball 4,3,2,1g Women 's Soccer UH UU 4,35 Cycling 1. -' ' 1- MICHAEL RICHARD GREENE A-1 West Salem, Wisconsin Captain Here's to Brother Mike--a man of many faces--the unselfish scholar who helped anyone in academic needg the loyal friend who accepted anyone for who they wereg the fun- loving Wisconsin boy who shared everything he had to have a good time. No matter what, Mike remained the pil- lar that supported the individual, the group, the team. So here's to Brother Mike .... Golf 45 SCUSA 1,' Model UN 15 Air Force shall Scholar Academy Exchange 2g Sandhurst 1, Mar- ,H ,U ' il I o Y ...an 7 , MARK GRABSKI SCOTT GRAVES MICHAEL GREENE DAVID GRAUEL DEBARSHER GRAY PAUL GREY KENNETH GRIGGS STEVEN GRUENIG 430 Graduates53, f,f . -22- .f 1 f .as1..f:...fi'fzi:szi PAUL EDWARD GREY A-2 Snohomish, Washington Lieutenant Paul could never come up with the real reason why he wanted to leave West Point. so he stayed. And it was a good thing, for now we have the perfect example of how not to dress, what kind of women to avoid, and 101 canned phrases ranging from Steve Martin to Buckaroo Bonzai. Thanks Paul. WKDT 4,3,2,1,' Hop Band Club 3,2,1,' Art Seminar 2. KIMBERLY KATHLEEN GRIFFIN G-4 Utica, Michigan Lieutenant Kim ran into West Point cheerful and naive. Now she's so- phisticated, cheerful, and still running. Whether pulling you out of the rack or dragging you on ungodly long runs, Kim wanted everyone to do well. Her genuine concern and high spirits made her a true friend. lust ask Brian. She nev- er did fail any classes, either. We're going to miss her. Track 45 Cross Country 45 Marathon Team 3,2,1g Finance Forum 2,' Society for Worn- en Engineers 1. ZW +L! KENNETH ALAN GRIGGS D-3 Damascus, Massachusetts Lieutenant No one in the class had as much raw talent as Ken Griggs. He probably learned more by blowing off assignments than the rest of us learned by staying up all night. Whether he goes to medical school and cures cancer, or armor and cures comm nism, watching Ken in the future will defi- nitely be enillhfaining. Cadet Choir 4q Clee Club 3,2,1g Headliners 3,2,1,' Scoutmasteris Council 4,35 POINTER 2,15 TAC 4,3,2,1. IOHN GLENN GROMOWSKY A-2 Kansas City, Missouri Lieutenant We may never understand how the mind of a Gromowsky works, but that in itself is a gift in disguise. How he man- ages to enthral scads of women with his uniqueness is be- yond us all. Perhaps it's his fabulous body or maybe his un- canny ability to be in the middle of everything that's not normal. No home is complete without him. Everyone should have a Gromowsky. CCD Teacher 15 SCUSA 4,3,2,1g Art Semi- nar 35 Hop Band 4. STEVEN ANDREW GRUENIG D-2 South Bend, Indiana Captain Gruens is remembered as an avid fan of Led Zeppelin and the Fighting Irish, and a Scholar in both academic and so- cial facets oflife. As master of the clean getaway, his philos- ophy and advice on love and women were unparalleled. The Dragons wish Steve best of luck and remind him, there is no subsitute for "Victory" PSI THETA PHI Ski Club 45 Slci Instructor 2,1. MARK KEVIN GULLICK G-4 Riverton, Wyoming Captain A Wyoming rancher at heart, the truest Cowboy of us all could get away from the grey walls and back to the great outdoors by cruising in his '65 Mustang--top down. "Ghouls" was one of our best athletes, sacrificing his body for the win. Never hesitating to speak his mind, our well- respected friend always kept the Cowboys on the right trail. Thanks Kev. IV Basketball 45 OCF 3,2,1. ,fu . ,U - .M -- if. :,t. .fiffaef?1 KIMBERLY GRIFFIN IOHN GROMOWSKY MARK GULLIGK Wei? Q7emle-f2r.e1-115-111swets1eew1.fws7-e7aa-aa sive? fzggmgrsfigssgazargs:,fr-ge 1.g51,9 Ak 1. s Q is- .te a-f1e::1sw..-51 ,m.111J1 -eaezzrsg.ss-1 ls--1195-f1f--7 ilfuiitszllsfz silfaialgdf35Elii??zS9l?i551f5K5f :'iiiill.i5l7l 5251? illlliiffia gags- 'as'ga1gsiifss1 Wxii iefls ' le'-e7fi:5s'e?fY1..r1f-S .-1..- 17 ei 1, vu .. ,..v,. 1.-.,. 1. -.,, ,fx-.....1..7 .. 15- 11. .,Q:f:, ,W .e W K . .. -y -7 y1ggr1g,g-1w-.. --fe: 1.- me - 13 7 :-: : n,!:-:sew :safe Q1 E ,E sf 1e1o.f11w- ' me- S s . . . sfwsflrifj 5? S1 W 5 2 Q?fssifQf:a?ez 'K 5 7 1 ir -11--.ze-11f.-ff 7 . ,. a 771... ..7 ,, ...-.te-11 . " ' ali 3' it Ki iswfetisiif Q In 5 15 5 Z 3292 -1t..ieQfa1gnisns,,ss s s ..e1gge.3 11e.. .1..1 1 Igtffitli -news? 111tt. 1 M411 lllflfll lltvaill LEIF WILLIAM GUNHUS C-1 West Concord, Minnesota Lieutenant Leifer came from the frozen north and conquered West Point in true Viking fashion. Whether playing 150's or struggling with academics, Leif always knew to take the path of least resistance. When the Big Guns are silent for Leif, we'll find him with Linda his blue-eyed enchantress, reeling in the big one on the shores of a Minnesota lake. 150 Ib. Football 4,3,2,1. 1 .17 X .S '7! be OMAR FRANCIS GUTIERREZ C-2 Tucson, Arizona Lieutenant He answered to Ohms, Guts or simply Omar. But no matter what, this sun-baked rock from Arizona is a true survivor. He survived intramural boxing, 26.2 miles of hell, his juice major and jungle school. And through it all, a smile was never far from his face. With a heart as big as all outdoors, warriors and gentlemen like Omar are truly a rare breed. Good luck! Qin 1 lk .Q vi. th QB jf 65 F-1 ROBERT ARTHUR GWINNER, III Phoenix, Arizona Lieutenant Gutsy and determined, the Gwinster eventually broke the 2.0 barrier. invariably the ladies man, Rob was always escorting someone new. With credit cards ready, he bought "quality," provided the price was high enough. He always had a special knack for getting into trouble, throwing pies and balloons as a plebe or attending parties as a yearling. We wish him the very best. Rifle Team 4,3,2,1g 1988 Rifle Olympic Trials 4: Hunting and Fishing Club 4,3,2,1. ADOLPHUS RENE GWYNN F-4 Iones Community, North Carolina Lieutenant "Go Frogs " Contemporary Affairs 3,2,1,' WKDT 3,2g Boxing 4,3,Z,1. TERESA ANN HAERING E-2 Loretto, Pennsylvania Captain "What is that!?'i These words will remind any E2 Dog of Teresa's penchant for exotic culinary concoctions. Teresa will also be remembered as being our resident Supergirl, who never shield away from any physical challenge, and always carried more than her fair share of the West Point burden. Her caring and cheering attitude inspired us all. Good luck T... And Go Dogs! . s 5 Womens Basketball 4g TEC 4, 35 Team X X Hefldliall 9327l5..Nf1K156tQ1C51,2.1g .BSQL 11. 1 - Sl - i a L 6 FREDERICK HUME HAGER, IR. Tyler, Texas D-3 Lieutenant F ritz's superb taste in clothes was surpassed only by his inordinate fear of European windows. A Yuppie at heart, Fritz was always torn between a future in politics and his search for the perfect paisley. Besides being a quality trip section, MUN served as a recruiting ground for Fritz's bench. Will Fritz ever clear his bench, will he reach the Senate? Only time will tell. West Point Forum 3, 2 fSecretaryL I IPres- identk CPRC 4,3,Z,1 fArea Rep. jg Honor ff Committee 3,Z,Ig Russian Club 3. We L. W, , sgfsies-32.1, ewa1.1r1ss Q lf. 5, 'xv'fs2'x2z' Z-xsx-I "diss-iff E5 gg,flitisigataa-treatiseage ,s1g.eggiggg,jft 'E g535g5z1:s9fLlf'xx 1891 USEZEU: .'6- Nivasggs,-1,+,,-ml? ,..1-W Q , -.-. ..1W1,,.1. sW.1,..,g-.E .ww fe 2-.e2.1e11ti.f 11771e.71we.razr1af1 -1 W. cs- is-.ies-Q- 11. -.ff 11. 7 t .1..7-easy. ...t...1l..1.t 1... 1 we-,b is.tw-.13111af1aql.e.11,f11 1-.i11.w1.... 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' 1 1,1 " 1 1. 1. - ' 1 ' - ' F ' .- - ' .ltissffi-ff22f?"t!iz21fg- 1t12'.fzksi':iZ.it:"' ,f,l1s:-'--'f--fit . t -1 ' . ' . - ' , T THOMAS HALL DAVID HALLIGAN ,e ig e sg MICHAEL HALPIN MARK HAMEL t 432 Graduates LARRY IOSEPH HALIDA F-Z Loyal, Wisconsin Lieutenant "Lawrence Haliday" from hicktown U.S.A., born and raised on a Wisconsin farm with a call to be an Arabic concentrator. He was quick for gaining a reputation around the Zoo for his way with women of all ages. "Spike" could be found watching T.V. or working for his Ranger slot, but if anyone in the Zoo needed someone they could depend on, they could always count on Larry. Glee Club 3,15 Spanish 4.3.25 Arabic 4,3,2,1g 150 lb. Football 25 Scoutmastefs Council 4,3,2. ARTHUR LEAN HALL, III I-1 Pontiac, Michigan Lieutenant "I-Rock." Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4,35 Gospel Choir 4,35 judo Team 2. THOMAS SAMUEL HALL, IR. H-2 Colonial Heights, Virginia Lieutenant "Hallster" was definitely one of America's finest. In addition to leading his company to numerous drill streamers, Tom was known for his organization and unfailing dedication to his studies. Tom was so outstanding and perceptive that at times it seemed like he slept with one eye open. Hallster would do anything for anybody. He was a very good man who will be remembered. WKDT 4,3,2 fMusic Directorj,15 BSU 4,3,Z,15 Navigators 1. DAVID SHAWN HALLIGAN High Point, North Carolina Lieutenant When Dave showed up for "Beast" he had indentations where his triceps should have been. During Plebe year he worked extra hard and got triceps, delivered newspapers the night be fore, and worked overtime on academics QSTAPJ. Yearling year Dave poured honey down Cletus' nose, and laughed his way through Cow year lAhh-Haa-Ahh-Haal. During firstie year he was a self-proclaimed surfer. Hang loose, dude MICHAEL IOSEPH HALPIN Pearl River, New York Lieutenant A big heart, a funny laugh and the pool head that won't quit -Chuck. I-Ie is a one-man artist, whose artwork will always be a part of the Guppy tradition. His ability in "juice" is musi cal. Chuck is always willing to lend a helping hand... espe cially in the "seIva"--what a point rnan! Rugby 3,2,15 Cross Country 45 WinterfSpring Track 45 Boxing 3,25 FCA 4. - 'eff ' ,-X X eff MARK DEAN HAMEL San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant Mark is one of a kind. His unique style of expression and flair for living make him a pleasure to be around. He possesses many attributes which make him a good friend. These same qualities will aid him in his career as an officer, and as a hus band to the beautiful woman he intends to marry. We wish him the best from all of our hearts. Lacrosse 4. 'W 5 B-4 F-4 Q gflxg 6124 I-1 gf LARRY WAYNE HAMM D-1 Hallsville, Texas, ,... i Lieutenant Larry came to us from the great state of Texas and never al- lowed us to forget it. Proud of his home and his acceptance to West Point, Larry worked hard to succeed and that he has donel It was my pleasure to know him and am proud to call him my friend. You will always be "An Officer and a Texan." Baptist Student Union 4,3,2,1g Big Brothersf Big Sisters 3,2,1g Portuguese Club 3,2g Orien- 1' .-X" teering Team 4. ir ' Ip R X we X.?p ROBERT MAC HAMMOND, III . B-2 Woodstown, New Iersey Lieutenant The Bulldogs learned that Iersey's not a dump lwell South Ier- sey at leastj and Bruce is definitely the Boss, when Bob showed up in mighty fourth squad's room. Our discussions and meetings were always to be enlightened by his humor. The man of many names, predominantly "Chili" and "Batt- lin',' will be remembered as long as a VCR is nearby. Soccer 4,3,2,1. KENNETH DWIGHT HANCOCK G-3 Mobile, Alabama Lieutenant Dwight, better known as "Happy," certainly defies those geekish traits associated with cadets on the upper strata of the Dean's List. His continuous smile and Southern gentlem- anly qualities can delight even the most callous heart. As if tackling the infamous njuioe major" were not enough, Happy still finds time to herald his heart's yearning to his beloved since plebe year, "Sushi" 1 ,., ,AQ N lf,-' VX .Sy -Q- RICHARD DWAYNE HANCOCK H-3 Lieutenant Mobile, Alabama The Corps lucked out with a couple of quiet Alabama boys, and we got the best one, our Herb. Herb grew out of his ghost nightmares and into a spirited Hurricane. He had a one-liner for every situation, and I-lerb's "Unwritten Commandantsn were an inspiration tous all. We reckon Herb's fix'n to be a good officer. Baseball 4,3. ERIC DE' ANDRE' HANDY C-3 jackson, Michigan Lieutenant "Handy-Mant' is what you call Eric Handy. Not just from the last name, but because like a handyman he can do it all. Com- poser, singer, athlete, and mellow motivator he is simply one of"The Boys." You could say that he enriched the lives of peo- ple he met, but that's too much "mush" and doesn't fit his "Ca- sanova" ways. Gospel Choir 4,3,2,1,' Rabble Rousers 2,15 CAS 4,522.15 WKDT 3,2g Class Committee 4,35 Clee Club 3. , 6 A GEORGE IOSEPH HANHAUSER, IV D-4 Dover, Delaware Lieutenant Hose has been a great friend over the past four years. He never turned down a good lug, and was never late getting to one. Hose was always around to talk to when you needed him, and he always put his friends above all else. I know he'll be as much of an asset to the Army as he was to all of us here. Survival Games 3,2,1g Class Committee 2,15 Judo 4.3, I yn ,AQ f N .X If .S V ba 1 T? .fu LARRY HAMM ROBERT HAMMOND KENNETH RICHARD HANCOCK ERIC HANDY GEORGE HANHAUSER 433 'tm l . HAROLD HANNON MICHAEL HANSEN CYNTHIA HARCROW WILLIAM HARMON DAWN HAROLD IEFFREY HARRICK 434 Graduates HAROLD MARK HANNON B-4 Fort Benning, Georgia Captain Mark is an intense person in everything he does, he's a natu- ral athlete, a good leader, and best of all, he's a great drinking partner. He's cursed by the fact that he'll never be able to have a casual girlfriend because after one date, girls all "love" him. Hey Mark, here's to great times, great vacations, and a great friendship! Hop Committe 4,3,2,1g IV Basketball 4, Mens Volleyball 3,2,1 fPresidentj. MICHAEL CHRISTOPHER HANSEN I-I-2 Tacoma, Washington Lieutenant Hans was the craziest. This Iames Dean look-alike "en-Han- sedi' H2's vocabulary more than any English class ever could. Whenever faced with a tough decision, one could always visit Mike for a predictable answer. Whether it be snapping his fingers and making grunting noises, participating in post Army-Navy game activities, or "pulling a Hans," Mike is des- tined for success. Soccer 45 Rugby 25 French Club 4,3. CYNTHIA HARGROW E-1 Clarksville, Tennessee Lieutenant She was born at Eglin A.F.B., Florida and raised in various locations because her father was in the Military. She retained a little from each country that she visited and it makes her a very unique person. She's sweet, considerate, quiet, and a little crazy on occasion. Favorite quote: "I can do all things that the Lord ask me through Christ who strengthens me." Gospel Choir 4,3,2,1g CAS 4,3,2,1g Spanish Club 3,2,1g Corbin Seminar 2,15 Protestant Sun. Sch. Teacher 4,3,1 WILLIAM TODD HARMON B-1 Berthoud, Colorado Lieutenant Oh Boy! From the Trials of Plebe Parent Week, to the woods of Buckner and Ruggles, to his blind south night, Pee Wee will always hold a "small" place in our hearts. Pee Wee always was strong for stars, but without his own, he chose a substi- tute. One the Boys will always love and miss and look for in the future, Billy will go far. And Chunner was his roommate, Glee Club 2,15 Scoutmastefs Council 4,3,2,1g Big Brothers 3,15 SC USA 3,25 CSFB 4,' DAF 2,' QQ' Geology Club 1, .S '71 my DAWN MARIE HAROLD A-4 Flat Rock, Michigan Lieutenant Dawn has been a great friend as well as a great roommate these past four years. When she wasn't being intellectual with her TED's, she was demonstrating her excellent athletic ability on the team handball court. As it turned out she wasn't as lost without Iackie firstie year as everyone thought she would be. She will definitely make a fantastic officer. Mar ha bon!! Team Handball 4,3,2,1g Arabic Club 3,2,1. IEFFREY PAUL HARRICK C-1 West Redding, Connecticut Lieutenant IfIeff's motto had been "In God We Trust," his life would have been more fulfilling. He should have just gone after Pookie. Ieff shared a lot, even his girlfriends address. His R-day puppy dog look and wardrobe made him look like Mr. Rogers going to Ir. high. God's speed, Ieff--there's a nickname out there somewhere for you, Ring and Crest Committee 4,3,2,1,' ASCEX SAME 2,15 Flying Club 4g Spanish Club 35 French Club 3. JAMES ALBERT HARRINGTON I-1 Spring Valley, California Lieutenant lim will be remembered as a fierce competitor in both team and individual activities. His scrawny outer body or bowed legs may at first deceive, but not for a moment longer. lim is a warrior. He will sacrifice whatever to achieve it. On the soc- cer field, the boxing ring, favor for friends or whatever the cause called for, jim would do battle for it. SAMEXASCE Engineer Club 4,3,2,1, DAVID KEVAN HARRIS A-4 San Diego, California Lieutenant Dave came to West Point via San Diego where basketball was his life. His presence on the court and his endeavors here have prepared him well to be a leader in our country. He was always there to listen, offer advice, or crack a joke about cadet oddities. For those fortunate to know Dave, he will always be remembered as a sincere and true friend. Basketball 45 Gospel Choir 4, Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4.3. 'll 'Q .. 141 N CHARLES WESLEY HARTFORD E-1 Lieutenant Fallbrook, California Smiling Chuck graced us with his California outlook and the ability to sleep days at a time. To find Chuck at West Point one only had to look in two places--the swimming pool prac- ticing water polo or Boodlers eating ice cream. He made it through Ranger School with flying colors but to us will al- ways be a friend, living history, with a smile on his face. Water Polo fcaptainj 4,3,2.1. CHRISTOPHER LEE HARTLE D-1 Austin, Texas Lieutenant Chris always seemed to be calm. He had a natural ability to get others to follow him. However, he will be most remem- bered for his love of parties, nice clothes, fast cars, and the affection of women. Those who were fortunate enough to have Chris as a friend at West Point gained a friend for life because he values friendships as much as women value him. Soccer 4,3. f q HQ S 'ff o, , X .S 7 QQ- KEVIN DALE HARTZELL E-4 Gmaha, Nebraska Lieutenant From the heartland we heard the rumble of tank treads and smelled diesel fumes. Then in a cloud of dust we watched him lumber into West Point. Hartz only brought a couple tons of iron for light workouts and a burning desire to rule the world, We came to know him as the Bear, a big man with a big heart of gold. Seig Heil! Powerlifting 4,3,2,1. 5 Elm T -fl? 6,.ia"'m. A 0: DAVID SLADE HARVILLE C-3 Milton, Florida Lieutenant Dave is one of those individuals that anyone could go to at anytime for anything--except perhaps food. Thin managed to triple his push-ups, his food intake, and most people's grade point average. Slade proved to be one of the most enjoyable people one could have hoped to know. A banquet of opportu- nity awaits the "Math Guy" ilet's hope he eats heartilyl. ADDIC Council 3,2,1g Math Forum 2,15 Bap- tist Student Union 4,35 Russian Club 3, JAMES HARRINCTON DAVID HARRIS CHARLES HARTFORD CHRISTOPHER HARTLE KEVIN HARTZELL DAVID HARVILLE ' ilit, Graduates yeei. f . fi,-iifvassff , lla? wi ., ft.-ie,,.-H W, . . .az if.,-mgygafgi, ' f..sfg,5if f if fcwzwffl ff may .. ff I .... as Lf1izI:2'Z' fl: aff? ' f veg .sift will , 5 5' " "'il55'i??i?a ...Mi in aw 'iw --f, H133 .,w,,7 . .. .f...1.,.Mf 1,1 .sam WYE 553 555 -tx,-gf: new ot f .. .ry 'K M5523 22353 W ,Q f,2.1e,,2fi .lr Kr 'I . 11:1 W ,. ..,, . . 1,1 H : nfiafxw ii: Q. ,. , s Wat.. ,, aww . H ,.-,,,,..ff as-list ,.. ,..,, .u -i',27ff'3.i?i.5?f1 it -f,f. .1 figgm ,. ,r , i-if : f.t.7:'W D.: "Y-55122 , , ,,.,. ,, f ..,... , W2 .ga ,- i .,. J .i:s?zrsiQ3y53 -- Q. .s , .,'.e,t.-.MZ 1 fit fiivtiiiiitf fi . Q , iw vegan , ,,,,, 1, ' if , ..... .Ei tezimfw Q. wearer , 'V Vi Zaire lsr :ess .W P 5 f GEORGE HASAPIDIS iiiii T SANDRA HASSETT WALLACE HASTINGS ROBERT HATALA WILLIAM HATCHETT DAVID HAUCK 436 Graduates GEORGE PERICLES HASAPIDIS H-3 Byfield, Massachusetts Lieutenant Although he had trouble in gymnastics, even Coach Crossley would ,agree that this man was a PT stud who never gave up. Most noted for his blank leave forms, "H" will be remembered for the number of girls he liked--even if they didn't know who he was. But, most of all, he will be remembered as a true friend, through good times and bad. Tactics Club 4,3,2,1. SANDRA IEAN HASSETT C-2 Pittsfield, Massachusetts Lieutenant Sometimes nights be and days be butfthe rises the filled I our canfreality. was always wrestling thefand rain, I together can the Friendshipfnever to you sorry. are You timefpeople, share with So, sometimesflisten for the you always my LONG LIVE POOH! Catholic Choir 4g Basketball 45 Softball 4,' Outdoor Track 4,32 Soccer 3,2,1g Lacrosse 3,2,1,' Racquetball Club 3,2,1. WALLACE HOWARD HASTINGS, III A-4 Pacific Palisades, California Lieutenant Wallace, "Trey," "Trad" brought the West Coast to West Point. Coconut Oil and some ventures made the days on Peb- ble Beach a little more rad. Rad is the only one I know to go from sub-sea level and MOS to Dean's list and XO, Proof that four months on the Area and three summers of STAP are good for more than just your character. He's following in your foot- steps Patton! WKDT 45 Spanish Club 3,2,1,' Finance Forum 4,3,2,1g Ch lCh ' 4g F' A t F We at 4y3,2. SP8 011' 1116 FS 017.1111 yx aS7j!!" ROBERT STEPHEN HATALA F-3 Lebanon, New Iersey Lieutenant Corning from a large, Catholic family, Bob was a naturally hard-working, humble guy. To most, he was quiet and re- served. To those who came to know him well, he revealed a fun-loving, easy-going nature. Weill never forget that Mets cap, the shark stories, the spit-shined shoes, or his pretty little "sugar plum" from across the Hudson. Best of luck, Bob! I 150 lb. Football 4,3,2,1. 1 4 5 Ll WILLIAM HAL HATCHETT ' B-3 Goose Greek, South Carolina Lieutenant A lot can be said about "Scratch," our Southern boy from the Creek. Known for his thick goggles on weekends and his mean bass playing, Hal brings excitement to any occasion, His love for the ladies is surpassed only by his love for music and his new T-Bird. A true friend who knows the meaning of loy- alty, Hal makes everyone from the Lowcountry Proud! - - Music Seminar 4,35 Hop Band Club 4,3,2,1g Spanish Club 1,' CPRC 3,2,1g Goat-Engineer Game 2. DAVID WILLIAM I-IAUCK H-3 Stony Brook, New York Captain Haucker, as a starting defender for the soccer team or as a star- man, gave his all in everything he did both on and off the field. Never one to be outdone, Dave insisted on being first at everything from walking to dressing. Despite assignments as TCCAT Commander and Battalion Commander, Dave will best be remembered for the true friendships he made. Blades up! Soccer 4,3,2,1,' IMS 2,1g ASME 3,2,1. STEVEN TOR HAUGENES A-2 Huntington, New York Lieutenant His sense of humor and knack for keeping things in perspec- tive made Haugs easy going and easy to get along with. Steve gave it his all both on a off the field. He proved that you could work hard, have fun, and still get the job done. Way to go, Haugs! Lacrosse Team 4,3,2,1. Ee . if Ili! IOSEPH ANDRE HAWES G-1 Kansas City, Missouri Lieutenant Possessing a silent, brooding, menacing, yet somehow warm and endearing personality has earned Ioe the well-deserved nickname of "Chainsawf' Many tables met their fate in the Firstie Club as the Chainsaw was fired up and brought to bear. Chainsaw will be most remembered, however, as being the most dependable and trustworthy friend a person could ask for. Good luck, Ioe! OCF 2,15 Rugby 2,15 Hunting 8: Fishing Club 3: Honor Committee 2,1. FREDERICK BARNES HAWKINS A-3 Redlands, California Lieutenant Fred arrived from California completely naive to the East coast way of life, and he left as a cultured physics major. "Freddo" was the back-bone of academic performance for the Alpha III boys, His Clark Kent look and California rap often fell victim to his tendency to party in excess. As a friend, Fred can be counted on in all situations. Ru h" 4,3g Ski Club 3,2,1. .V STEVEN HAUCENES FREDERICK HAWKINS IOSEPI-I HAWES wma , j Graduates 437 R f ww w- f Wg41YYWi?Z:t?,V r . J' ii? Virtxlsr few" t , ,- 'cf ,,,,i,,.,.,, i,, . .1 , r 2 rt r 'hx Qmmmz '. . f , ' 1 , ,,,, I., .. . 2fHr5w4f,a:'z 'ww f , , ,Mun f-7, 1 fizgmfffi ' If g gg. if rf . , M, A m1fwgPw'z. Q ' f W A,5,, L their 1. .. 5 I' 5 .e ,.,,. if f 1 't ' ' 'i KATHY HAZELWOOD IT TIMOTHY HEALY WARREN AMELA GLENN HEDIN ROBERT HEININGER 438 Graduates KATHY ANN HAZELWOOD I-1 Port Orchard, Washington Lieutenant Kathy came to us all the way from Washington State. It wouldn't be inappropriate then to say that Kathy has come a long way. Despite early struggles Plebe year, she maintain a great deal ofintestinal fortitude to bring herself to Gradua- tion. We are all sure she will do great things in the future. See to that she does, Ioe! ' TAG 4,3,' Glee Club 3,25 Chapel Choir 4. TIMOTHY PATRICK HEALY B-1 Fairfax Station, Virginia Captain Oh Boy! From being H165 pounds of twisted steel and sex ap- peal" to becoming the captain of the rabble rousers, Heals al- ways had a knack for Bean the center of attention. He knew the system, and knew it well. Nobody else could have breezed through this place better. The Boys wish him well as he heads into the Army with nothing but fun and excitement on his mind. Rog was his roommate. Catholic Choir 4,3,2g Ring 8: Crest Commit- tee 4,3,2,1 1Vice-Chairmank WKDT 4,3,2,1g Rabble Rousers 3,Z,1 ICD-CPT1. WARREN EASTMAN HEARNES, II B-1 Charleston, Missouri Captain Oh Boy! From cowboy boots in Monterey to snappy salutes in Thayer, Weasel had a style all his own with the soft notes of Willie, his sleep talking Ivanovich had a patented rack posi- tion. But underneath this bluejean-wearin, beer, drinking, southern gent was the CRCfSpec master. His stars were for his big heart and the love he showed for his friends. BARK! BARK! Photography Seminar 4,3,2g Russian Club 3,' American Culture Seminar 4, 35 Phi Kappa Phi 2,15 Math Forum 4,3,2. PAMELA TESS HECKATHORN D-3 Humphrey, Nebraska Lieutenant Pam was the All-American Midwestern sweety-pie. A strik- ing fiery red-head with red cheeks and a bubbly personality that always captured everyone around her. Although the stars could never be her claim to fame, she gained top honors in PT, and never failed in her enduring efforts to gain excel- lence among the Corps. CPRC 4,3,2g Finance Forum 3,2,1g FCA 4,3,2,1: Margaret Corbin Seminar 4,3,2,1,' Na- vigators 4, 3. GLENN CHRISTOPHER HEDIN H-2 Richfield, Ohio Lieutenant Glenn had a "muddy" start here after lifting his squad leader's unsecured rifle during Beast. Later he cleaned up his act, though he occasionally had trouble with academics. It never took Glenn long to distract himself from his studies, but he often did this to help others and he will be remembered for that. His caring and serving spirit will be a benefit for himself and the nation. Good luck, Glenn. Chapel Chimers 4,3,2,1g Protestant Choir 4,3,2,1g Orienteering 2,15 Band 4,3,2,1g LSM 4,3,2,1,' CPRC 2,15 SCUSA 3. .. ROBERT RICHARD HEININGER, IR. F-3 Gibsonia, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Rob had a sense of humor that never failed to astound us. Over the past four years, his line "what's the difference be- tween an orange" became as famous as the spots on his head. Rob was serious only in the weight room and class. However, even when he was buried in design projects he always had time for his friends. Best of luck, Spot. t QW' ,Q Q, B IOHN MAXIE HEMMANS, IR A-3 Carson, California . Lieutenant Iohn is an individual who seems to be at his best when situa- tions are the worst. He is a true optimist who believes that hard work and faith in God pave the path to success in every- thing. Though he entered the Academy at the age of only sev- enteen, he was mature, responsible, and caring beyond his years. Iohn is an inspiration to all who know him. Spanish Club 4g Gospel Choir 4: Cultural Af- fairs Seminar 1. My N-9' CHARLES SCOTT HENDERSON D-1 Pensacola, Florida Lieutenant A late bloomer, Scott experienced a transformation as a duck. At WKDT he fed us tunes during his classic rock half-hour, and in Old South he kept us going with stories of his high school inventor years, As with his twin, Clark, Scott could be the intellectual or the suave and debonair alter ego. He was, and is still, Scooter, a friend to us all. WKDT 4,3,2g Class Committee 2,1. ,. 2 .- gigs hlffmdj , at Q4 O lga DALE LAWRENCE HENDERSON D-3 Anaheim, California Lieutenant "Dabhler in everything," Turtle, the Modern-day Coutier. Highly polished slide ruleg beat-up guitarg deskful of sharp- ened pencilsg pilot ofthe Vanagong leader of the bandg FCSOQ satirical pen tsword ?l ofthe Corps. He lived on the knife-edge between ardent facisni and radical anarchism, Tortoise kept everyone fincluding the TACJ on his toes. Woe to his surpres- sors. CUTE CLUK! Band 4,3,2,1g POINTER 3,Z,1g ADDIC 3,2,1,' Glee Club 3,' Hop Band 4,3,1g TAG 3,Z,1. DARRYL GREGORY HENDERSON C-2 Saratoga, California Captain Greg, from the Rakahsans, patiently waited four years to re- turn to where he performs best--with the troops. Resident la- dies' man, Hendo met "beautiful girls" in every city from Wai-E kaiki to Buenos Aires. He transformed dull weekends into "outrageous adventures" by hopping into his favorit jungle boots and heading for the city. GIMLET! SHERMAN WILLIAM HENDERSON D-3 Rolla, North Dakota Lieutenant Sherm's legendary approach to cadet life was an inspiration to all. Whether learning a semester of juice in one night or breaking glass in Boston suburbs, Sharm threw himself into every crisis with the recklessness of a bullet proof two year old. We'll all miss the only guy in the world who was always more concerned about our problems than he was about his own. Rugby Club 4,35 Navigators 3,2. KEVIN DEAN HENDRICKS H-1 Marietta, Georgia Lieutenant Sitting on some remote ice peak in the middle of Scotland during spring break and eating Twizzlers is what Kevin con- sidered nirvana. This seemingly quiet, low-key, lady-killing, backpacking guru came to us with a love for Pink Floyd and New York accents. He was a friend in the truest sense and stood by you in the best and worst of times and will always be remembered. Mountaineering Club 3,2,1g Track 8: Held 4. , .t..,,, , .,.. 5 , .qv --K Kaftan ., t,:-we ,. gi .3 ft it --...Q 'iq I f--an -xslt -iv- ,,,,..,,aQti...,,, ,F .,,. .. its 5- H sfti , . ., E331 it 'X , 1 .wsfasasigiergsgi s , :ass ga., . sfts vi limi ti si JOHN HEMMANS CHARLES HENDERSON it 12.5 1.5 S et. get same tztistttis X, ,W sf V15 YS DALE HENDERSON DARRYL HENDERSON SHERMAN HENDERSON KEVIN HENDRICKS as .z Q fr 'sitzwggtsasitrisare 4 'S -tit S? ?fs1'fi-3 'fi fi l afwzsff 4- 5 f1.fff .- Z 11 3' 'sii f -his V7 ' ' . G-I'3ClUHl8S R 43-9 .Vg.5Q7.tsftfg:g5ljqgig11ts:H-gtg-f 1 isillisigaeitiitsfliiisz'xsit-'igjlffggltt fsiiggiiiiltiiivit it-fvv' 11 lei' gfRSY"tt5 f'5Y51iL:i4:",""-f - YRNZQYST 'A I t - 1iff5l'Z:f1W5f5i12f'-ftvA'f-7 if, 1-hSi'fi15tT"s ' -f K 1-.i:f:i9il2-'t tg-gg,t,-,tgpapxmasisa,.ggi-1165.ig-wjigt ,gfntffgigfifsggitigit fmsilstfifaftaf,fLz'15gf.115tm1' iygisshsislatiafiaifiw :gfi'41gsf.,Q3 .V U, .. iss?Qiwgik-ggvaasitiitl Jisizifiistgtgfptgagsgfszgigit"'vis sw lt' 2 'ft Ms-i.,a,ssataat.sa,si1teatiiwas t.swat.asciisstasaasmataaeaaaaEttsswstssaat:slewssssassiivraetwsstanssssssfts5f.eriteie,il?isiissrtsfsifzas-tastasiitsisntssitzrs i X 1 L 1545 i 5 1 RICHARD HENKLE 'l'UUU HENRY MATTHEW HERGENROEDER vi ,sta jeff ,t ,',! ii ,, INQX, 5 ff M ' i 1 4405. Graduates...g3, M -Mfg-,. i , V -- nigga' , .X RICHARD HERBERT HENKLE C-2 London, Ohio Lieutenant Herb joined class of 1989 after returning from his 2 year mis- sion to Columbia. Loveable, lumbering Herb quickly estab- lished his reputation as a highly moral man with a huge appe- tite. The "On One" man quickly set new precedents in mili- tary bearing, room and personal appearance, and promptness. Unequaled in gusto for physical fitness, Herb will be remem- bered by all, especially his roommates. Ring 8z Crest Committee 4,35 LDSSA 4,3,2,1g 5 1 FAEP fPeruj2. , b - K L 1 X5 5 . Toon MICHAEL HENRY h E-4 York, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Always a man of his word, Todd "Lotsa Cups" Henry set his destiny early by asking Donna "Do you wanna?" A man of the future, George Ietson opted for the space age Turismo, whose price was well worth the excitement it provided. We will al- ways remember him as the Golden Boy and wish him the same kind of luck that he has always had and we wish we had. Racquetball 3,2,1 IPresiden tj. MATTHEW SCOTT HERGENROEDER E-1 Springfield, Virginia Lieutenant Matt was number five in the FA chain. He, however, brought with him some invaluable Tech experience, for he was a fine host at Leo's and he promptly became a proud member of the ABN-17. He was the first to admit that he enjoyed his comfort, for if he wasn't out tearing up the intramural field he was, yes, in greengirl defilade. Spanish Club 4,35 Finance Forum 3,2,1. 1.0 X.- xs s X X get GUY BRIGGS HERMAN C-4 Lieutenant Philipsburg, Pennsylvania A true Cowboy, "PEE WEE" sought adventure, reckless thrills, and good parties. A former "juice" major, "Pee Wee" had the capacity to resist doing any homework. His unique laugh and great sense of humor brightened everyones day. Guy, a rook in the rural world, is a true Friend in every sense of the word. "LET'S RlDE!!" Marathon 45 Glee Club 35 Orienteering Team 25 Mountaineering 2,15 OCF 3,2,1. DONALD MATTHEW HERMANN Waterford, Pennsylvania "We Strengthen the Line" 150 lb. Football 2,1,j Cadet Band 4,3. A . - mm ' 'Enli- .lsl lsl-ng I I I L DARYLE IOHN HERNANDEZ F-2 Muscatine, Iowa Lieutenant Hailing from Americas "Heartland" and proud of -it, Daryle was the kind of guy who was right at home in the study room, in wrecked cars, on the back of a mule, or with rascally ro- dents. Knowing that his service to the nation will make us proud, the Zoo wishes the best of luck for the "IVguana." ARTHUR PAUL HEROLD, IR. E-4 Norwalk, Connecticut Lieutenant Usually found playing his guitar or watching "Cheers" re- runs in the dayroom, "Woody" was the most consistent friend in the company. Having only good things to say about people, Art was respected and extremely well-liked. His easy going attitude and sincere concern for others will surely bring him success in the future. His friendships with Drew and Bryan were prized, Cadet Catholic Folk Group 4,3,2,1 ICICI. , L as gg "ln .xi ' 'I B 'X LORI KRISTINE HESS I-l-2 St. Clairsville, Ohio Lieutenant "I-Iesterf' eternally happy, was the epitome of our company motto. In the best of times and the worst, she always kept us going even if it was Skittles in the rain. Busy all the time with everything, she still found time to get dogged, party, and have a lot of laughsg never mind studying! We need more friends like her. Best of luck to you, Lori. Protestant Chapel Choir 4,3,2g Rabble Rous- ers 3,2,1g Glee Club 15 Sailing 4g Nordic Ski Team 4. 4 I AG ALEXANDER CLAY HICKS G-2 Montpelier, Ohio Lieutenant A walking entrophy machine, Hixter proved what Newton couldn't--that disorder always increases fusually whenever he passedj. With a hat as wide and deep as a small lake and a loose, sleepy shuffle, Alec could be spotted a mile away. Our Honor Rep. and trusted confidant, Hixter made us all smile and realize just how lucky we were to have him with us. "I love this place!" K ' ' 'I ' ' ' Honor Committee 3,2,1. m.. .Q . 13 I X IAMES MICHAEL HILL E-1 Hauppauge, New York Lieutenant With that unmistakable Long Island accent, Iimmy brought a go-lucky personality and a drive to excel, but will leave with a scar from a demanding Cow summer and a lasting im- pression of Yosemite Sam. To us he leaves an enduring friendship filled with memories from the soccer field, of Ben and Ierrys, and blissful weekends in the Blue Chariot. Soccer 4,2,1. film 5 5526252 J DONALD HERMANN 'E DARYLE HERNANDEZ ARTHUR HEROLD LORI HESS ALEXANDER HICKS IAMES HILL Je -ffzi e21fSEri5 ifz'f. E15fiiffiiftfiifsiiiiliiifill if Ii'Ll1"f ffiizfffff' ' f rf-fi-1-ifsfzrfsiii-2 Tiff M., . .. ,, R RONNIE HILL STEPHEN HILLERY Ai! nf . fa IAMIE HINE SHIRLEY HITCHCOCK EDWARD HLOPAK 2142 Graduates EEEL i RON IAY HILL, IR B-4 Longview, Texas Lieutenant Ron is our loveable Texan, with is chaw, boots, and hat: but for a Texan, he does have good taste in cars and music. Though put them all together and you should bring your ear plugs and wear your seatbelt. Ron was the partner in spirit missions. Dressed in black, flashlight in hand, and on rappel we still never got into Commander Gary's office. STEPHEN FRANCIS HILLERY F-2 New Hyde Park, New York Lieutenant Hills came to the Zoo from Long Island. He lent his quick wit to the Zoo and his summer leaves to the Dean. He quickly found his niche in the dayroom and on the team handball court. Steve will be remembered for his notorious comments, unquenchable thirst, his tanned complexion, glass breaking, miraculous tape measurements, and his CMSTS, Good luck Steve. Go Zoo. Team Handball 4,3,2, 1. IAMIE LORRAINE HINE C-2 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant Iamie always had her priorities straight--social life before academics! She took any opportunity to party away from WP: the Holidome IYWWJ, Poseurs lD.C.J, the I-Bar IABNU, even London. But some of us knew her serious side as well: a loyal friend with a concerned, caring attitude. She's always ready to help those in need fPez's Portfolio!J and we'll all miss her smiling face. 'XOJ' Catholic Choir 4,35 Sailing Team 4,35 Glee Club 2,1. K'-is s'-M KM! Aw SHIRLEY IAYNE HITCHCOCK G-3 Rawlins, Wyoming Lieutenant Iayne was sent from Wyoming as a sacrifice to the Aero god. If she wasn't working on a design project, she was complain- ing about one. She did occasionally find time to consume a few beers. Actually, she was more often the consoler than the complainer. A friend in need could always count on her smil- ing face. West Point will be a colder place without her. Class Committee 3,2,1g Cadet Band 4,3,Z,' ASME 15 TAC 4,35 Powerlifting Team 35 SWE 1. EDWARD IAY HLOPAK, II G-2 Houston, Texas Lieutenant We will always remember Ed as "Six-Pack" although this title has been subject to many variations over the years. Ed had an appreciation for the finer things in life: Porsches, squash, and rack. Consequently, he was always easy to locate. We've all had many good times with this "Texan.,' When all is said and done we will look back and remember Ed as a true friend. Squash Team 4,3,2,1 fCaptainj,' Ring 8: Crest Committee 4,3,2,1g SAMEXASCE 2,15 FCA 90, M. 4,3,2. i nigiyrl F? MICHAEL IOHN HOBBINS , y H-1 Whitehall, NewQYork i O ,Lieutenant Snibbo came to USMA ready to pick up his beret and report to Bragg. Unfortunately "they" weren't quite ready for him yet, so he decided to help out his less strac classmates. As long as Mike is away from guidons, speaking Russian, or in the field, he'll do well. Seriously you will be the most motivated Ranger buddy anyone could have. Farewell my friend. Rugby 4,3g Russian Club 4,35 Mountaineer- I ingC1ub 1. - 1 O O ALLAN EUGENE HOGUE y E-1 San lose, California Lieutenant lt's a shame the Iohnny Srnalls on top never liked you: "forget" them all. Rules, Fosters, and cars are made to be abused, and you've done your share. lt's funny how all the bad times fade and the Chinatowns, Rutgers, and Fordhams can shine through black eyes, busted shoulders, andfsore feet. On a beach we'll see you Al, far from here. ' ig Rugby 2,35 Football 4. MARC CROSBY HOLDEN O I-2 Irving, Texas O Q , . s,,,s O Captain Marc was always one of those quiet and inwardly driven peo- ple who wouldn't say much but would suddenly turn up in the boxing ring, on the Sandhurst team, wearing stars, or on Brigade Staff. Always known for his artistic flair, Marc was the humanities guru of the company. He'll always be remem- bered for proofreading papers, making posters, and being a great friend. TAG 2,1,' 5' ROBERT IVYL HOLDER I-4 Austin, Minnesota Lieutenant Rob will be remembered for his hollow legs seen by all at the local pubs and on the mats during the third period. Rob is truly the last of the modern day Renaissance men. He left many a fair maidenifaint-hearted. To Rob it-was better to live life than to read about it. Rob is one person who we will keep in touch with. Wrestling 4,3,2, 1. X .Q 17" 4 -g? ROBERT W. HGLMES A-1 Captain Atlanta, Georgia A Rob came to West Point with a distinct Georgian accent and an undying opinion on everything, bringing to A-1 a certain amount of controversy that made even the dullest days excit- ing. Rob's passion for politics never outdid his thirst for a Coors beer and a good time, The bottom line: Rob's hardchar- ging attitude will be-missed by all who knew him. ' Class Committee 4,3,2,1g CPRC 3,2,1g Fi- nance Fotum 2. V BRIAN PHILIP HOPKINS H-2 Medina, Ohio Lieutenant Hop's the kind of friend everyone can only hope to have their entire life. Although a juice major, he always maintained his sense of humor and found time to have fun with his friends, whether it be at Navy parties or at International Beer nights. With his personality and leadership ability, he will make an outstanding officer. Here's to you, Hop! AIAAXAHS 3, German Club 4q Navigators 3,2. "tr :aft ' -. -- -Q. if--we " ' ' Fiiikia ' 5152: ii jigggyqjii qt .tlgfirfs 'i zz' 'Z fi:.f.k5H:gg,g1Liiggggibgezzgfgggilgiggf.:..sjlz,.gr Vr.',z,g-.f..m::,, W A M In k.fg,:,g,gf3f,sggs11 1 1,5 X 'sfffiMf- ff's:saeass:s.rsrefsfs.fsfrizfrfr-mi 2 if 1 ll sf' l l MICHAEL HOBBINS ALLAN HOGUE l MARC HOLDEN L ROBERT HOLDER ROBERT HOLMES BRIAN HOPKINS -- 1 i' - , v z , L S i..ii ts.ti i is 5 ELSE. 5.-i,i-RSI-'Y r its . iff? girifisi. snseaearlgnggagijs igfggsfsi. g.Q?is5,f 1-at-few as-.assist Ssaetgea aifagfsgg ami isfiifftiasasir ii fi 's 1 wr 552251 3355355 tilt im, l' in V 592115522 u:s'?i2?E.ZSiLs, 5, vfiii'-ffw-Kms - af. si 1. r y,s,a.sgs,ft,f..e 'L' fliiflilj-rir:'ii:5E,5 W Eis?'i?1??-W 'S fifvffi-ilfffliiihlgi in,.a.s gimtsamsitssrig 'N -fffiigriif ifikfisii it s,,i.iiiEt,,.s,,a,.e5, -5 -V -975 TWT 5 it gftgssfss-..ai5tQes-is is meffsgzge-wit-sri ls is iifziigstfiieiiassieft . i.s,Tl5,f?Si27l55lgyE A six-1: , s V, . it ,,. R are an , i ff-ivfssisalihfhrr sit fsfsniiiliarfifrli aaiiggtit ssiziisfiiqiigfts f fi 7 5 5 5 - Fla K3 s at f 2 L 1 iw . f 1 --at . ,, .ss 5 .. soft -sfdezgsr zfziefserfsiisfilffais .agsgiss Z-s2wgy:5i,, ,wigs fs2.se15ei1i1a ,i,f,g:fw.f 3.sgstRg.fs,i.,sages -553 :szjngiigssggzgg "5 's5P1.:tis:e2g,?f.st R Slfiita' sie - s 5 fi a s 3 2, if ist Si aw Zi ' 5 r liz 95 A5 Er i :: E Si5ELQ2I'1.ff15Ee5 . ftf-lstsiiteffseai 4 di H5342 'xsi"iES7iix9i9 C G CHARLES HORNAK IACK HORNBERGER GARTH I-IORNE MARK HOUSE fr 1 lit. MIGUEL HOWE 444 Graduates ir CHARLES ALBERT HORNAK D-4 Hamden, Connecticut Lieutenant During his four year tour of Dukedom, Nak excelled in aca- demics, rack time, plehe trivia questions, and running. Never to be mistaken for a weight-lifter, he ran more miles than most of us drove and actually seemed to enjoy it. No matter what our little buddy's future rank will be, whether LT, COL, or Mr., he will always be the Nak. -Marathon Team 3,2,1,' ASCEXSAME 2. IACK LIONEL HORNBERGER, IR. E-1 St. Louis, Missouri Lieutenant Gentleman Iack's benevolence made him always willing to take the hit. He couldn't resist spreading his love for music to those alien to it and was always willing to sacrifice his ho- mework for just one more game. lack always managed to keep himself clean while shovelling other's dirt. His intelligence and unparalleled integrity will serve him well throughout his lifetime just as it has at USMA. Management Society 2,15 Photo Club 2: Mountaineering Club 25 White Water Club 3: Tactics Club 4. GARTH MICHAEL HORNE B-1 Spanaway, Washington Lieutenant Oh Boy! Garth was a great friend to us all. His internal energy was our inspiration. We will always remember when the young horndog finally turned 21. Garth always longed for a woman and finally found a match--proof the beauty is more than hair deep. "No-Tron" was his motto and his roommate was Iohn. CFAF 45 Photograph 3,2,1g ASCE 2,15 SAME Hu Hu 2.1. MM 4 I MARK DORIAN HOUSE G-2 Silver Spring, Maryland Lieutenant If you can catch him, he must be asleep. HONK! Always lived 110 mph, hugging those curves, never stopping. A veteran of many a mission and many a party, fun was had by all around him, This Maryland party boy could always cheer you up with that infectious smile and outrageous personality. Those of us who knew him were truly lucky. Long live the Mamba! Track 4,3,2,- Hop Bands 3,2,1g Gospel Choir 4. QMS n Xa! QQ MIGUEL DAMIAN HOWE H-4 Hanover, Maryland Captain "Mick" was known for his slick abilities and never getting caught. Even so, he has many qualities which allow him to relate with people at virtually all levels. He will go far in life as his successes will prove him to be an asset to the Army. Lacrosse 4, 3. STEPHEN LOUIS HRIC A-2 New Orleans, Louisiana Lieutenant It is said that a manis future is destined by the friends he hangs with. Thus, I'm doomed to living in a room with white padded walls. If you look passed his insanity though, the Hricster's a great guy, a better dancer, and loves to cook. Though graduation may split us, I know where I will always be able to find himg he'll be selling "Lucky Dogs" and drinking beer on Bourbon Street. WKDT 4,3,2,1g SCUSA 3,2,1g Art Seminar Q I .I 3,2g Drama Seminar 4. Jax. 4, We . pa . XYZ l DEQ? KEVIN F. HUB A-1 Stanton, Kentucky Lieutenant Some words that come to mind when I think of Kevin are: neat, efficient, resourceful, determined, and his unique art of persuasion, i.e. UBS." The "Hubster" always leaves a lasting impression on his newly made friends as well as a trail of bro- ken hearts in his path. The "Hub" plans on winning the "Cup" with a little help from Kris. "Knock-a-Homer" Kevin and Be Straight or Be Cone. Baseball 45 CPRC 3,25 Finance Forum 3,25 Scoutmastefs Council 3,2,1ance Forum 2. MARK ROBERT HUDAK I-2 Lake Placid, New York Lieutenant Oh, what a long strange trip it's been. "A dedication to all and to none, for the hurt felt by one may be more than the joy felt by many." Kaduh Trebor Kram. Elephant shoe. Ra. IOHN STEPHEN HURLEY D-2 Stony Point, New York Captain Not your typical Starrnan, "Squirrels," best known for com- pressing courses into twenty minutes, so that academic Ran- gers could understand. As Beast Commander, Iohn, 'tsee no evil, hear no evil, speak not evil," approach made him popular with Delta Company Cadre. Iohn a true friend to the Dragons, but will not be truly missed until Scott Morrison attends Graduate School. PSI THETA PHI Mechanical Engineers 2,15 Anerican Society E ' if of Mechanical Engineers 2,15 Media Club 3. I H 'F' v al.-E IEFFREY WADE HUTCHINSON B-4 Los Angeles, California Lieutenant "Hutch" is the definition of a gentleman personified. Tall, handsome, intelligent, he has everything a woman desiresg but a playboy he isn't. Ieff is always there to help when some- one is in need. I am a much better person to have known him. Hutch has set an example for the rest of the world to follow. By the way, he is available for reasonable rates. Gospel Choir 4,1. MELISSA IEAN HYDUCHAK F-2 Paupack, Pennsylvania Lieutenant With her peachy smile and pleasant morning disposition, people often confused Melissa with an amish girl. Little did they know her wild side, passion for the vines in Europe and the slopes all over the world. With the coffee always brewing her engineer spirit never died funlike 2 dead soldiersl even in the wee hours. The Zoo will miss her. Good luck Melis. Women 's Tennis 4,35 Ski Club 4,3,' Corbin Seminar 2,15 Society of Women Engineers 15 .ju . ,U ASCEXSAME 2,15 Pipes Kr Drums 1. - ua.. W J-7 '3 1? if ' 1 IEFFREY HUTCHINSON MELISSA HYDUCHAK to 445 is is fi.-mf wa s sv 'swears fe. 11 -1 sitistisaiaiseiif .,,, ses. a.a.,s.f:, weffsesriexfisflas infis:'g,,sri,,feng,,is7 is 111:4r25a7ra.4ixQe.25g.Sgg we an lssmaisuaz fit? lbiiiiiiisfgigiftti 3575? 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K,,,K. v,,KK , ,, WK ,K.K KKKK , KKKK , .Q .,.,KL ,, ,,,K,,. , .. ,,.,,,,KK,.,, .,A. t s e. J ,sg K, K, , ,,,.,,,,K,, 13 t,,:f,K ,tt KK,,,t,-Mr..,,,i,,,,-,:1t,-1,e,wssKw,c,,e-.e,,t,,-ramswas-f.:s-eggstfwetseetsffzrfft sme:,f1t-a-t,:t,:+- . K,X.. ,,,,. ,.,.,,.,, , . ,,,f,,,,.,,,..,,. ,,.. , , at ,,K,,,,.,.. ,,.,,,., ,... ,,.,,,, Q . ,,,,, , ,. it ll DAVID ICE IAMES ILLINGWORTH SUSAN IRONS CORWIN IACKSON SELWYN IAMISON 446 Graduates DAVID CHRISTOPHER ICE B-1 Toledo, Ohio Lieutenant Oh Boy! How did Iceman survive. With a Class 1 slug, a round-trip train ride, and a night in the clink, it's a wonder Dave made it. Still, he managed to keep his sense of humor, and amazed us with his courage by prep-firing the "T," We'll never forget our little blockbuddy with a butt big enough to split his pants, and a heart to match. And he was real. IAMES EDWARD ILLINGWORTH I-4 Hershey, Pennsylvania Lieutenant A true Renaissance man, lim loved wine, women, song, and cars. Who will ever forget the good times--spring leaves, day- roon orange juice, train rides, hauptbahnhofs, and the times spent with him. lim is a true friend and his presence will be missed by all. What a long strange trip it has been! Hockey 45 Orienteering Team 4,3,Z,1,' Ski Club 3,2,1. SUSAN CHRISTINE IRONS B-3 Sioux Falls, South Dakota Lieutenant Sue always put in 10U'Mu effort whether it be "Big-O," Volley- ball, or Sandhurst. IROC will be remembered for dogging ev- eryone in situps, worshipping Godiva chocolate, Mom's pop- corn, and putting South Dakota on the map. Our memories of the ripped gym-A shirt, BS8zL in Puerto Rico, "Graeme," and the bad apples will be our memories of Sue. Volleyball 45 Sunday School 4,35 Orienteer- ing 3,2, 1. CORWIN FITZGERALD IACKSON I-1 Niagara Falls, New York A Lieutenant Whether on the football field or in the classroom, C.I. has al- ways been an extremely hard working individual. His deter- mination is seconded only by his ability to absorb everything around him and direct it. C.I.'s balance of common sense, drive and humor make him an asset to all. If in need, look to him and he will always be there. His future holds success. Football 4,3,2,' Gospel Choir 4. SELWYN RACHON IAMISON C-1 Pensacola, Florida Lieutenant Never one to over-exert himself, jamie always liked to keep things in perspective. Why run when you can walk? Why study when you can read a good novel? And why work at any- thing when you can spin disks at KDT? More importantly though, Iarnie put friends before all else and kept the good times rolling! WKDT 4,3,2,1g Basketball 4, Racquetball 2,1q French Club 3,2,1, FRANK PAUL IANECEK, IR R c-2 Fayetteville, North Carolina Captain Paul was that whiskerless boy from Beastg In the years since, he has shown usall that Iuice and beer do indeed mix. Cir- cuits and gates often gave way to spirit missions, tailgates and out-processing assistant.'When Paul wasn't in Bartlett or the steam tunnels, he could be found in front of his Mac tdoling, of coursej or off searching for a rodeo. Thanks for everything- -we'll miss you. ' Rifle 15 Triathlon 4,3,2g American Cultural Seminar 1. PETER ALLEN IANHUNEN, IR B-Z Westminster, Massachusetts Lieutenant Pete declined the opportunity to go to one of those fancy Ivy League schools for West Point. He was, well, special, always there with a well thoughtout comment or witty remark. His unending comparisons between what we do here and what would make sense were truly enlightening, Beyond this Pete will always be remembered as a true friend and Celtics,f'Red Sox believer. Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4g Art Seminar 4,3,Z,1g Creative Writing Seminar -VX' 4,3,2,1. ' J qs? ROBERT RICHARD IANKOWSKI C-4 Kingston, New York A Lieutenant Roh is an inspiration to his classmates. He was always there with a smile ready to drive on. "Bankers" and Riles would do just about anything if they thought they could get away with it. Rob could ma-ke the best out of any situation. He was the supply gur-uygeography major, self proclaimed leave LT and double STAP man. "Rat" knew the deal. A p ' Catholicl.S'undaylScliooliTeacher 4. A R' A A , 1 A up V Q A ly X0 if Z'-.M MARKpFRANK1ANoSY' p A A A-2 Willoughby Hills,Ohio pt A a p y Captain What was it about this strapping young Hungarian that haf- fled us all? Was it t'Iughead's" ability to party with the "fel- 'lahs' and stilliget stars or this modesty afterward, He was a true Renaissance man, well-read, ferocious on the field and always good forsharing a tall tale over a couple of cold ones, Dialectic Society 4,3,Z,1 ICICI SCUSA 3,15 MW ,W- Domestic Affairs Forum 2,1. '- ' -- IAMES ROBERT IANSSEN C-1 Apple Valley, Michigan Lieutenant YAILN.. Tl.-...fn l..,......a......A,. 49.441111 -.,,.,. J:,,,.,.1,,....,.A I-. kin f-lfmnt VV 1112711 11111 D 11LH.1lU1.llQLlU DLLLX VVGD KJ1DbUVU1UlJ. 111 1113 UXUOUK yearling year, he was forced to forego mandatory CCQ and go on leave. You could find GI' Shaggy either cruising in the mystery van, jumping into stray bushes, or walking down the hallways on his hands. Iim's cynicism and charisma helped to kindle the C-1 spirit and will inspire him throughout his Army career. Happy Trails Red. Sandhurst 4,3,2,1. THAD PATRICK IARMON E-3 Washington, D.C. Lieutenant Thadius, harmonious, will be forever remembered as having "sunshine on a cloudy day." Until we all had visited the na- tion's capital, none of us appreciated his insistence that D.C. is the social, cultural heart of the World. But now we know. s rt ,ap fi ge: w s M. ,A ft . is ft, ,,,. . asa. ,f-ni:e1 ,5. sit' -Yfiger :sw sf? ferret: wg u s 6. 3 Lii,sSie25m,sz-tr,Wstmsgsosas ,M lt a l a EASE?-:street,afsefrefirsszgisesftfilfeiasglkstzisezia, ,Q sxsigekeg!S:alienssvznfxgpenssezrfrizfefea r1sirt,t,asrg'f ' 'a'sz1ssi1ssa- ' se sais? fjsf-V :feet liiliiiusiw ister iaeettggles s 9' S2 Esta? a -signer s 5 is-as FRANK IANECEK PETER IANHUNEN ROBERT IANKOWSKI MARK IANOSY s r,frri,tt is farms: ssliifisiiiiil if saiigszawiiset 'n1'S:fry,sf2gsf Nflisege ers 5 is E 2 lv Q 2 ,E ,ttit t A ..., S as 5 s N A well-dressed, hard-pressed lady-killer, Thad will be re- lAME5 IANSSEN THAD IARMON rnembered for his timely wit above all else. CAS 4,3,2,1g Gospel Choir 4,3,2,1g Portuguese C1 uh 372' K - 5 it S 3 is S wssusfi tse,.:s,i e ' - I A .XC 8 E ,Q S E ti iiifilsiilfii 5 5 at ty ,Q Q t P Q T. if at it 2 , t 'fiitiiliiiiriiigii Epi? ft. t an-,Q-g.,,1,-.tie c'1,1f1it:f1i T., BRETT IENKINSON MARK IENNINGS S'l'I:JVVAR'l' JESSE STEVEN IOANIS 448 Graduates ALEXANDER IARUTZKY A A D-3 Fort Myers, Florida . Lieutenant A truly complex individual--four years and Tovarich still kept us guessing--KGB or CIA? A.B.A. teammate and a fine connoisseur of the unusual, Alex debated philosophy in the Pyramid and tactics in the weightroom, His favorite pastime included contemplating "It" and thrashing Cougars.iAlex strove for new levels of indebtedness as Sunday nights usual- ly held--"lim soooo broke." Armor Club 3,2. THOMAS DAVID IARZEN A-3 Ottawa, Canada Captain Tom Iarzen a.k.a Bone, is the biggest daddy of them all. He was the brave man who could kick back and party when times were darkest. An academian, athlete, and best friend, he could always be counted on when you needed him. A guy I would go to Afghanistan with and someone who will succeed in the biggest game of all--Life! Taco! Orienteering Team 4,3,2,1g ABBQ 4,3,2,1. BRETT CARLTON IENKINSON B-3 Seymour, Indiana Lieutenant From the jungles of the "Ma" to the plain of Friar Dz, this troop ffrom the home of cornl proved time and again he was a sol- dier. Ienkster's stellar academic performance in geography led him to change to CE his first class year--and he might even graduate! When they finally lay this academic half-Wit to rest the scars on his slight frame will indicate his one true obses- sion--RACK! Hop Committee 4,3,2,1,' Tactics Club 4,3,2,1,' SCUBA Instructors Group 4,35 Powerlifting 3,2,1. MARK MANSFIELD IENNINGS l-1 St. George, Utah Captain After three years of college and skiing, Mark decided to turn it around and give USMA a try. He'll be remembered for his total dedication to friends and willingness to help anyone with a problem. Since the time I met him on a 5-ton during Beast he has been a true friend. I am proud to say I was one of his. LDS Cadets 4,3,2,1g Class Committee 4,35 SC USA 3,25 Internatianal Affairs 3,' Pistol Team 4g POINTER 25 Chinese Club 3,2. STEWART BRUCE IESSE B-2 Fresno, California Lieutenant Despite the outward appearance of a usually calm and con- trolled demeanor, Stew Iesse soon earned himself the nick- name "Sugar Ray Stew" due to his pugilistic abilities in all intramural sports. Though people once discounted him as a Corps leader, his performance and dedication to the comple- tion of his duties has brought him to the fore as an example for others to follow. Military Affairs Club 4,3g Catholic Choir 4,35 Medieval Studies Group 3,2,1,' SCUSA 3,' Fencing 1. 49 STEVEN TYLER IOANIS E-2 Evergreen, Colorado Lieutenant Whether it was hitting the Rocky Mountain slopes, or down- ing brews at the Club Med with the Austrailian ladies, Ty was always there to lighten the mood and test the "iron stomach." One of the few remaining "Colorado Boys," he earned his rep as a ladies man on several occasion yet could never let go of the original blonde. Remember: A case of Coors and a Saab go a long way! Marathon Team 3,25 Hop Band Z. DONNA MARIE IOHANSEN E-3 Edmeston, New York Lieutenant For a small town girl, graduating from a class of 36, Donna brought to West Point generosity, enthusiasm, and a refresh- ing outlook. She was an outstanding athlete and scholar, but more importantly she was a giver. Volunteering for church retreats to boy scout excursions, Donna recognized that the world was full of takers and she was meant to be a giver. She put people iii and was a ray of sunshine. Women 's Soccer 4,3,2,1g Scoutmastefs Council 4,3,2,1g Big BrothersfBig Sisters 15 Society of Women Engineers 1. CHRISTOPHER NOEL IOHNSON C-4 Boca Roton, Florida Lieutenant CI came to West Point expecting much less than he got, and spent the next four years complaining about it. An admirable little fellow, he was best with a shot of tequila in one hand and a Corona chaser in the other, jammin' to Reggae on the sixth floor windowsill. We'll miss your obnoxious cynical self, you energetic elf, just get off the shelf. Ski Pa trol 2.1. 5' CHRISTOPHER BRUCE IOHNSON G-3 Annapolis, Maryland Lieutenant As one of our class' first Rangers IHUAU, Chris has always been a very dedicated person. His great sense of humor, friendly personality, and willingness to help out those around him make him part of an elite distinguished even further by his thunderous laugh which will always be fondly remem- bered by those of us who knew him best. OCF 4,322.15 CPRC 3,25 American Culture Society 2. ERIC MITCHELL IOHNSON C-4 Independence, Missouri Lieutenant "E.I." maintained high GPA despite all his "extracurricular" activities. He suffered through many all-nightersg some even when he wasn't on leave. As a contributing member of the hate-squad, EJ, could be found threatening your greengirl with physical violence or taking his bayonet to your pillow. He was truly missed when we traded him to D4 for a can of skoal. Drill Team 4,3q SAME 2,15 OCF 2,1. Z' FRANK ROLAND IOHNSON, IR. I-3 Dale City, Virginia Lieutenant Frank is definitely glad this trip is over! How did he make it through chemistry, physics and juice? The Dean almost got him, but hard work helped him through. Frank was quiet, but he could always be counted on for a smart remark or a funny sound effect. Look for him and "Ionzun 1" out there in the Army. Better look fast! Contemporary Affairs Seminar 3,25 Gospel Choir 3,2. Q ,, Ll A VE. W of we, I . .Gfaduawi l.l.t. "Y Y- 1 TIMOTHY IOHNSON 450 IEFFERY IONES MICHAEL CURTIS IOHNSON, IR. G-2 Winnemucca, Nevada Lieutenant What can be said about the man from Winnemucca. In his four years here, the Geeker evolved into a social dynamo that would rival such greats as Redford and Valentino. His social feats can only be rivaled by his big heart. We will never forget his laugh or his friendship. Good luck Mike! Arabic Club 3g Computer Users Club 2g SAME 1. -Z TIMOTHY IAY IOHNSON I-1 Balsam Lake, Wisconsin Captain Energetic is one word to describe T15 golfing, studying or lead- ing, his standard is always excellence. TI's innate ability to focus, even with numerous tasks around him, makes him an asset to whomever he works for. His concentration is only topped by his caring for the people around him. He will be a great friend to anyone and would be an honor to serve with. Golf4 3 Z 1' Protestant Chapel Choir 4 3 21' ,U vigators 3 2. ' f' I ADDIC 3,2,1,' Chinese Club 4,3,Z,1,'llXla1 a lil ' ' I mmtt 1 P EDWARD ROBSON IOLLEY E-3 Decatur, Texas Lieutenant Ed is a tough rugby playing Texan whose strength can only be matched by his heart. Though trapped in the icy North, he somehow managed to survive without becoming what he dreaded most--a damn Yankee. Ed will be remembered for that Southern drawl, an easy wit, but most of all as a friend. Good luck. Rugby 3,2,1g Pipes 6? Drums 4,3,Z,1,' Russian Club s,z,1,- ski Patrol 4,s,z,1,' scUsA sz: Vx, Catholic Sunday School 4,3,2. ' 'sg , X BRYAN NEIL IONES I-4 St. Marys, West Virginia Captain "lone-zee" was known around the company for his "ruggedly" handsome good looks and road trips to WVU. West Point rare- ly saw a more intense scene than Bryan Working on a design project. I-lard-working and good-hearted describes the guy that you could always depend on when you needed advice or helpg but we learned to steer clear when he had the "term- ender" look. Baseball 41 Glee Club 3,2g Sandhurst 3,2. .15 . st, ! nu ', E as v v. GREGORY SCOTT IONES B-2 South Dayton, New York Lieutenant We always said, "if his head weren't attached to his neck, the 'abyss' would swallow it." The perfect girl has yet to be dis- covered for Scott and we sincerely hope he finds that blonde who can balance his finances and still spot him on the bench press. If Scott can lead troops as well as he skis and rides hors- es, the Army's in luck. Equestrian 3,25 Protestant Chapel Choir 4. A -4 , IEFFERY SCOTT IONES H-3 Pasco, Washington Captain Some say that Ieff stressed a bit much while at West Point, but he really didn't. You could usually find him in his room doing homework or working on another design project. He always had time to help other people, even when he was busy. He truly cared for his friends and will be missed by all. 150117. Football 4,35 OCF 3,2,1. 4 TRUDY OTELIA IONES A-3 Rawlings, Virginia Lieutenant If you can't find Trudy, chances are she's in B-3 territory visit- ing a certain Bandit. Although she had a few tough rounds with the Dean, she is never one to give up, Her determination to 'tdrive on" will lead her to success in the Army, Gospel Clioir 4: Glee Club 3: Powerlifting 2g FAEP 2, CAS 2.1. I X WILLIAM EDWARD IONES C-1 Walton, New York Lieutenant Bill arrived at West Point a civilian at heart and will leave the same. Rules and regulations complicated life, but he wanted life to be simple. This made for a few problems, but if someone was watching it somehow turned out he was doing what he was supposed to. When it was all over he only had one unanswered question--what five year commitment? Q PN- Ab Squash 4: Protestant Choir 4, Racquetball 2.1. X, ' V, ea 1 s DANIEL GERARD IORDAN D-2 Poughkeepsie, New York Lieutenant Dan came to the Dragons from the sprawling metropolis up- river armed with a quick smile and soothing demeanor. Our hometown boy was notorious for surrounding himself with gorgeous "friends" Dan could always be counted on for his wit and friendship and serves as living proof that nice guys do, in fact, finish on top, Tons of luck, Dan. BS8rL Club 2,1g Media Club 2,15 Spanish Club 2 ROBERT ROTHNICK IORGENSEN, IR. D-3 Springfield, Virginia Captain RVs dynamic personality allowed him to be well liked by ev- eryone. Whether lifting weights or crumping with his buds lRO,IL,CD.SB,CR,PKJ, RI tried to make the limelight. Rob's smooth talking afforded him an occasional opportunity with members of the female persuasion. This meant his mail box was never empty and his wallet never full. Boxing 3.1g Frencli 3, Cerman 35 Finance Fo- rum 1. CIP CORLEN IUNGBERG B-3 Towner, North Dakota Lieutenant "Shabadu's" time at West Point can be characterized as one of change. Change from pulling "all-nightersv to achieving a 2.0 to making Deans list as a rack hound. Change from nights at the "Forestry" to nights of imbibing at "Iimmy Rays" off- Broadway and 42nd and three figure bar tabs in Georgetown. Youngy or "Clipper," will always be remembered as a friend to all. Scoutmastens Council 3,2,1g Lutheran Church Council 1, Coal-Engineer Football Z. ,i DAVID IAMES KALB Emmaus, Pennsylvania Lieutenant HKALBER-D" is the self-appointed activities man for the 'Canes This down-to-earth cadet could always be found BS- ing with the guys even when he was struggling against the Math Department. He would either be partying at the PX after a football game or in the woods with the Orienteering Team. A friend to all. Dave has a bright future ahead of him. Orienteering 4,3,2,1g Hop Committee 4,3,2,1. - 1 WILLIAM IONES DANIEL IORDAN ROBERT IORCENSEN CIP IUNCBER DAVID KALB 1 efaau.aetgtitt.ittt45i l l DAVID KAMMEN KENNETH KAMPER IAMES KARDOS BRUCE KARINSHAK l 452 e Graduates,- DAVID IAMES KAMMEN F-1 West Milford, New jersey Lieutenant The youngest member of F-1, Dave never minced words with anyone lexplaining his powerful leadership positionsj. Un- able to join us at the Club until Ianuary, the "Rat" from Ioisey didn't get his nickname through sobriety. Devoted to Army Crew, Dave had a unique ability to foul up the shell. The guys will never forget him for it. A great friend--we wish him the best. Crew 4,3,2,1,' Scoutmasters Council 4,3,2,1. KENNETH LEE KAMPER I-1 Bradenton, Florida Captain Ken's cadet career began auspiciously with a dive during his first in ranks inspection. Timber, Ken! Rising, he never look- ed back. Validating honor his plebe year, Ken nonetheless went on to become Brigade Honor Captain. A better man could not have been chosen. By nature a felicitous fellow, Ken was aptly nicknamed Happy Kemper. Honor Committee 3,2,1 IChairmanjg Chinese Club z,1, SAME 3,2,1. we IAMES IOSEPH KARDOS G-3 Stamford, Connecticut Lieutenant To our families, our friends, and our God I want to send our thanks for the support and strength they have given us. Let us not forget those who have gone before us and gave their lives for their friends, families, country and their god. To all of these people, we are obliged to serve our best. May we nev- er let them down. BRUCE MICHAEL KARINSHAK D-3 Greencastle, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Bruce, Author of H101 Bad Iokes" and the equally popular H101 Even Worse Iokesf' came to West Point from Pennsylva- nia. He had a knack for looking at the lighter side of life, but worked hard for what he believed in. Steadfast friends are rare to find, but Bruce was one without trying. Shak cared about people, never letting anyone down. He is a true friend. Cross Country 4' Indoor Track 4' Marathon Team 35 Karate Club 25 Knights of Columbus E ' v m: BRYAN FREDERICK KARINSHAK F -4 Greencastle, Pennsylvania Captain "Go Frogs " HOWITZER 1. MICHAEL CRAIG KARSONOVICH I-2 Baldwinsville, New York Lieutenant This 245 pound teddy bear ofa man made his presence known everywhere teverywhere along his path between Michie Sta- dium, the Mess Hall, and his rack!J. "Karso" will be remem- bered as a role model for outstanding football proficiency, ac- ademic delinquency, and unrivaled military bearing .... "Sir, we HATE Auburn!" "Why didn't anyone invite him anyway?" Football 4, 3,2, 1. DERON ROBERT KASEBERG C-2 Wasco, Oregan Captain Deron comes from the very heart of "God's Country," al- though no mention is made of Oregon in the Bible. His trade- mark is his ever short "high and tight" haircut, his pride--his Bronco. and his response to anything--HUAW! Despite what sets him apart, he's the best at all he does. He has realized his great potential at West Point and will always be the best. Pistol 4,3,2,1,' Russian Club 35 American Culture Seminar 4,35 CPRC' Z: Survival Games 4. ROGER FRANCIS KASHANINEIAD I-4 Bronx, New York Lieutenant "God, am I Buff or what?" These are the famous words of Roger Francis Kashaninejad, I-Beamis modern-day Adonis. This erotic demi-god from the Bronx has won the hearts of I4 as our own version of Archie Bunker. But where's Edith lie. Annettej? Roger's fiancee has yet to journey to our Rock- bound Highland Home and pass in review for the dark side. We'l1 miss you, Rog. AHS Z,1,- Spanish Club 4,3. Q - lm . -xl' X X Axefy , F? KURT IOSEPH KASUN F-4 Wheeling, West Virginia Lieutenant "We Strengthen the Line" Domestic Affairs 3,2,1: Knights of Columbus 4,3,2,1g Financial Affairs Forum 3,2,1. Z-lsiif. 'iriasfu :Amerie M- ,assem- fg arfrggtggietggrt , Asggfmre-gg1,, A - W1 My -iiawaiff-exists, ga 3fati31,,g5wet gf .1 it, i1vsw4i,s,.1r34q ,-m z ..1im t1 DERON KASEBERG ROGER KASHANINEIAD TIMOTHY DANIEL KEATING I-1 Mill Valley, California Lieutenant G0 I-Rock! KURT KASUN TIMOTHY KEATING BRENDAN PATRICK KEEGAN I-2 Albany, New York Lieutenant Brendan, unquestionably one of the two coolest people in the Universe, will be best remembered for his melodious rendi- tions of the manly sengfh-is weakness for Army.-nurses, and his uncanny nack of getting written up twice as often as any- one else doing half as much. Never without a smile or more than two saber lengths from his guitar, Brendan will be truly missed. 'U .Q K qs 'I .xx .S 'X 'N ?9 BRENDAN KEEGAN + fr" .. . is fl., if ' 'awww ii? f' f ' f f Y' . . 1 new .t:?5,,m, w.t,.65.f1 0 . . f .t ,WH ""'N"'A' ' ' . t , , . W 'f , . .l Q I 7 5. Y. 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M- ws., ,W ,,,,,. t I fi W,,f Q., ,,,. f IOHN KELLY IAMES KENNEDY STEPHEN KENNEDY AMY KERNS DAVID KESSLER RICHARD KEWLEY 454 Graduates IOHN ARTHUR KELLY I-1 Port Washington, New York Lieutenant lack is a man who gave "Bradley Fighting" a whole new mean- ing. Despite his early bout with the administration, he recov- ered admirably. His quick wit and good nature are things nei- ther the I-Rock nor the Corps could do without. jack is some- one we're all rooting for. Take good care of him, Pam. Lacrosse 4, 3. I 'HW yt? IAMES CHRISTOPHER KENNEDY H-2 Lieutenant Yorktown Heights, New York Laid back is the best way to describe jim. His total disregard for time explained why he never owned a watch, always signed in with a minute to spare, and didn't start to get dres- sed until the two-minute bell before in-ranks inspection. A true friend to all those who took the time to know him: always there to help or just to party with, Crew Team 4,3,2,1g Scoutrnastefs Council 4,3,1. STEPHEN DENIS KENNEDY D-I Chatham, New Iersey Lieutenant Steve "I don't live at an Exit" Kennedy brought a lively spirit to D-1. Duck IM LAX and soccer benefitted from his aggres- sive sense and the other teams paid for it. Being a die-hard CE major, "S," found little opportunity to "blow it off and par- ty," but when he had the chance, look out Herb and various companies in the Corps! cyo 4,35 Media Club 3,25 ASCEXSAME 2,1. X I , ian 64 lal"'l2I, . AMY MICHELLE KERNS E-3 Cross junction, Virginia Lieutenant Graduating from the Prep School, "Cupcakes" came to West Point a step ahead, and has remained at the forefront through- out her cadet career. She is extremely hardworking and dedi- cated, and continually sets high goals for herselfwith planned steps to achieve them. But under her hard-core dedication is a warm and concerned heart of gold. She truly cares about others. Rabble Rousers 3,25 Society of Women Engi- - neers 1g Quest 2,1. DAVID IUSTIN KESSLER D-4 Florissant, Missouri Lieutenant A man is judged by his actions. Dave-'s everyday actions were unselfish and gentleman-like, and he will be missed by all. Dave, also known as t'Sler" or "Silk," was able to get along with everyone, However, that was before he talked your ear off or started laughing at his own stupid remarks. Good luck in the future, Dave. Go Dukes! Class Committee 4,35 Spanish Club 3,' Phys- ics Club 3g Volleyball Team 4,35 TIMS 2,1. RICHARD HAMILTON KEWLEY A-2 El Paso, Texas Captain Although about as sharp as a bowling ball in his Bartlett Hall endeavors, Rick excelled in all other academic areas. For a cadet, his morals were too high, standards for women overly exclusive, taste in clothing exceptional and fervor for fast cars insatiable. Rick is and always will be a true friend, ready to make good times happen or stand by when life goes awry. Gymnastics Manager 4g Photography Club - Ll 4,3,2,' Survival Games 3,25 Ring and Crest X Rep. 4,3,2,1. f tg X. as E. IIN soo KIM F-3 Queens, New York Lieutenant After coming to us indirectly from Korea, lin alternately con- fused and amused us with his rendition of the English lan- guage. Through characteristic hard work and dedication, lin overcame this obstacle. However, he has yet to perform a clas- sic cadet "pull-out" because he has nothing to pull it out of. On a more serious note, lin is a great Christian. His strong dedication to his faith touched all. Cadet Choir fProtestantj 4,1q Navigators 2,15 Domestic Affairs Club 2. IOHN SDK KIM C-2 Rockville, Maryland Lieutenant Iohn came to us from Annapolis and the pages of GQ. He was on a quest for article never to be fully fulfilled. john was a standout for Circus soccer. Off the playing field, the supply of dried soup was carefully monitored in the Ghetto. Iohn could never get his fill of New Orders and NYC nightlife, Good Luck, john. The Army is getting a winner. Cadet Chapel Choir 45 American Culture ,U . ,U Seminar 4,3,2g Russian Club 3.2. U., '-I G T ROBERT SHANE KIMBROUGH D-1 Atlanta, Georgia Captain Shane will always be remembered by his relaxed and casual outlook on life with his unparalleled ability to attract women, seeming the younger the better. "Kim-Trou's" dislike for Yan- kees and his dedication to the South will soon return him to God's Country and the Braves. Being a true pitcher, Shane always throws hard when the opportunity arises. Baseball 4,3,2,1 fCaptainj,' ADDIC Council 3,2,1g Baptist Student Union 4,3,2,1. STUART CHARLES KINDER C-2 Cleveland, Tennessee Lieutenant Army baseball drew this high school rebel north from Ten- nessee and Beef Stu never looked back. Between slaving at "the hardest major in the Corps," gunship and salvaging ev- eryone else's papers, Stu always found time to enjoy letting off steam. A summer in Alaska, the MP's, and his late birth- day weren't enough to get Stuart down. America's teams loss is the Army's gain. Baseball Team 4g Handball Team 2,1. IULIE ANN KING I-Z Botkins, Ohio Lieutenant I can think of all kinds of wonderful things to write about Iu- lie, but that would be boring, and she might even think that they were true. Iulie gave us all something to remember and cherish for a lifetime. She gave us a smile, the most energetic and sincere smile known to the world. Thanks for being there, and thanks for laughing with me. Rin and Crest Committee 4 3 2 1' Women 's 7 i f-If g , , , . - rg, Cross Country 4,2,1q lndoorfOutdoor Track i tg J 4,25 Cycling Team 3,' Marathon 3. twjt STEPHEN HAROLD KING C-3 San Bernadino, California Lieutenant Ahh, the Kinger. In his four years in C3 Steve's always made his presence known. From Wednesday night Bible Study to helping out with juice or computer projects, the Deacon never let his double major interfere with his socializing at all levels. Steve was always in there helping out and we'll never be the same. So look out Army, the Kinger is coming. Go Cocks. Glee Club 3,15 Cadet Chapel Choir 4,3,2,1g TAG 4,3,25 OCF 4,3,2,1j FCA 4,3,2. IIN KIM IOHN KIM ROBERT KIMBROUGH STUART KINDER IULIE KING i l i TODD KINSER DENNIS KIRBY IEFFREY KLEIN I T MICHAEL KLEIN ROBERT KLUCIK TT EEIEII A TODD IOSEPH KINSER G-2 Scottsdale, Arizona Lieutenant Todd came to West Point after a year at ASU. Nobody has ever figured out why, but we are all glad that he did. Todd has al- ways been there for his buddies, even in the heat of battle with the Dean or a new girlfriend. Todd always makes time for his friends when they need him. Sailing Team 3,215 ASCE 3,2,1: French Club 3,2,1. - 5 r I 13 1 FV ? 51 2 1 -.vga DENNIS PATRICK KIRBY I-2 Millis, Massachusetts Captain Dennis, a.k.a. "Colonel," does the city of Boston proud. Known for his savage tan, cool, calm and collective attitude and his wrestling agility, Colonel truly is the most sincere friend a guy could have. Dennis has proven to us all that hard work, dedication, and a sense of humor are the only ingre- dients needed for success. Good luck, Colonel! Knights of Columbus 3,2,1g Sunday School Teacher 4,3,2,1. IEFFREY ANDREW KLEIN F -1 Larkspur, California Lieutenant The only thing Ieff loved more than hazing plebes was having parties, pursuing both with a vengeance. The F-1 bartender, he made California concoctions that made parties more fun, but extremely brief. We'll never forget his affinity for white socks or love of historyg even more we'll never forget a true friend who helped make West Point more bearable. Rugby 45 Scoutmasteris Council 4, 9145 ,QQ agfjf I ?w MICHAEL PATRICK KLEIN D-3 Columbia, South Carolina Captain A man of fine taste, "Kleiner' strove not to be the average ca- det. Whether it was his taste in fine restaurants, academic en- deavors, or political aspirations. Mike distanced himself from the crowd. With ambition only rivaled by ability, Mike is ready to take on the world. In and out of the Army, Mike will succeed. ROBERT LOUIS KLUCIK, IR. I-1 Olean, New York Lieutenant One of the few true 2'7oers land Laurie was worth the waitj, Robb always found something to do other than studying. His lack of enthusiasm for books was more than made up for in his many other activities. One of the truest of lass Committee 2,13 Rally 3,2,1g Wrestling Team 45 Portuguese Club 4,3,2,1g Crew 45 CCD 4. M.. IEFFREY AMOS KNAUER A-1 St. Louis, Missouri Lieutenant A St. Louisan at heart, Ieff is the kind of guy you can take your troubles to. Whether he's mellowing out on the keyboards or trying to study for Aero, he'll always lend a listening ear. His faith in God has helped us and himself through some hard timesg and I know God will bless him in the years to come. Hop Band 3,2,1g AHS 3,2,1. mild ' FIQE fa ' 3 z 'Tia IOHN PETER KNIERIEM, IV E-4 Massena, New York Lieutenant Putter brought to everyone who knew him more than just the "long storyv of his nickname. As an official member of the Hell on Ice crew he helped us get through the gloom periods on Fridays by introducing the ignorant masses to the excite- ment of hockey. If you could withstand the barrage of one-lin- ers and abuse, Putter was a good friend to have beside you. Hockey 4,3,2g Racquetball 1. T22 I 6Q.lil'1"IiItpi' IAY EVANS KNOX E-1 Sherrills Ford, North Carolina Captain Iay's a man with a smile and a North Carolina "Hi Ya'll" for everyone. Never one to take the easy path, he often made his own. Late nights of Levi Garrett and Mountain Dew couldn't beat the Deanmtwice! Country Music, lack Daniels, and every girl a 'fSouthern belle" lat one time she really wasl, lay is a true friend who will not be forgetten Ijust look at your ringj. Ring 8: Crest Committee 4,3,2,1fCh31AI'1'173HJj Judo Team 4,3,2,1g CPRC 3,2,1g POINTER 2,15 Tactics 4. TODD MARK KDBBERDAHL F-4 Duluth, Minnesota Lieutenant "We Strengthen the Line" Navigators 4,3.2,1g Glee Club 3,2,1,' Finance Forum 2, 11- Ski Pa trol 4,2. A , 6.-.lgl""'laI,.,,E MARK RUSSELL KOENIG I-3 Schererville, Indiana Lieutenant Mark comes to us from the Heartland of America and brings much of its ideals with him. Never known to mince words, "Baby Huey" is the life and zest of any occasion. His love for country music and I-Iarleys is surpassed only by his desire to be the ultimate grunt. An extremely loyal friend, Mark will be remembered well by all of the Polar Bears. Eeeep! White Water Canoe Club 4,3,Z,1. ti-3 . I-:Ill I su.: ',, - emit Sis 1.-3.-'F'-..'Ji IOHN BRIAN KOPCHINSKI E-3 Annapolis, Maryland Lieutenant At heart Ski is a squid coming from Annapolis, Maryland. Somehow he got misdirected and ended up at West Point. Iohn will either be a bagman or a millionaire, hopefully it will be the latter. It's too bad that Ski doesn't have the looks, be- cause he has the brains. Anita, the looks are up to you! Football 4,35 Portuguese Club 3g Spanish Club 3,25 German Club 2,1,' Hop Committee 4,3,2,1. VICTORIA ANN MARIE KOST H-2 Charlottesville, Virginia Lieutenant "I came, I saw, I conquered."--Caesar. People who will re- member Kost: the girls, because they always did everything together like it or notg T.L. and lim, because she cost them their cool pointsg and the Dean because he still has her semes- ter stars. Folks, she drank like a fish on Regimental Staff and chased young Irish boys in Dublin. She's out of control! Track Team 4g Spanish Club 35 Pipes 8: Drums 2,1. f X I IOHN KNIERIEM IAY KNOX TODD KOBBERDAHL MARK KOENIG KOPCHINSKI ff t ' P 1 2 IOHN KOTULA PAUL KOURI CAMERON KRAMER PAUL KREIS 458 if Graduates MICHAEL KRISTIAN IOHN ANDREW KOTULA E-3 Syosset, New York Lieutenant Coming to us from Syosset, Iohn was recruited for lacrosse. Known to his friends as Iohnny K., he is an individual with the phenomenal ability to find trouble where there is none. Looking for exposure, our male model has had the opportuni- ty to grace the area more than 100 times. lt's too bad that Iohn doesn't have the brains, because he has the looks. Lacrosse 4,35 Ski Instructors 2,1,' Spanish Club 3,2,1,' Rally Committee 3,2,1,' Hop Com- mittee 4,3,2,1. PAUL ANDREW KOURI D-1 Doylestown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant The first of a long line of Paul Andrew Kouri's to come. PK came to use from Charlotte, North Carolina--a Tar Heel at heart. Paul was never too busy to play a quick game of"hoops" or to jot one more thing on his long list of scratchy notes. He spent his four years here trying to keep off the area with only some success. Through it all, he was always able to maintain his sense of humor. Rugby 4,3g SCUSA 3. CAMERON ALAN KRAMER l-2 Los Angeles, California Lieutenant Although Cammy never outgrew the jungle-gym or computer games, he was dedicated to both the Moose and sleds. Always quick to show us new routines, this limber gentleman could drink like a fish then imitate a volcano. Cameron could al- ways be counted on to support the company and his positive attitude should be an example to all. Go Moose, Cam!! Gymnastics 4,3,2, judo 1. PAUL KERN KREIS G-3 Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenant PK. Whenever we remember you we think of women, beer, and sports. From woman to women, from beer to beer, and from sport to sport, all of which you indulged, but never mas- tered. Aggressive, fun-loving, and obnoxious proves him to be a child at heart. PK our loyal pal, you'll find your niche, or die trying. You're ready for the Army but is it ready for you? ' BS8zL Club 4,3,2,1, Portuguese Club 3,2,1, Rugby Club 2,15 CPRC 25 FAEP 2,15 Domes- tic Affairs Forum 4. MARK STEVEN KREMER G-2 Bloomington, Minnesota Captain Lip full of dip and light upon his cap, KDOG showed us genu- ine hardwork, perserverance, dedication, and raw talent could achieve anything. A real man, of few words, Mark lis- tened, cared and guided in the most needed times. My best man and best friend, but also teacher, example, and leaderf He touched us in ways he will never know. God Bless and good luck, KDOG. FCA 4,3,2,1g Hockey 4,35 Portuguese Club M .- 3,2,1. - 05 pyt- -.Qtyf MICHAEL IOHN KRISTIAN 'D-2 Baltimore, Maryland Lieutenant The mere mention of his name is enough to make you cringe. Never big on academics, "2.0 and go" was his way of life, from the artificial turf at Michie, to the beaches of Hawaii, Mike either left behind a messy locker, or was on the lookout for some "white shoes." Next time the C.C. and crabs are on me, my Teammate and True Friend. Football 4,35 Catholic Sunday School Teach- er 2,1g Military Affairs Club 3. PAUL GEORGE KRUEGER F-4 PHIO Alto, California Lieutenant "Go Frogs " ADDIC 3,Z,1p Squash 35 Finance Forum 1 .nance Forum 2,15 Ski Patrol 4,2. Pug yr! a ROBERT ARTHUR KURZYNA F-2 Tulsa, Oklahoma Lieutenant Rob was a very religious individual often falling to his knees at the sight of a church steeple. He also had a fond affection for water fountains in Mahan Hall. No one could match his musical talent or demonic smile. Ladies, beware! Rockin, Rob will soon be in the real world with you. Hop Band 3,2,1g Cadet Band 4,3,2. Hu HU 1.1.51 M IEFFREY IOSEPH KYBURZ E-1 Champaign, Illinois Captain Kybz spent a year experiencing real college lifebefore gracing the Viking with his Illinois intensity. From winning the Bri- gade Wrestling Championship to "managing" CLUB' E-1, Ieff's drive and determination have never let up. Considered ala- dies, man by most, he's always been "flexible" in his relation- ships with the opposite sex. A great athlete, leader, and friend, the Vikes are sending the Army their very best. Yah! Civil Engineers 2,15 150 lb. Football 4g Phys- ics 3q Brigade Wrestling Champ 152 lb. 3,' Sandhurst 4,3. NATHAN SCOTT LA MAR, III A-3 Hagerstown, Indiana Captain Nate always distinguished himself from the crowd. Our tall, blond Hoosier farmboy with that deep, commanding voice was a true leader--a Crusader for his causes, such as his never- ending battle for HPA, politics, or exotic and sometimes dan- gerous travels on 4 continents alone while here. A life of ser- vice to our nation awaits this faithful soldier, diplomat, statesman. Class Secretary 3,2,1q Speech 4,3,2,1,' Model UN 4,3,2,1,' CPRC 4,3,2,1 DAF 3,2,1 Arabic, French Xf Spanish Clubs 4,3,2,1. CHRISTIAN ADAMS LA PAK C-2 Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenant Holmes, a man with zero patience before, during, and after West Point, will always be remembered for his uncanny wit, his supersonic beat, and his lifelong quest of maximizing util- ity racking. This Econ guru's biggest decisions firsty year in- volved going to the movie, club 1, or taking FCA's. He also thanks his parents for all they have done, and wishes the Cir- cus all the best. Catholic Chapel Choir 45 Golf Team 4,35 Treasurer of Finance Forum 2,1. 42, IONATHAN ROGER LACEY sill' Williamsville, New York Lieutenant Ionathan--or "Lace-man" as he was affectionately known-- was the Corps' token Rastafarian, who left his mark on the Academy with his introduction of "Reggae Nights." Despite his bouts with his archrival, the Dean, he still found time to be where the party was. Ionathan is surely one of our class who will go far and be remembered by all. f x PAUL KRUEGER IEFFREY KYBURZ ROBERT KURZYNA NATHAN LA MAR IONATHAN LACEY I., .C ,, .. t.i -W es 459 PATRICK LACHO CLIFF LAIRSON FRANKLIN LADEN THERON LAMBERT PATRICK MICAHEL LACHO E-2 Queens, New York Lieutenant Pat came to West Point from NYC used to the ways of the street. Not known for his subtlety, Pat was the "life" of many parties. Not one to pass up a beer, Pat's major complimented such ambitions. As some of his encounters with women left lasting impressions, Pat loved to hang out with the "dudes" and the "dudes" will never forget his friendship. Hop Band 3,2,1g ADDIC 3,Z,1g Spanish Club 3,25 Chinese Club 4. FRANKLIN IEROME LADEN I-4 Conifer, Colorado Lieutenant Suave, debonair, and aristocraticg just a few adjectives that "Frank" likes to think describe his character, but we here at the I-Beam know better. We just humor him. Another dark side member, Frank is the type of guy anyone would intro- duce to their sister. Yeah, Right! Having experienced the Ba- hamma Express, Frank's womanizing techniques have be- come the envy of I4. Football 4. CLIFF MICHAEL LAIRSON B-2 Malvern, Ohio Lieutenant Rugby 4,3,2,1--is there anything else? Football 45 Rugby 4,3,2,1. o THERON VINCENT LAMBERT G-3 Boise, Idaho Lieutenant Theron came to us from Idaho during the Napoleonic era, Ac- tually it only seems that long ago because of his three year vacation to Portugal after plebe year. At West Point he ex- celled in academics and being a good person. Now if he can just talk some horse sense into some girl and convince her to marry him, he will be set for life. LDS Student Association 4,322.15 Military Af- fairs Club 2,1,' Phi Kappa Phi 2,1. X mm 59 CHRISTOPHER IAMES LANDVOGT D-2 Franklin, Wisconsin Lieutenant From pushups at Michie to handstands in the hallway, this smallest man in the Corps was not going to go unnoticed over four years. Although we were never able to understand why, the Ikettes always had an affinity for Chris. But despite the time he devoted in the wrestling room and breaking the mo- notony of our studies, he was always a friend. The Dragons will miss you Buddy. Wrestling 4, 3,Z,1,' Ring Sr Crest Committee 4,3,2,1, Sunday School Teacher 4. BRIAN BUCHANAN LANE D-3 Rosedale, New York Lieutenant Brian came to West Point as a solid, happy-go-lucky, All- American boy. I-Ie leaves us the same way. No one can escape his infectious smile and good will tjust look at those rosy cheeks!l. A water skiing maniac and Weightlifting stud, "Huge" kept us all in line. His innate ability and genuine care for his people will take him far in the Army. Good Luck, Bri! Powerlifting 3,25 Scoutmastefs Council 3, , h Ski Club 2,1,' Finance Forum 2,1. is W' asf? IOHN KARL LANGE E-1 Falls Church, Virginia Lieutenant The calm, laid back and easy going Langer came from the out- skirts of civilization liiorea, Turkey and Kansas Cityj to daz- zle the uncultured Vikings with his intramural prowess. GBL's passion for exercise and driving on the Beltway was only matched by his continued quest to abstain from Camels. All joking aside, pressure makes diamonds. SCUSA 2,15 Ski Patrol 2,15 Glee Club 3: Prot- estant Chapel Choir 4. SHERRI CRYSTAL LANGSTON D-1 Wallkill, New York Lieutenant Sherri left home and 15 minutes later she was a cadet as well as a Duck. Not far from home, she never let that fact lessen her determination to graduate. To describe her Plebe year one could use the quote "If it weren't for the last minute, nothing would get done." But after many lessons, her motto at gradua- tion will be "The Sky's the Limit." Good luck, Go Ducks! ICCH 4,3,2,1g BSCS 2,1. IILL LENEE LAPLAUNT E-4 Dixon, Illinois Lieutenant What Iill lacked in height, she made up for with intelligence. Corrupted by tainted friendships, IL managed to never allow herself to get into trouble. Known for her extraordinary zest of spirit and motivation, Iill was inspired by her experiences after Plebe year, and spent Firstie summer at Camp Buckner as well. A friend to all, an enemy to none, Iill will be a success. Racquetball 3,2,1: Soccer 4. IOHN MICHAEL LAPORTE H-3 Overton, Nevada Lieutenant La-Porte! Here, sir! Iohnny La will forever be in our mind as a navigator of the Academy and men. A real outdoorsman who enjoyed everything from mountaineering to canoeing, Iohn's smile and character enlightened many a spirit during his four years. Iohn, in his own way, has sought to make him- self a good leader. Navigators 4,3,2g Karate 2. LOUIS IOHN LARTIGUE, IR. I-3 Mobile, Alabama Captain Although Lou had Napoleonic tendencies--recreating battles in his own mind--he never forgot his duties. He lost his daily planner once and sat in his room all day because he didn't know what to do. He worked hard, and in the end, he will go out like he always tried to live--in a blaze of glory at the lead of his men. Class President 4,35 Military Affairs 4,3,2,1,' mm 4, Medieval Studios 4,3,2,' Computer Users 4,3,2,1g Scoutmasters Council 4,3,2,1. pl-Ali' la"-'ig SHERRI LANGSTON IILL LAPLAUNT r Graduates ,ii 1111: W f si ff :::1s'r--rfxsz .:f-ft--V ff f . mi st ..s,-sQ,ireu:wfts'sf -.-ever-.-,1.'f ns we ,ig-fs as 1 we f,gf5iiii5riii5syg3ssgs5gg,f,,1grevi.Jwlf,it.g wif. ,,9fg+,gi ,m.fwen,Q:fifxzrtizififasiisiii-.rigtirggsf if.w,yys'.gf. . -- f. ,fy tvg1,,grf3,'-sageZe:sfmfgfiiswfisifetgffffegstsfsiieiviegsafgffiwiazk r-ik -7 Z qsz?fw5L3i14ei.s',gfi - f -W ml,-it 'k'- " 2:15-fg my wsvffvfafws -sms' wr -ww r 7 'W A i K' Q 1: 1 ff gf' :56f5,fis1f,i'I:1: -- t 1 K1 sg! g-ffl as-fifxlsi 1' Y+',5ssSt5f?efs1isUgsffs A " ' 1-if ' t' ' W ities-Izsifsi sei-:aegis fs- sr t in tt f ti' tl 3131321 E? 5:94551 is-Wfiiieilefiii' ?J.iSiQl::E.'?l wwf S- is - f f ft L2 15 ss LESTER LAYMAN KYLE LEAR ffffii462l Graduates .1 TODD LANGSTON LATTIMER A-4 Reston, Virginia Lieutenant While over the past several years Todd may have been ac- cused of many things, one of those certainly wasn't complai- sance. Ever forging his own way, Todd has been highly suc- cessful in his struggle to retain his individuality despite the strong tides of regimentation and conformity. His strength of will undoubtedly hold Todd in good stead as his future un- folds in the Army. Team Handball 45 American Culture Semi- Q' I it .I nar 4,35 WKDT 4. ' A TE' f 'Q . 59+ Qt TIMOTHY MERL LAUTH B-4 Findlay, Ohio Lieutenant The slitherin' sloth has brightened the lives of all the Buffs with his happy demeanor and his very frequent cackling. Timmy has been a true friend--design projects and pull-out papers aside--to us all. Ohio has dealt the Army a fine officer that we will surely hear from again. Swim Team 3,2. MICHAEL ANTHONY LAWTER I-4 San Antonio, Texas Captain We will all remember Mike as the one who shattered ever- yone's image of the typical Mormon. Though he remained true to his beliefs, his Casanova antics proved that even he still found room to enjoy life. The "never stress" attitude and cheerful smile of this lfinallyj one-woman man will be greatly missed by all who knew him. Spanish Club 4,35 CLDS 4,3,2,1,' CPRC 15 Portuguese Club 1. LESTER ANGELO LAYMAN G-2 Weyers Cave, Virginia Lieutenant Virginia's favorite son, Lester is a true Dixie Rebel. Always willing to speak his mind, nobody ever accused him of not voicing an opinion, especially women. A member in good standing of the G2 hit squad, Lester had a hand in many acts of mischief. In the future we know we'll find him on the beaches of the world listening to Blue Grass music. French: Club 4,3,Z,1g Spanish Club 3,2,1g Russian Club 35 German Club 3,' ASCE! R A SAME z,1. :Sn ' KYLE ERIC LEAR C-1 Cary, North Carolina Lieutenant Kyle came to WP thinking boys scout training would prepare him for obstacle between him and graduation. Little did he know friends would try to drag him down to their level of in- competence and stupidity from the infamous SOCO incident yearling year at Navy to wild rides in the Blue Toad. Someone was always there to clean up messes he left. Time will tell if Kyle can keep friends from ruining his Army Car- eer.W.P.S.B.F.M.O.D.Y.T.M.8zI? Cycling Team 4,3. EMORY BARGER LEATHERMAN, IV D-4 Houston, Texas Lieutenant Whether on the soccer field, in his green girl, or fighting those late night battles with the Dean, "limbo" gave his all. His sense of humor and consideration for others will always be remembered. A dedicated ladies-man, 'pretty boy' finally found his match with the Colonel's daughter. For the best friend anyone could have, Emory will be a success in whatev- er he does. Go Dukesi Soccer 4, 3,2,1. ,WW YQ. 5- .Q 'yr ALEC SUTTON LEE E-3 San lose, California Lieutenant Alec "Mr. Gadget" will be affectionately remembered for his ability to transform his pals Opus and Bill "the Cat" into Ram- bo and David Lee Roth, respectively. His acquisition of the latest and most advanced new products made him the envy of all. However, Alec will best he remembered for his never- ending selflessness in dealing with the computer problems of others. Protestant Chapel Choir 45 Scoirtmastefs S EL, Council 45 Hop Band 4,3,2,1g Clee Club 3,2,1. lf,-l , we-ri -2 : ALGUSTUS WALTON LEE, IR. B-2 Landover, Maryland Lieutenant Algustus Lee, cadet extraordinaire: man of many talents and desires, lover of self, speaker of many words, thinker for all. Gus is the epitome of manliness. Over the years Gus has ear- ned a special place in B-2's heart. Go Bulldogs! Football 45 Finance Club 2: Russian Club I 3,25 scosa 2. CHRIS LEE F-3 Newport Beach, California Lieutenant Formosa... The Grey Duck... Spuds... these names, affectiona- tely given to Chris by friends, reveal his character. Proud and strong-willed, Chris is ignited by competition and fueled by his desire for victory. Chris' uniqueness, however, is his abili- ty to be a friend. Always understanding and supportive, a friend like Chris comes once in a lifetime. Chinese Club 4,3,Z,1. DONG WON LEE G-1 Houston, Texas Captain Donger comes from Houston, the flatlands. Whether checking the mail, going to Ike Hall, or just shooting the buffaloes, Dong's personality shines through in everything he does. His winning smile and personal dedication carried more than just this poor sole through four years at WP. The Karate Team won't miss him half as much as the Greeks will. Karate Team 4,3,2,1g Navigators 4,3g Chinese Club 4,3,2,1g Cadet Chapel Usher 4,3. ,- is Aiun ' iii ,E ERNEST CHANGDAE LEE G-2 San Francisco, California Lieutenant Ernie came to Woo Poo U not knowing quite what to expect, but he quickly adjusted to the military environment. Wheth- er on the fields of friendly strife or in the classroom, Ernie is a contender whose modesty is matched only by his compet- itive spirit. Though the East coast winters could never match the California sun, "Ranger" Lee didn't complain too much and always had a smile on his face. Navigators 2,15 Finance Forum 2, CPRC 3,Z,1. 'W N s, ...H W.. 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M -V N. - .,.s..,,.e -X--sa ness,-.s,sis a 'WJ'-'sr yas- ft- -:,..u,,- f-Patron"--V--H -wi is--is-.N--ts,-. . . . .sy M. ...W ,...i. . t.-.. ,..ss'Ws:iiss1tt,es?g?s, ,,.,,is-.fig-giiasssea. si.ss.e.1r.-2: fs-:crewfs-f:seasasfa1iisfw 5, . ,ts ., mt...-s ,wh .s,,. --Sxlissfsg,-gs ..si,..,. 'iii-iS1'ggiiisg,s5-'sea---. .i ,., 3 e .,,s-.is-if-.K ,... asia, -,Si ..., , tai' sais--..1ae5 rtrfeesfsitisgitss fr S his ii,,,,gisf ' ' "' A "' .uzsixrrkl - 1 W ,,, ..,,,, V, .,. Ms.. meats, V QW W 'ef M- rv- 7: fs ,f ... sw , r -ti i. X. , "V" " " r'7' X' jr'MY'- f H. -UV 'Ri-i1'f' - 402' ,iii Ar as .Z i Q 2 r fi ,. its 'fiitifitstliiiibiftisfgitflii'I fig' fgQ?43115it95t9i5lE2Qrsirg sftiittt-i,. fa E."-gifigi'2'1-..r:5'4?tZe I 2 35,5i92irfffi.i5fVttgis1?,g vggitftgiilfyqlgsiti MARC ALAN LEE - Reno, Nevada Lieutenant As a member of the Zoo Marc lent his knack for athletics, math and a good time to the company. Marc was a major factor in the Zoo s Brigade Championships in softball flick- erball, and team handball. Marc was good with phone num- bers so he became an operations research major. Those phone numbers lead to Marc s wild weekend stories. Good luck Marc, you ll be missed. Go Zoo. SkiCl1.1b 4' Rugby 3. PRESTUN CHARLES LEE - Bethlehem Pennsylvania Captain Preston the Tuna out of Pennsylvania, is always one step ahead. The intensity he put into studying was never lack- ing, unless some things were more important. If there was any way to get something done quick and done well, P- tone was your man. The most noted trait of Preston is that he always keeps you laughing, although Ioe Piscapo is fun- nier and gets paid more. Rugby 3,2,1,' Ski Instructors 45 ASME 1 Hu . ,U I-ld-I 1 SEUNG IOON LEE H-3 Newport News, Virginia Lieutenant Steve represents the last ofthe long line of traditional Vir- ginians who enter West Point in order to serve the nation. At West Point he has excelled in athletics, academics, and added a new meaning to leadership. A finisher to the end, he has inspired all with his endurance and determination. So in the same tradition as Robert E. Lee, I give you Steve Lee. 150 Ib. Football 2,15 Domestic Affairs 4,3g FAEP 35 CPRC 4,3. KENNETH WAYNE LEISEY B-4 Wellsboro, Pennsylvania Lieutenant 'ill w P QQ ,affix , 92... .. mmil il ll 'S . ,, nfl s tr? ,. ,. ff -E .af 5 fi .ii 5. ew Q serif: gee, Q! if if Zane? he 11 ,en ,,',,,2..,r .fe-. are sim eff: 14355 Airs lm, sa, ,git :sis 32.123 fe., f he 1 is :iii if elf 951, -,sf it fill ati . ,si .. ,W ,rv ... V fe.. -vs. s, U. . . .Y 16' .. . on X .V My sz A ... .. . ,A 13'-.1-Virfkfii7li?i'll3f'2zv7-rl 53.1 fiifrygf .. 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M, i asses rerteswsarf was Mimi ie in ,,2'.,.r,.,s,s K, ,gg we s,,.,,,s, .mass was afsfftrrrwietf ...tm rr M sr, pr start, ,mass ,go,,.,Ms, ,.a.t,.,,,ifp,.w,,Xr.,i rar X s e it Hr Mews.. ,, wsgiew were sr, +r,,M tss,,fa,,,,,, sae ,,3,,,,Mgrws asm sMg.,,,gm, s, ,ss 1 1 , 1 , f 9 rr it y .5 y, Always ready to lend an ear, hand, or knee Ken, the com- puter madman, would sometimes transmogrify into some- thing even Bond couldn't handle. Although no one knew just what fantasy would carbonate his hormones, Ken is well known for roommates. How 'bout them Mets? Track 4, 3, 2, P KEVIN WALTERS LEMKE A-1 Bedford, Texas Lieutenant Kevin's pleasant disposition along with his relaxed and free-spirited attitude have always made him a person that everyone enjoys spending time with, whether it be for a weekend or for a semester. Despite his tough schedule with tennis in Florida, summer in Paris, and skiing in Colorado, "Gunky" somehow always has time for his friends. The only thing that "Lemmer" didn't have time for was reading regs. Tennis 4,3,Z,1g Squash 4,3,2 MARTY MERLE LENERS C-1 Clay Center, Kansas Lieutenant When North Carolina let Marshall slip through its fingers, and enter this cold, wintry place, it had truly made a great sacrifice. Blessed with all the Southern hospitality and bas- ketball ability of a native son, Marshall made his mark on the Moose as a friend to all. The best of wishes as you leave these gray walls behind. Ring 8: Crest Committee 4,3,2,1g CPRC 4,3. ' 6q.lsI""l2 . . '-va, 464 Graduates SEUNG IOON LEE KENNETH LEISEY COLLEEN ANNE LENNON E-3 South Bend, Indiana Lieutenant Earning the affectionate title of "Cadet Cosmopolitan," from the first moments of Beast Barracks Colleen refused to be held back in any endeavor. Never hesitant to stand up for anything or anyone she believed in, she quickly gained the trust and respect of all around her. Her easygo- ing manner and ready smile created a rainbow of optimism at the end of which was her friendship. rr1z,1.11.f.-n-v .-an 'rf-uv VU1lUyUdll ff,d,1 fbdpltillljj DIJBIIISII LAUU V 3,2. roar IAMES LEVESQUE A-2 Saco, Maine Lieutenant Ioel is an extremely hard worker who excels at everything he sets his mind to, Besides being an excellent student with an unquenchable desire to learn and an incredible stud, he is very thoughtful and always considerate of others. His cheerfulness and sense of humor never fails to lift your spirits. He is always fun to be around and will be fondly remembered by all, Karate Club 2,15 Glee Club 3g Domestic Affairs 2,1q CPRC 3,2,1,' TAG ap SCUSA sf s X L, Q! ' 'rr it' . Z Y! sg? 3.15 100th Night Show 1. Q. BRETT DAVID LEWIS L D-2 Lieutenant Woodstown, New Iersey ln a world of contradictions, Brett remained faithful to hal- lowed words--family, friends and fun. Iokingly said, he was on a quest for mediocrity. However his warmness and sin- cerity made him much more. Tearing himself free from fet- ters of academics, he accompanied his crew in legendary adventures on the hill and proved to be a cherished friend and classmate. His easy-going attitude, even temper are traits we should all aspire to. t , , 417. ... l' ' IOHN WESLEY LEWIS, IR B-3 Virginia Beach, Virginia Lieutenant Always smiling, always bald-headed, always eating ice cream, always losing weight, always cracking jokes, always wanting to get away from Woo Pooyand always tripping over Armadillos to see Trudy, always summarized what IL was about. ' 150 lb. Football 4,3225 Contemporary Af- fairs Seminar 4,3,2,1g Goat-Engineer Foot- ball Z. STEVEN WILLIAM LEWIS ' D-3 Granville, Ohio Lieutenant The Mighty Lew--regimental Lotus guru, company training officer, football coach, and masochistic aero major. lt's too bad he never really got to use his firstie privileges. Such was the life for the Lew--always working. l-lereis to you buddy, you were admired for your studiousness and atten- tion to detail. There's a drill streamer out there for you somewhere. Go Big Guns, Steve! Media Club 3,25 Men 's Volleyball 3,2,Z,' ASME 1. ,-re' f f .ea et BLAISE PATRICK LIESS E-1 Lieutenant Cambridge, Nebraska Who could ask for more in a friend? Not any of us Vikings. Our reserved, small-town boy from Nebraska came to the East to live life and experience roommates to the fullest. First times are the best of memories, and some even come back to haunt us. Whatever you do Blaise give it your all. We'd expect nothing else from you. Military Affairs Club 4,3,2,1g Crew 3g l Honor Committee 2,1. .' 'g lint ' . S 1 4054 roar LEVESQUE IOHN LEWIS BLAISE LIESS we W .... . were .5 so .-Stair 'tree is its .,,, W... .. .. W... is Urals. is -frr "-H'iaz1iweff sz .anew ef as? 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S .s l ,..i. ..-s M- -dig. -vie. l, ... ani. zs, ,.., ...renal A'istniii'Sir?5birz':fvzjga55.fw26g5Q5'feiitqsg gf fifriulsxt"'1rgg'ig,gK!7fi5irf 151' ' s grfztesx 'we:asa-ezgfeiz:ez2'a:q': :z:sfs:":a11fsf' H M ' Newt' .ma 9, Q, , . me 2-was fame., :le-1,21 s, are wi .r',.. ,l -aa,fgs'r . . ,..,.r,f,? was fa' .al . ears. V f r.e...e.Q,,g, is ell er erfaifemi - ll, W 'fe-4ez1au's, .eq vw area? Q, la s..l...'s.. .i .. W... We age? new 5 .. . s eases? sifeel W rar B 1 ms .... .. sw, ai.. ,i.s,,,,,i,,Q,,s,,e ., H fi?:5f:5'T:P:i:l if.1QSPTISWY-55:9'r:9'L:S'afilW sd! iglgffqllgiiifflfll. V5 Qioftgaa its-iLF.s:Q'1 Ii' I5 Ze ata: isgi,,Es121Egs:521vzsafi'-alsrsiffte: we -1, xmas ss: ZX-ssa,f,fqg:fsai5,ie.aei,g,ss.1 .ess X 581 153: ggi: sitifgezgssiesisiigssiae .a S areas rfiiaess gs ,sag ss? S ies sire, L ,taaotii f as x.w..,,,,g, REYNOLDS IAMES LILLIBRIDGE, IR. t D-2 Smithfield, Rhode Island p i Lieutenant Once a puck, always a puck, that's RJ. Easy to spot with hall and chain, clothes catalogues, tilted head anddeath grip on pencil, he was thei"wicked" slow laser printer in pink I-zod and cardigan. An Aero vampire, he slept all day and all worked night--even it it was to balance a checkbook or writetthe wifes morn. Mr. Lillibridge, please stand up. Psi THETA PHI i A A r i it A V Hockey 4,3,- ASME 1,- Catholic Riep.,2,s1, Mechanical Engineerings2,.1.q my - .4 GERALDELLIOTT LILLY my A pi ffl-I-4 Rancho Cordova, California 4 1 Lieutenant Gerald, Gerry-Man, Curious George are all narnesfor this one unique individualp Gerald has certainly kept H4 on its toes over the years not knowing which end of the curve he-'ss on. From his sexperiements. with electricity andihot , copper -Wire to the1Chapel falling off therhill, Gerald has pondered the questionsof the universe. Good luck out thereg Uncle Sam needs you! A - TAG 4g German Club 35 Navigators 35 of , AIAA 35 Astronomy Club 35 UCF 1. S if "' .1- Mfxl vin' A I -Q21 .4 . , tg? IOEL HONGIY LIN I-1 Captain White Plains, New York From White Plains, New York via Fort Benning, first glance was of a quiet and reserved person. A closer look revealed a sensitive and caring best friend. "The Ninja" received deepest respect for his academic talent, and gained close friends with his common sense, fun-loving hut sincere atti- tude. Chinese Club 4,3,2,1g SCUSA 2g Crew 45 Hu Hu ASME 2,1,. ASCEXSAME 3,2,1g BS8fL Z,1j ' 'T Honor Committee 2,15 CFAF Usher 4, ' H ' I I ll ' - v -.:. ALVIN BROCK LINDSAY B-4 Lakewood, Ohio Lieutenant LINS-DAY!!! Never one to conform to organizational goals and policies, Al had a tough time accepting West Point life. Let's face it, he was the only one in B4 who had a "real" Plebe year. Despite mean Ioey Helmick, Al made it and ear- ned respect tas well as the Expert Drinkers mugj along the way. His loyalty, selfless attitude, and spirit made him ev- erybody's best friend, especially Sully's. cies Club 3. Et. . .,.:. an it TROY PAUL LINGLEY . C-2 Georgetown, Illinois Lieutenant Troy's accomplishments on Autumn Saturdays are well documented. The press releases, however, did not tell the whole story. Fester's craving for ACXDC and The Priest was known to all. His adventure in cowboy boots, a smile along with his dramatic return from the Super Bowl cer- tainly set the standard. Through it all, Troy was loyal man to his friends--and of course his best girl, Leif. Football 4,3,2,1. L P 3,0 vs. S X aff' KEVIN ROBERT LINGOWO I B-3 s u Lieutenant Spokane, Washington Kevin, our resident history expert who lived for everyone else's campaign analysis, could always be counted on for words of advice, except those concerning walkman radios. Kevin, you excelled in all areas, hut two questions remain: What would you have done with that raccoon had you caught it plebe year? And did you every wear anything un- der your kilt? . Pipes and Drums 3,2,1,' Ski Instructor 1. in . Em- 3 grip ras-: 1-1.34 466 Graduates REYNOLDS LILLIBRIDGE GERALD LILLY IOEL LIN ALVIN LINDSAY TROY LINGLEY ANDREW LIPPER IOAN LITTMAN ANDREW IOHN LIPPERT I-3 Oneida, New York Lieutenant If Droopy Dog had been a cadet. he probably would have acted a lot like Andy. Never known for becoming easily ex- cited. his interest peaked as a yearling when he watched a BP chase a squirrel with a floor waxer. Andy must be a firm believer that life begins after West Point. because he's been saving his energy for that first assignment in a combat hairdresser battalion. Tennis 4: Squash 4, Honor Rep. 2.1: White Water Canoe Club 3. IAMES ROBERT LIPPINCOTT A-4 Swarthmore, Pennsylvania Captain lim came to West Point on top of things and stayed there. He epitiomized the word dedication, earning the respect of all those around him and his stars. As a firstie. lim be- came the Apache Chief and led the company through the perils of Cadet life. A cavalryman through and through, lim will be a great asset to the men ofthe Black Horse Regi- ment. Arabic Club 4.3,2,1: ADUIC Council 3.2,Z: Class Committee 4,3. '5 KAN . I I 1'6- .l:I"'lil.,. 6" 5 5 0 IOAN HILLARY LITTMAN F-4 Lieutenant Merrick, New York No greater friend could be found within the gray vastness of West Point. Ioan could brighten anyone's day and never failed to be there when needed. She excelled at anything set before her by always giving 1O00f0. Ioan will be remem- bered and loved by all. Chinese Club 4, jewish Chapel Choir fl, 4,3,2,1g BS8zL Seminar 3,25 Powerlifting 1. W 14 :P 5-A23 is MICHAEL SCOTT LOCCISANO l-3 Yorkville, Ohio Lieutenant Mike. ABET, Man with an eternal bottle of I.D. Although Loco was short he proved to be an amazing basketball play- er. How he made e staff position we'll never knowg maybe it had something to do with ignoring the lights-out policy. But Mike was really famous for his pinging, term-end wrestlemanias and plebe year boodle supply. Get rid of the accent, Mike, Spanish Club 3. MARK LYNWOOD LOGGINS F-3 Las Vegas, Nevada Lieutenant Quiet, reserved, almost scary to those who were unfortu- nate enough not to get to know him. Mark will always be remembered for metal addiction. drinking ability, history, a Calm manner at all times, and supreme dedication to friends and work. An undesireable enemy or an ultimate friend. Mark will do well in whatever he chooses. Pipes 8' Drums 2.15 CPRC 3,2,1g Russian Club 4.1. ' yi ft A. , MICHAEL LOCCISANO IOHN THOMAS LOGSDON D-1 Akron, Ohio Lieutenant Although in his four years here, "Logger" may have struggled a little in academics and had a few run-ins with Regs, USCC, Logger proved to be the ultimate hard-core athlete and leaderg he boxed, wrestled, and played rugby, always leading with his face first. To all who knew him, he will always be remembered for his large calves, his out- rageous phone bills, and his loyalty as a true friend. ASME 3,2,1g Class Committee 4,3g Sailing Team 4,' Rugby Team 2g German Club 35 Big BrothersfSiste-rs 4,3,2,1. ANDREW DAVIES LOHMAN I-4 Peekskill, New York Lieutenant An integral park of the I-Beam, Drewls integrity and loyalty are a foundation of unity in our company. Drew's generosi- ty in sharing his friends, family, and house have helped many I-Beamers in times of need and through periods of gloom. Getting his varsity letter one day and cut the next made Drew famous. You're always a STAR in our hearts. Good luck, Andy. Track 4. PAUL ANTHONY LOMTEVAS I-3 Forest Hills, New York Lieutenant The "Lum," 13's resident summertime semi-pro softball player and authority on crippling injuries, graduated from Kew-Forest High School in May 1985. Since then the best way to describe "Lom's" last four years is mayhem. Among the highlights: getting arrested at the Nashville Airport for carrying a "time-bomb"g tripping a reporter, sending him sprawling when the President visited. ADDIC Council 3,2,1g CPRC 4,35 Orthodox Church 4,3,2. M IOSEPH FLANNERY LOPES G-2 North Kingstown, Rhode Island Lieutenant Ioe earned numerous distinctions during his stay in G2. Though always on the Dean's List, he spent many a week- end engaged in the club activities of the Double Century Association, He fueled his body for all those marathons by becoming the king food scrounger in the Mess Hall and honed his leadership skills by planning most of the mis- sions of the H-squad. Marathon Team 3,2,1g French Club 4,3,2,1. RUBEN DAVID LOPEZ B-3 Bayarnon, Puerto Rico Lieutenant Our Latin version of Don Iohnson is destined to go down in West Point history as the first cadet to commute from Marymount. From our days in Beast to the adventures in "the 'Maj' the Rican's cute dimpled cheeks and jovial per- sonality helped us make it through. Spanish Club lPresidentj 4,3,2,1,' Class Committee 2,1. 5. TIMOTHY MICHAEL LORENZ I-4 Davenport, Iowa Lieutenant Tim was an independent and free spirited member of the I-Beam, but he could always be counted on as a true friend. He was always willing to help outg and his wit and cheerful- ness will be long remembered. His most memorable trait, however, was his outspoken manner, especially when it came to dealing in the diplomatic realm. His unique per- sonality will be missed by all. Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4,35 Ski Patrol 3,2,1g Parachute Team 3,Z,1. 468 Graduates IOHN LOGSDON ANDREW LOHMAN PAUL LOMTEVAS IOSEPH LOPES RUBEN LOPEZ TIMOTHY LORENZ ' X N S Es CHRISTOPHER IAMES LOVE A-2 Woodbury Heights, New Iersey Lieutenant Lover was always there to make you laugh even when you did not want to. From his piebe year antics to DCP at Fort Dix to being the A-2 XO he always kept us wondering. "What's Lover got up his sleeve now?" Chris is a great friend to all--Spartan or not--and his selflessness of service will make him a great officer. :QW X 'Q X f X as 21' LUKE ROBERT LOZIER C-2 Peshtigo, Wisconsin Captain Luke arrived in C2 a slight, shy kid from Wisconsin. His transformation yearling year can only be called miracu- lous. In one semester he gained thirty pounds, went up a point in QGPA, found his Vashti, and became the Duke. To this day Duke has never let upg he wins respect and friendship everywhere he goes. Hang tough, Duke. WLG III would be proud. SCUBA 3g Racquetball 15 Distinguished Hu Hu Cadet 2,1g Supe's Wreath Ig APFT Badge " ' 'T Hmnrl v a: IAMES HENRY LYNCH, IV D-3 Glastonbury, Connecticut Lieutenant lim, having a somewhat warped sense of humor, could al- ways make people laugh. Whether as a dirt pig on the 150s team or with his D-3 buddies, he was always the life of the crowd. This closet Deadhead had a way with the ladies that made him "crump"king wherever he went--excluding, perhaps, his brief notorious encounter with Snaggletooth. 150117. Football 4,3,.2,1g Catholic Sunday School Teacher 45 Domestic Affairs Forum 3. '-QA til L et. il XJ THOMAS LAURENCE LYNCH, V H-2 Shortsville, New York Lieutenant MUSCLE AND FITNESS' Man of the Year, company car- toonist, Captain Caption, and a better source of quotable quotes than READER'S DIGEST. He's the man who put Shortsville on the map, who personifies Happy-2's own sense of sarcastic wit tprobably doesn'tJ and whose mom is really a Ranger. Tom, wetre glad your Dad took your SAT's for you! judo 3,2,1. ts.,A'tit asf 59, WILLIAM HENRY LYNCH G-4 Westwood, Massachusetts Lieutenant Lyncher: Martha always had a good scheme. When his debts exceeded his pay he turned to MONEY magazine, however, this left him in more debt. Bill's favorite pasttime was doing minitab or heading to Newport. In his first three years Bill was a consistent Ike Haller, Bill is the truest friend you could have. Let's just hope the Skylark can be as faithful. Football 4,3,2. X t..... Egg '?535Sg?:i'ff?'llP55i ti W 'S W 3 S N9 T: mx? 5. R if L 5 , .X C? if Q XP Swgtgsgffeesgisi isis, 5 :'MQ1eff-sifgi i --sw - ...-'.'Qtf-f9llNT'f.i J? giwsseesas-sss:a --anti? - -,siege 215115. . News N ret X X Sesame -.st XX i .. .... Sa s. ee: eff? saws fr h..,i ft xiii is- -F " "' .til i ALLYN DAVID LYND C-3 Laguna Hills, California Lieutenant Unremittingly average, he spent four years at the Academy without studying and still managed to have no social life. Possibly the only person not to drink, smoke, etc, he spent all his free time reading comics and dottling. Combined with his big ears and funny walk he would have been a to- tal loss if he didn't do everyone else's homework. Water Polo 4,2,1g Iewish Chapel 4,3,2,1g Iewish Choir 4,3,2g Russian 3,2,' Flying 2, SCUSA 2,15 Medieval Affairs 1. CHELSEA RENEE MAC DOUGALL B-4 Elgin, Arizona Lieutenant Chelsea arrived from the Prep School clucking like a chick- en and soon became known for being a little eccentric but lots of fun. She kept things interesting, whether she was cleaning up after her mule at Michie Stadium or sneaking sleeping pills into her roommates coffee. She was a good friend, and things will seem a little dull without her. Pistol Team 45 Mule Riders 3,2,1g Photog- raphy Club 2,1. PHILIP HENRY MACCHI F-3 Walpole, Massachusetts Lieutenant The only word that comes to mind when thinking of Phil is outrageous. Phil's "no holds barred" attitude allowed him to be able to comment on any situation. This attitude combined with his ferocious appetite are things the troop has grown to know and love about Phil. Hopefully his first unit will be able to do the same. Rally Committee 4,35 Spirit Rep. 1, SCUSA 2, SCUBA 2,1. .A gmt Y min F' A "W GEORGE HOWELL MACDONELL F-4 McCook, Nebraska Lieutenant "We Strengthen the Line" Band 35 POINTER 1, E-an l 6, IiI""Ial.,qii MARK GREGORY MACGREGOR C-3 Lexington, Virginia Captain Mark was never the most garrulous person l met, but I'm sure he said something while at West Point besides 'tBar- bie." A proud member of the ZW club, l'm sure he and his sweetheart will survive the loofo club, Even if he couldn't teach step lin mechanics, he did try to teach some country sense to a city boy. Drive on MacGregor from Scotland. 150 lb. Football 3,2,1,' Powerlifting Team gg , gg 2,1 ' IA-I-I 5 B film W as v '.i. STACY ANN MACIUKENAS I-3 New Lenox, Illinois Lieutenant Stacy, a proud Lithvanian Polar Bear, came here from the well-known town of New Lenox. You know--it's near Ioli- et. Gullibility was one of Stace's strong points as well as her ability to smile in the bleakest situations. We will all miss Stacy very much because it will be hard to find anoth- er individual who can succumb to so much abuse and enjoy it Navigators 3,2,1,' Ring and Crest Commit- tee 4,3,2,1,' Marathon Team 1. 470 Graduates - - q -t - f- f - ALLYN LYND CHELSEA MAC DOUGALL PHILIP MACCHI TT GEORGE MACDONELL MARK MACGREGOR STACY MACIUKENAS IEFFERSON MACKLIN BILLY MAHANBY THOMAS MAIWALD IEFFERSON EDGAR MACKLIN C-1 Alexandria, Virginia Lieutenant Smack had the car and the women, but unfortunately could not control either. If only Ieff hadn't corrected Officer Friendly's English maybe he would not have amassed so many tickets even when coughing up blood. Ieff never let his health get in the way of physical fitness. Predictions? A small beach shack and a bag full of oranges. Good Luck tiger! Protestant Chapel Choir 45 WKDT 45 5-3 , gn:- Scoutsmastefs Coucil 45 CPRC 4,3,2,1,' un ', Squash 4,5225 Marathon Team 1. ' ii 'r-'Ti-'Ji- LISA MARIA MADDOX A-1 Augusta, Georgia Lieutenant Lisa came to us from a small town in Georgia bringing with her a friendly smile that brightened all our days. Lisa al- ways had a kind word for everyone and would truly go out of her way to help anyone in need. From her constant sing- ing in the halls to her outstanding Buckwheat impressions, Lisa's cheery disposition will be missed by all. Women 's Basketball 45 Catholic Chapel Choir 4,3,Z,1,' TEC 4,3,2,15 UCF 322,15 ACS 3,25 CCD 2 BILLY WADE MAHANEY I-1 Lubbock, Texas Lieutenant From the great plains of Texas, we present you Billy Wade Mahoney. Some call him Wade, others B-Dub, but no mat- ter what the name, the person will go down in history along side Frederick, Alexander, and his idol, Doug lMacArthurJ. A great squad leader at heart, B-Dub will be remembered for his ability to bring a smile to your face with one of his own. Church of Christ 4,3,2,15 Hop Committee 4,3,2,1,' Finance Forum 25 Rally Commit- tee 1. WILLIAM MARSHALL MAINOR, IR. B-4 Raleigh, North Carolina Lieutenant Willie started off his cadet life eating oranges and wearing P.I.'s at his arm pits. Yearling year brought on 150's and the beginning of the Battle of the Bowl. Gow year brought on the "Check me outl' phase of his life and prison. After pa- role for good behavior Willie rocked the mike at New Paltz. Sailing Club 3. THOMAS IOSEPH MAIWALD H-2 Ackley, Iowa Lieutenant This hometown Iowa boy surely fit the stereotype when he first entered on Iuly 1, 1985. Maiwald used to start the Corps at breakfast and not finish until dinner, he talked so slow. When he wasn't running errands, he could found making lists tusually a "Who Owes Me Money" listj. Tom never asked anyone to "walk on water," but was always demanding yet willing to lend an ear. Navigators 2,15 Knights of Columbus 4,3,2,15 ADDIC 3,2,1: French Club 4.35 TEC 4,35 FCA 4,35 Finance Forum 3. LISA MADDOX WILLIAM MAINOR Graduates 471 SCOTT THOMAS MALLORY C-1 Columbus, Ohio Lieutenant Mal had many sides to him. From the lilly pads of Syracuse to the New-Man, Mau-Mau he was always in the midst of the fun for in the back asleep with a beerl. He was a dedicat- ed football player who always came out on top. Above all he was a fine classmate and friend. We'll miss you Scotty. 150 lb. Football 4,3,2,1. 'QQ xf , If X' 1 S lb,-X -+97 0 -?c- CHRISTOPHER MICHAEL MALLOY E-2 Hampton, Virginia Lieutenant Chris Malloy--the mo-ped demon rider of Fort Campbell, the man who got more out of DCLT than anyone else, the dude who got away from Nelson. Thoughts of Chris will always be accompanied by Big Stuff Oreos, yummy and yucky faces, Cat Fud, Pictionary games, and the unex- pected trip to Florida to say goodbye. Chris is, and always will be a true friend. BS8zL Club 25 Investment Forum 3,25 Spe- cial Olympics 3,2,1. X mm j VINCENT FRANCIS MALONE, IR B-3 Daingerfield, Texas Captain What this Texan lacked in motor skills, he made up for in heart. We've never met a more honorable man nor a truer friend. Vinnie will long be remembered for parachute dancing, multiple PLF's, late nighters, and a serious coffee addiction. Long live the long-eared dog. Honor Committtee 2,1, Hunting and Fish- ing 3.2. MELINDA ANNE MALSKIS H-4 Ridge, New York Captain Having lived her entire life on Long Island, the H4 Hogs have never been truly successful in teaching her to pro- nounce the words ncoffeei' and "water" If Linder had spent even half the amount time studying as she did working out, she'd sure have been a Star Geek! Notwithstanding her lit- tle quirks, Linder will always be remembered as our "little sister." Softball 3,Z,' Women 's Soccer 3. X WW .C , I wN . AW! DIANNE MANIUSZKO B-3 Lieutenant Smithtown, New York You could always count on Dianne for a smile when you were down and a friend when you wanted to have fun. Who would guess that this Polish Long Islander who took notes with her eyes closed would have academic prowess. Whether on the ski slope, choir, or Spanish class, Di's voice will be remembered . Catholic Choir 4,3,2,1g Ski Instructor 2,1. STEPHEN COE MANNELL, IR D-3 Monument, Colorado Captain Steve, better known as Ranger, is a master of silent motiva- tion. This undercover starman held out until Firstie year when his collar was forced to twinkle. But we always knew he was brilliant. In addition to long hours of study, Steve spent many extra hours in the mess hall, feeding his brain and brawn. Will he succeed? As Ranger would say, "Sure.'l SCUSA 3,15 Finance Forum 35 Wrestling 4g Handball 3,2,' Team Handball 2,1,' Tennis 35 Football 4,3. 472 Graduates SCOTT MALLORY CHRISTOPHER MALLOY MELINDA MALSKIS DIANNE MANIUSZKO STEPHEN MANNELL STEPHEN MAPA MARIBERT MAQUEDA MATTHEW MARCY STEPHEN IOHN MAPA, IR. H-2 West Chester, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Steve was a man of many names: Herman, Mopa, Chimpg and many faces. His proud parents were extremely sup- portive throughout his four years. Herman loved D.C. and the big city and was known for his Arthur Murray dance steps. Most of all, Steve was a true friend and his future will be one of success. "No retreat, no surrender." D,,,,1.., f1.f',Wf,-.-.n f'l,.L A Q-Cnnnfnl-1 Pint. nog.,-J Q, Catalan undo -r,.,, Spaniel. -ora., 2' rlvx ' 5 un .na tiling, f 'f . ANDREW PATRICK MAPES C-3 Midlothian, Texas Lieutenant Maper-dog was a major cog in the C3 machine. The last to know about the Pennsylvania Princess, Sta-Puffs good hu- mor never failed. A jack of all trades, master of some, we all wonder if he plays sports as "good" as he drawls. Our man from Texas overcame money and banking with the Geeks. Play Ball Andy. Go Cocks! Finance Forum 3,2,1,' Spanish Club 35 Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4. MARIBERT DE LA CRUZ MAQUEDA H-1 Staten Island, New York Captain "lust spec it." That was his forte. Bert had a mind you couldn't reckon with. Then hebecornesa cadet captain and when we needed supply, we knew to go to Bert-I. For a short guy, you're very tall in our book. You have our sup- port and we know the Army is getting a winner. We'll miss you Spike. Catholic Choir 4,35 Model United Nations 3,z,1. , 6q.lal"""l5l-,RL CHARLES IOSEPH MARCOUILLER C-1 Mequon, Wisconsin Lieutenant The only question I have for Chuck at the end of four years here is where does he get the time? The time for the Glee Club, Taggers, all the work he does behind the scenes of every Eisenhower Hall production and especially the time to be one of the greatest roommates and best friends I've ever known. It won't be the same without you. Glee Club 3,2,1: TAG 4,3,2,1g German giZ?V4f5,g,Etholic Choir 4g 100th Night QQ!! MATTHEW ALLEN MARCY F-1 Hudson, Ohio Captain Though Matt has lived all over the world, he is a true St. Louis boy at heart. Matt has proven that even a TED-wean ing civil engineer can be cool. Ever the quintessential party animal, Matt also has a serious side that has endeared him to his many friends. He is a great friend whose caring, gen- erous nature is a source of guidance and inspiration. Catholic Choir 45 Catholic Sunday School Hu UU Teacher 45 Sport Parachute 3,25 American - ' -T Society of C1v1l Engineers 2,1. - ar. 1...--.-'av : VIRGINIA THERESE MARION B-4 Newport, Michigan Lieutenant Although her pretty house often had nobody home, Marion will go down as a role model for the girls at Sister Mary Malicious School for overly virtuous Catholic girls. She did have the habit of moving her lips before initiating the men- tal thought process, but her memory will be held sacred in our hearts and at the Buffalo Verbal Abuse Shrine. Kiss me you romantic fool. Ax, i ne, . O' A9 ANDREW MAPES CHARLES MARCOUILLER VIRGINIA MARION 2:1 iff.-:ffzxwfsegfr,-:,.wL,e,s f.sm.q,uieg.gs ze- l.e:-fiesx-Seri :Sz ew -- s- Mr: .5 ...., ...S .,,.. 1 M ROBERT IOSEPH MARK, IR. H-1 St. James, New York Captain Bob always gave the impression of the perfect cadet. One his classmates understood the hidden side of this "grey hogf' Whether he was listening to his Pink Floyd, develop- ing a Hawglet, or searching for "Scooby snacks," Bob was always an important part ofthe company. You can be as- sured that where there are enemies to conquer, the "Vi- king" will be there to lead the charge. Football 4,3g SCUSA 35 German Club 3,2. X mst . I 7 -fli- f,.iil'-"-lam .' 4 IAMES CHARLES MARKERT H-2 Dumont, New Iersey Captain lim Markert--the man who would do what needed to be done regardless of how many enemies he made along the way. Kept from the higher levels of command because he was too disciplined, he devoted his excess energy into judo and added arm breaking to his repertoire of persuasion. Love him or hate him, it's nice to have lim on your side. judo 312, 1 fPresiden tj, IAY BEASON MARSHALL F -4 Norfolkf Virginia Beach, Virginia Lieutenant "Go Frogs " Rugby 3,2. n glrmhxs 1 CRAIG IAMES MARTIN E-3 Lieutenant Marion, Iowa 'Cakes and cycles: the two words have become synony- mous over the last few years. Maybe it's because Craig put more miles on his bike than on his car. Gf course, he's more than a cycling machine. Craig's sincerity and straightfor- ward approach to life make him a person we can look up to literally and figuratively. Protestant Chapel Choir 4g Cycling Team O .Q 4,3,2,1 fCapta1nj. -'QS jvyta AM al .?? MATTHEW ALLEN MARTIN H-1 Lieutenant Lancaster, Pennsylvania Although Matt has been frustrated in his goal of being an Arthurian knight, he's turned out to be one fantastic per- son. His selfless devotion to God and concern for people have made Matty an inspiration and a friend to us all. He always shared the finer things, like visits to his home in the big city. Navigators 4,3,2,1g Fencing Club 3,2g Mili- tary Affairs Club 4,3. u F,.lil"-lfl.,s STANLEY RONALD MARTIN I-4 Honolulu, Hawaii Captain While most of us seem to come back from the mail room empty-handed much of the time, Stan is exceptional with his stack. You can find anything from travel brochures to silverware advertisements in his pile. The majority, unfor- tunately, is bills. Stan is always game when it comes to tak- ing time off to socialize, which is reflected by his vast array of friends here. Swimming 4,35 Marathon Team Z, Triath- lon Club 2, 7 X X12 9 , A .xt 5. .I Q YQ, . ,git 474 Graduates ROBERT MARK IAMES MARKERT IAY MARSHALL f CRAIG MARTIN MATTHEW MARTIN STANLEY MARTIN LOURDES MARTINEZ STE VEN MATHEWS IOHN MATLOCK LOURDES GISELA MARTINEZ A-2 Guaynabo, Puerto Rico Lieutenant "Marty" was known for her musical accent, which when accompanied by her rather creative use of English got her teased unmercifully. Her outrageously gruff manner really hid a very caring and sensitive personality. She was ex- tremely honest and blunt--traits which often got her into trouble. Long runs and trips to the weight room were her passions. judo Team 4 .1 4 'X A MARY LOUISE MASTERS H-2 Miami, Florida Lieutenant Dear Mary: Here are some things that I want you to know and remember. It is friendship that carries us through each day... your's has carried me. Your openness and honesty made this place more real, Your opinions are pure. untain- ted. Stay that way! You let me be meg you didn't conform. That will take you far. You are the greatest! --Your room- mate. Rabble Rouser 3,Z,1g Catholic Choir 4,3,2,' Catholic Folk Group 4,3,2,1. :N Sta STEVEN CHARLES MATHEWS C-2 Westfield, New Iersey Lieutenant In between all the four day conference weekends, trips to great tourist attractions like Graceland and Reptileland, at- tending six sosh courses at once in the biggest scheduling mistake ever, trips to the Century Paramount in New York the big city of dreams, maintaining the Lincmobile, and shaving ten times per day, Steve either slept or edge-dres- sed. Chinese Club 4,3,2: lnt'l Affairs Forum 4,3.2,1,' SCUSA 2,1g American Culture Seminar 4,35 Contemporary Affairs Semi- nar 3,Z. in 5' - Xitlts t IQ: A P QL DOUGLAS DWAYNE MATHIS C-3 Lieutenant Camp Springs, Maryland t'Doug E. Fresh" will always be remembered as "Mr Study"- -always hard at work on academics. Not exactly a playboy, Douglas did have his share of fun. He just enjoyed himself in a slightly different Way--snuggling up on a cold winter night with the lights set on a bio-chem book. If there is one person in C3 that I will remember, it's "Fresh" Powerlifting 2,15 POINTER 2. IOHN WAYNE MATLOCK, IR. F-1 Iacksboro, Texas Captain John Wayne came from the farm roads of Texas. And with him he brought a unique blend of leadership and motiva- tion that caught on like Wildfire in F-1. Sometimes we had a hard time following his Southern drawl. but we always understood his messages. He was a great commander and made us all a bit more F-1 AND PROUD!! CPRC 3,1. DWAYNE SCOTT MATTHEWS E-4 Holt, Missouri Lieutenant Raised in America's farmland, Scott exudes a homespun manner that hides the raging passions that lie within him. The on again-off again Carrie gave way to a secretive yet torrid affair with "Red" Casanova Scott added an interna- tional flair to his portfolio with his Canadian acquisition. Ironically, the amiable Scott will be best remembered through that classic line "I'rn gonna kill Matthews! Pistol 45 Crew 3.2, A ' o MARY MASTERS DOUGLAS MATHIS DWAYNE MATTHEWS TT A Graduates 475 fiti Y PETER MATT MAVOIDES D-2 Huntington, New York Lieutenant Peter can be metaphorically compared to New York City. When he studies you think of the brains on Wall Street. When he parties you think of the Crazies at the Paladium. When he plays Lax you think of the hardworking Mets. When he does anything else the fast moving cabbies come to mind. Pete is a great man who will be missed, Good Luck Mav's. Lacrosse 4,3,2,1 fCaptainj. l-gg , -gg I Ll-Ll l mmnli IONATHAN MICHAEL MAYER - G-1 Stratford, Connecticut Lieutenant FAn athlete, scholar, and great friend to all who knew him, lon was one of those rare and special people who made each person he met better for having known him. Whether sweating out his homework, cruising the highway in his beloved car, or planning the perfect evening with the girl of his dreams, Ion was never to busy to help someone in need. Good luck and God speed. Rugby 3: Iewish Chapel Choir 4,33 Mechanical Engineering Club 3,2,12CPRC 4,3,2,1g AIAA 2,1. PAUL TILLSON MAYER C-3 Charleston, South Carolina Lieutenant One of the original Fat Boys, one of three Amigo's, a chem boy and founder of famed fraternity IOTA MW RO, Paul was never without accomplices. Paul, the most diligent studier in C-3, was often reluctant to participate in a BS ses- sion or a Fat Rap. Always one for the spotlight fitts a hard jobl, Paul will always search hard for more thrills, wilder women, and more conservative attire. Football 4,3, Protestant Choir 45 SCUSA 1g CPRC 3,15 Finance Forum 4,1-LZ. FERNANDO IUAN MAYMI A-3 Santurce, Puerto Rico Lieutenant After three years we finally got him to admit his hair mat- ched his father's style in the '5Us. Nandoys tremendous love for Bison and his success record on the field of unfriendly strife at lke Hall seem to go hand-in-hand. He will always be remembered in Naval history as going down on the ship and still managing to nearly drown. Russian Club 4.3: Spanish Club 4,35 Cath- olic Choir 45 Scoutmastefs Council 4,3,2,1. LOUIS DANIEL MAYO l-2 O'Fallon, Illinois Lieutenant Always a high achiever, Lou the Moosematician never failed to provide the optimal solution to maximizing per- formance passes and minimizing Tac appointments. And when on his own, Lou listened to Pink Floyd and Rush as he contemplated how Quantum Mechanics relates to B.A.G. Lou-gistics kept Army soccer rolling in high style. Sweet Lou was a good friend to all. Soccer 4,3,2,1g Russian 3. IOSEPH PAUL MAZERO I-2 Latrobe, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Ioltin' Ioe Mazero from Latrobe, PA lHome of Arnold Palm- er, Mr. Rogers, Rolling Rock...j will always be remembered as the most unique and slowest person to come through Company l2. Ioe has the uncanny ability to make a person laugh at one of his jokes lwhether they understand it or notj. Ioe is always there to lend a hand to a friend in need and will be missed. . S WM 1 4' - L '02, H23 . '. 476 Graduates PETER MAVOIDES IONATHAN MAYER PAUL MAYER FERNANDO MAYMI LOUIS MAYO IOSEPH MAZERO BRYAN MCCLURE PETER IOHN MC BREEN B-4 Peabody, Massachusetts Lieutenant PBD's loss was our gain when Pete's smiling, cherubic face showed up at Michie Stadium one fateful day in Iuly. Showing unusual style and ease, MAC adapted to his new life amoung the misfits of B4 linspite of his strict, moral up- bringingl. Pete will long be remembered for his impeccable manners, sportsmanship, and ternperance. HU . EE u.u I ROBERT ALLAN MC CANN C-4 Beaver, Pennsylvania Captain Blob, a die-hard tanker, thought all branches would be all right. If everyone was as nice as Uncle Bob, war wouldn't exist. His antics tpermanent smile, buckets, and earlobe tricksj always bring excitment. This team player would never let you down in tight situations. Bob's athletic and academic excellence were equalled by his friendly nature. His love squad attitude has left a mark on all of us. Baseball 45 Goat-Engineer Football Game 25 Civil Engineering Club 2,15 Russian .4 Club 3. 6, lil""laI.,i CRAIG ALAN MCCARTHY H-1 Satellite Beach, Florida Lieutenant Possessing a desire to explore something new or go some- place different flike Chicagoj, Craig is a man of many inter- ests along with an ability to observe the small but impor- tant things that most people miss. Also a member of the ZWD club, he keeps it all in perspective through his faith in God. Thanks for the friendship and the memories. Flying Club 4,35 CPRC 3,2,1. M71 QQ- RICHARD THOMAS MCCAULEY G-3 Portsmouth, Rhode Island Lieutenant Ioker of all trades--master of none--Rich has literally "worked his butt off" being a participator and team player at the Point. And although he may not be the next MacAr- thur, he certainly has gained the respect and friendship of all who have come to know him. Humorous, honest, and real there is no other man to have next to you when the going gets tough. Football 45 Baseball 3,' Domestic Affairs Forum 15 Finance Forum 3,25 FAEP 1. A . , P BRYAN STEPHEN MCCLURE I-3 Westlake, Ohio Lieutenant From the Buckeye State on the coast ofBrownis Town came Mad Dawg. He came in force bringing Mad Dawg H with him. He fought a long a brutal war with the Dean. Sand- hurst, boxing, football and trips to the Irish College kept Mad Dawg happy. Thanks to excellent friends and family, Mad Dawg made it. What is to come is a big question mark. Football 45 Tactics Club 3g Boy Scout Camporee 2. SCOTT RUSSELL MCCLURE E-2 Westlake, Ohio Lieutenant Hailing from Westlake, Scott came intent upon making a difference. A knee injury halted his football prowess, Scott drove on in all directions. From being MSE to boxing intra- murals, MadDawg left his mark. The wild excursions to wherever and his passion for the Browns will always strengthen E2 memories. Also being the best friend anyone could ask for, Football 45 FCA 4,35 Rally Committee 1, ROBERT MC CANN DOUGLAS SCOTT MCCOY G-2 Miami, Florida Lieutenant Doug definitely got the full Woo Poo U experience. He was a three year STAP starman as well as a triple digit pave- ment pounder. He excelled in other areas, keeping us smil- ing with his unique wit and mastery of the obvious. Though some thought he had epilepsy. he will be remem- bered as a participant in many an "unforgettable" weekend and spirit missions with the Hit Squad. Football 4,' Spanish Club 4,3,2,1. BRIAN ROBERT MCCULLOUGH D-2 Lakewood, Ohio Lieutenant Good times, bad times he knows he had his share, Brian swept through the rigors of the Academy like a refreshing hurricane temptered by his hlitzing humor and warm com- panionship. This man's words of wisdom such as "take a knee" shall be immortalized. One friend asked "Stein Hfor his meaning of life and the Sage from Cleveland replied, 'fMaglio." Glee Club 2. 0 f 'wb f MQ. ogygl D ?? IAMES ALAN MCDONALD B-2 Hillsboro, Oregan Lieutenant His finest semester as a cadet was not spent at West Point. He claimed his best training as a cadet going to college at the Air Force Academy. The minister of pain was able to bounce back nonetheless and orchestrate a dynamic intra- mural program that struck fear in the hearts of the rest of the Corps. He was the man, Football 4g News Media 35 Air Force Ex- change 2. IONATHAN TOBIAS MCGLOTHIAN B-2 Hendersonville, Tennessee Captain Ranger Mac stood out as a Bulldog. He ate nails, hazed Plebes merciless, and hid grenades and knives in his room. As a Plebe he loved the Fourth Class System and thought that all classes should have one. He never feared pain and felt he could not live without it. Neverthless, we all know that underneath his camouflage and BDUS was a soft cud- dly puppy- Tactics Club 3,2,1 fPresidentL' Ring .Sf Crest Committee 4,3,2,1g UCF 2,1. CHAD ALAN MCGOUGAN F-3 Huntsville, Alabama Lieutenant Chad brought strong values to USMA in proverbial Hduffle- bag." His main claims to fame are rabble rousing, juice, tac- tics tsometimes hit and missl with women, and being a warm, easy-going. and very friendly guy. Chad first tried to "always fit in" but, he and his many friends grew up and realized he was at his very best when he relaxed enough to just be himself! Rabble Rousers 4,3,2,' Protestant Chapel Choir 45 Catholic Chapel Choir Z5 Naviga- 5 mg, , tors 3,2. -fl? MICHAEL IAMES MCGOWAN C-4 Centerport, New York Lieutenant Mike will best be remembered as a member of the infa- mous Uhate squadersf' He was at his best heading toward the beach with Bruce Springsteen playing on the radio, and he could usually be heard proclaiming "I need a beer...be- fore I die!" With his leather jacket, pictures of Iames Dean, and his "57 Chevy, McGowdog will ride on towards his runaway American dream. Lacrosse 4,3. gg. iq. Ng? 478 Graduates IAMES MCDONALD IONATHAN MCCLOTHIAN SCOTT IOSEPH SCOTT CHRISTOPHER MCHENRY E-4 Fayetteville, West Virginia Lieutenant Scott came from West Virginia, a white water raft on his back and a heart as big as the day is long, And along the way he imparted on all of us that if you want something bad enough, you just have to go for it. But whether you knew Scott as Sarge. Bulldog, Biggin' or Super Stud, he was always there as a true friend. I 15015. Football 3,2,i,' Rugby 4, AIAAX A Al AHS Zi CPRC 3,2. - ROBERT IOHN MCILWAINE C-2 Elyria, Ohio Lieutenant From the start it was obvious that RI was no ordinary cadet. The first hint was that he enjoyed Plebe boxing. RI was able to do things no other cadet could or would. He managed to find his future bride at Cullum Hall. He could influence firsties as a yearling and officers as a Cow. Rob and his lus- trium-like personality will long be remembered under the Big Top. 150 lb. Football 4,3q Brigade Champion Wrestling 4, TAD MICHAEL MCINTOSH E-1 Atlanta, Georgia Lieutenant Tad a "soft spoken" individual, brought to West Point the spirit of the Boomer Sooner. It wasn't long after he led us on an Airborne-one excursion down the Chattahoochee that he captured the throne of the Olympic pool. He was a leader both in the water and out. If it wasn't the 200 fly, it was a proud membership in the Airborne-17. Men 's Swim Team 4,3,Z,1 fCaptainj,' Cer- man Club 3: Society of Professional Man- agers Z,1 fTreasurerj, Finance Forum 2,1. SCOTT ARNOLD MCKECHNIE F-1 Havelock, North Carolina Lieutenant "Spuds" showed us how much he deserved to be the true party animal. Scott really came out of his shell at Woo Poo. If you knew where "Spuds', was, you knew where the party wasg but it just might cost you a dollar. Seriously, though, Scott was a great friend who cared for his buddies and was always ready to lend an ear. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4,3,2g Survival Games 4,3,2g Military Affairs S ELK 1 4,3,2,1g OCF 2,11 ski Club 3,2,1. 7525 F" ' "W IOSEPH STACEY MCLAMB A-4 Holly Pond, Alabama Lieutenant Although Ioe might have been happier in a 1st Regiment company, A-4 had a place for him too, at least as a Sand- hurst member. Ioe's sense of duty and personal standards were high, but there is no doubt that he will make and achieve even higher ones as an Infantry officer. Chinese Club 35 SCUSA 2.1, EDWARD LINGHAM MCLARNEY F-4 Stevenson, Washington Lieutenant Pat, a.k.a. Moondog is best known as the "computer guru" of the Corps. His exploits are known far and wide, but his flair for vehicle decoration is unsurpassed. The "Moondog Expressn this truckl is truly a sight to behold. It has turned many heads and caused immense amusement wherever it has been seen. Pat can usually be found studying the life of Spuds MacKenzie. Cadet Band 4,35 Hop Committee 4,3,2g Honor Committee 3,2,1g Sandhurst 4,3,2,1. UL! UL! H un.: I Ik? 1 wi, t -f az- :i 7 t.- ROBERT MCILWAINE SCOTT MCKECHNIE 5 479 taii2Q1,Qisiigisfviffggqgrfwfr,-f1-:Maori .- . L7 LINDA MARIE MCLAUGHLIN F-3 Wheaton, Illinois Lieutenant When we finally realized that those mumbling noised com- ing from Linda's stationery lips were actually words, we all came to appreciate her wry sense ofhumor. "Soupbone" is an awesome natural athlete, as many of her fallen adver- saries can attest to. Through it all though, Linda is a kind and caring friend. Softball 4,3,- Pipes and Drums 4. zest if MICHAEL B MCMANUS A-4 Gaithersburg, Maryland Lieutenant Looking back we went through a lot, but we made it. Bean- head year we survived TARA, and Buckner twhere LAMF was bornl. Yearling year we continue the annual UVM ski trips, but knees and ears were casualties. Cow year was a blur of DC under arms, followed by the closest thing at USMA to the best summer of our lives. THE BEST IS YET TO COME! ACS 4,3,2: Spanish Club 3,2 X A MICHAEL IOSEPH MCMANUS C-4 North Muskegon, Michigan Lieutenant Mike came to West Point wishing he'd gone somewhere fanywherej else. Over time, however, he has learned to like it here. t"Yeah, Right!...Not!"j Endeavoring to make life at least bearable, Mike developed quite a taste for women tmuch like Henry VIIIJ, holding them to the strictest of standardsmyoung, pretty, and EASY to talk to. He's been a true friend to us all. Good--Luck! Ski Patrol 3.2,1: CPRC 3,2 GQ Ll"'l5l,,i IEFFREY GORDON MCMILLAN A-1 Creenlawn, New York Lieutenant Here's to Brother Mac. He brought us tailgates, brought us home on leave, and brought us the "Family Times." leffwas called upon by all of us at one time or another to lend a hand, lend a Twinkie, or lend a little political advice. Here's to Brother Mac who is with us tonight. CPRC 4.2,3,fPresidentj1q Finance Forum 25 Glee Club 35 Scoutmastefs Council 3,4 , WILLIAM MCRAE D-1 Shaker Heights, Ohio Lieutenant Bill, a self-proclaimed 150 lb. football all-star, is rarely seen without that proud "major A" strapped to his chest. He has entertained us throughout the last four years with his tal- ented and loud saxophone playing. His undying enthusi- asm for Cleave and professional sports teams is matched only by his thoughtful for his classmates. X DAVID EDWARD MCVAY D-3 Cedar Rapids, Iowa Lieutenant This runner, juice major, and ghost managed to hideout for four years. We rarely saw him and when we did he was moving at a fast pace. Those who did get to know Dave real- ized that he was a caring and considerate guy. Dave was always there with a helping hand, This made Dave a valu- able friend and company mate. Cross Country 4,3,2,1,' IndoorfOutdoor Track 4,3,2,1. 480 Graduates MCVA TIMOTHY MCWAIN PAUL MEGGERS TIMOTHY ALLEN MCWAIN B-2 Flint, Michigan Lieutenant Adhering to COL Kirby's advice, Timmy-wain decided that he would out do the whole Corps in bench-building by finding a female acquaintance in every state. After four years, this Flintonian Casanova almost reached that goal. Other "goals" Sweetness attained, although few, were on the Army Hockey Team. B-2 will always remember Sweet- X KEVIN PATRICK MEEHAN I-1 Carlsbad, California Captain "Kever" was by nature a true Californian. He was cocky, fun-loving, and always ready for that next beer and the next girl. From area formation to star awards, through ex- change academy alcohol, emerging leader qualities, and bent telephone poles, Kevin has done it all, more than once ness for the true friend he was. Hockey 4,3,Z,1 in most cases. Kevin is a good friend who will always do his best. TEC 4,3,2,1g Rally Committee 1. Hu . ,U , f, PAUL CHRISTOPHER MEGGERS H-2 Hammond, Indiana Captain As a cadet, Paul's high values and dedication to excellence served to challenge those who knew him to adopt a similar lifestyle. Paul's enduring spirit, warm personality, and quick-witted sense of humor have helped to make him many fortunate friends and will carry him far. His loyalty to his country and being a leader will serve the Army well. Cadet Band 4,3,2,1g Ski Instructors 3,2,1g Honor Committee 2,15 Sailing Team 45 Ski Club 4,3. CHRISTOPHER PAUL MELANCON C-2 Lafayette, Louisiana Captain As a Plebe Mel showed us what he was made of. He won at Walter Reed and kept on winning--friends mostly--the kind of friends he would die for as we would for him. What we learned together these past four years in our adventure from Beast to Boston from Mardi Gras to Mannheim we will never forget. When all else fails, Semper Fi, Mel. GREGORY SCOTT MELLING-ER, SR. C-3 Millwood, New York Lieutenant A tremendous asset to the Cocks, Mel seemed to have a knack for getting what he wanted out ofthe system. As offi- cial party logistician, he was unsurpassed, the man to find when life got boring. In short, Greg was a "party waiting to happen." On the serious side, Greg takes great pride in all that he doesg definitely destined for a successful career in whatever he does. Lacrosse 4,3:1eWish Chapel Clioir 4,3.Z,1: CPRC 1: Ring Sf Crest Committee 4,3,Z,1g Russian Club 3. GREGG EUGENE MERKEL D-1 Grand Island, Nebraska Lieutenant Aerodynamically contoured to insure maximum ability to coast through West Point, Gregg kept the whole company alive with antics, Stick-Merk and Pepe, his ever-present companions, reminded us to laugh especially at those times when we thought we had forgotten how. The ducks will always be there to help you find Bud and carry you when he has been a little harsh. Protestant Chapel Choir 4,35 Media Club 4,3,2g ASME 2,15 Ring Sf Crest Committee ,. 4,3,2,1,- Orienteering 4,3,2,1. EW- t 6, I1l""l5l. ,R KEVIN MEEHAN CHRISTOPHER MELANCON GREGG MERKEL I iGraduates 481 IAMES LOUIS MERLO C-1 Pine Bluff, Arkansas Captain james came to C1 having an opinion on everything. He nev- er failed to inform us of how great Arkansas was or how the South was going to rise again. Unlike normal aspiring Airborne-Ranger-Infantry characters, Iames never strayed far from his beloved "touchy--feely" BS8zL department. A loyal friend james will be successful in whatever he does in or out of the Army. CPRC 4,3,2,1. MARK LYN MERRELL B-2 Safford, Arizona Lieutenant Mark, best known for transforming broken junk into opera- tional junk, came to B2 via USMAPS. He showed extreme expertise while performing a bayonet thrust on the back of a classmates head during a parade. His Hooah attitude inspired us all. Mark was a model cadet...sort of! West Point's loss will the Army's gain. Given that Mark will be a "lifer," he will no doubt be a success. Orienteering 4,3,Z,1. :lt ' . Q- I -I l W ' A maxi if 9, Y SCOTT ALLAN MERRIAM D-2 Stamford, Connecticut Captain "Meegee" showed us what a cadet is. Though careful not to blow away the hoipolloi in military bearing, Scott spent much time teaching the Plebes how to hold their days here dear. We wontt forget the man with the bionic leg lone of three brace tripletsj or the senior year spent as football kicker. Best of luck and go Dragons! ANDREW ARTHUR MERRITT D-4 Claverack, New York Lieutenant Ange is an entity unto himself. Always outgoing and friendly, he is able to turn any mere gathering into a jug. When not setting dayroom rat records, Ange could be found in the rack or on leave. He now departs for a brief Army tour to be followed by Wall Street. We will all miss him, if only we could remember what we did together. TAG 4,3,2,1. 5 ill! X H23 QQ - - '0Q. TIMOTHY HIRAM MERSEREAU E-3 Gainesville, Florida Lieutenant To those of us who know this man well, he is known as Gator, and a great friend. He has an intuition for intensity, a character of steel, and a deep sense of honor. For all the untold triumphs and hardships we have gone through, I sa- lute you. Gator, take it easy and may you have God speed. AMCU 4,3g Art Seminar 4,35 Spanish Club 3,2. ALAN RICHARD METELKO F-4 Madera, California Lieutenant "We Strengthen the Line" 482 Graduates IAMES MERLO C MARK MERRELL TIMOTHY MERSEREAU ALAN METELKO PAUL METZLOFF CARLA MILLER GLENN IEFFERSON METHVIN A-1 Greenwood, Mississippi Lieutenant leff--Mel, Methleg, Melwick. Melrose--Methvin endeared himself to those who knew him with his congenial person- ality. Whether working his way back from Greenwich Vil- lage inebriated at 3 in the morning or finding a new way to earn the enmity of the TAC, Ieff always kept his spirits up. Best of luck in the future and never look back. AIR- BORNE! Military Affairs Club 2,1g Astronomy Club 3: Scoutmastefs Council 2 . 5 lic!! 47 4 4 x ri- -AR, STEVE ELLIOTT METZE C-2 Cleburne, Texas Lieutenant Pez as he is known by all lthat is Zep, as in Zeplin as in Led, backwordsj will be remembered long after Monty Py- thon is forgotten. He is a great friend who was always there with a reason. His heightened sense of humor and organi- zation was only surpassed by his ability to consume Sprite. As a doler and coat hanger ninja he will always be the De- mon Roommate. Military Affairs Club 4,35 Fencing Club Z,1g SCUSA 25 Medieval Affairs Club X ,QQ 4,3,2,1g Creative Writing Seminar 2,1. ff' dgf PAUL WILLIAM METZLOFF G-1 Buffalo, New York Lieutenant Metzie came to the Greeks from his snowbound northern home ready to make his mark. He made it both on the Acad- emy and his classmates. Paul will be remembered as a man always willing to stomp you in chess or a laundry bag war. Good luck and have fun, Paul. It's been our pleasure. Debate 4,3g Hunting 8r Fishing 1. X at I fa' , Q 4 api WILLIAM MICHAEL MICHAUD G-4 Lieutenant Chicago, Illinois Thug never met an MSE course he didn't like or a regula- tion he didn't obey Ithough his roommates were forever correcting him on his PMID. The ever sympathetic soul, he never failed to give anyone the benefit of the doubt and was always there with a kind or cheerful word. His men will love him but the institution never will. Sandburst 4,3,2,1g Arabic Club 4.35 150113. Football 4. CARLA IANICE MILLER A-3 St. Louis, Missouri Lieutenant Carla, always there whenever you needed her, could be counted on for a smile, a shoulder to lean on, or to help fin- ish a Schade's pizza. Carlita doesn't look like your typical soldier. Whether it be on the APFT, on the soccer field, in a foxhole, or escaping to Barnes Lake during Infantry Week, she knows no unconquered challenges. Memories like these make Carla so special. . . at :it A i Ski Team 45 FAEP fSpa1nj 2: Soccer Team QV'-.pf 4,3,Z,1. p ,Sty ERIC NATHAN MILLER F-2 Redlands, California Lieutenant Corning to us from the beaches of Southern California, nev- er letting anyone at Woops take life seriously, Eric brought a smile and wit that made the Zoo turn a big ear. His love of guitar and the ladies, even in OCONUS gray, kept him happy and busy. Here's to four great years and things going bump in the closet! Ear me, Go Zoo, Eric! Hop Band 4,3,2,1g Ski Club 312,15 jewish Chapel Choir 4.3. STEVE METZE WILLIAM MIGHAUD ERIC MILLER Graduates 433 IOSEPH WAYNE MILLER G-1 Salina, Kansas Lieutenant Although his last name will be more memorable than his first. everyone will remember Ioe as a man who enjoyed hunting in his spare time. Whether the Hunting Club or just on his own Ioe hunted various types of game. His stand- ing in the academic world was always stellar, and his friendship will never be forgotten. Rifle 45 Hunting Sr Fishing 4,3,2: OCF 4,3.2.1: Amateur Radio Club 4,3,2,1g Sur- 515, i vival Games 25 WKDT 4,3,2. . lalwi MARK ALLAIN MILLER A-2 Iefferson Borough, Pennsylvania Lieutenant While most people strive to learn leadership and pray to have inner-motivation, these traits were inherent to this Spartan. His strength and determination not only earned him the nickname "Bull," they enable him to persevere through the bad luck that always seemed to follow him. No matter! Mark's drive and consideration for others will certainly make West Point proud someday. Scoulmaster's Council 2,15 Karate Club 2,1 Q Domestic Affairs Forum 45 Ranger Orientation Program 3,45 Dialectic Society 4. STEPHEN ERIC MILLER, IR. B-2 Cincinnati, Uhio Captain A.K.A. Mildew, Sweet Pea, Pretty Boy, and Dew. Even though we've seen him go from leather and chains to Izods and cologne, Mildew has been an integral part of all our lives. His reckless motivation, humor, and spirit have given us memories for a lifetime. From the jungle, to the hurt box, to the social experiment, and to the altar, Mildew has been and always will be BAAAD! Art Seminar 4,3,2g Class Vice President 2,15 Reconstruction Committee 4,3,2. i ELI 1 fl? faq . ' U55 WILLIAM DARRIN MILLER C-4 Elverta, California Lieutenant During his four years at West Point, Bill showed a strong sense of duty and self discipline. His academic prowess made him well known by his instructors. By West Point standards, Bill has developed into a leader of men. Never- theless, we all know that Bill never changed and in fact he has always been a leader of men. Football 45 Honor Representative 2,1. DAVID BRADLEY MILLNER F-1 St. Louis, Missouri Captain If there are any Renaissance men in the Class of 1989, Da- vid is among them. He is known by all as a scholar and an athlete, but more importantly as a friend. David is very ca- pable and sincere individual, but he is also one who enjoys the finer qualities of life. Withholding few inhibitions, Dave always lives up to the standards of a true "Dirt Pig." 150 Ib. Football 3.2,1g Cycling 2,15 Catholic Choir 4. MICHAEL ROGER MINOGUE H-2 Franklin Lakes, New Iersey Lieutenant 'fButch" was truely a fighter and a lover. Mike's Irish charm never failed in the face of a challenge. Whether it was hours on the area, or beautiful women, he always came out winning. Mike's escapades in the city are a credit to his nickname. His perseverance and loyalty will not be forgot- ten by his friends. "No Retreat, No Surrender!" Football 4,3,' Spanish Club 4,3,2,1g FCA 4. 484 Graduates , MARK MILLER STEPHEN MILLER WILLIAM MILLER DAVID MILLNER MICHAEL MINOGUE I I T Q.vv. MISENHEIMER ROBERT MITCHELL Q.W. COWART MISENHEIMER D-3 Terre Haute, Indiana Lieutenant A die hard Hoosier, Mise hails from the basketball capital- -lndiana. The man of many names--that's Cowart with a 'T'--lent a sense of cool-headed commitment to the Devils. But his enthusiasm and support for the Army team and the D-3 family won't be forgotten. Mise led by example, leaving an admirable legacy for those to follow. Speech Team 4,3,2,1g CFAF 4,3,2g Class Committee 4,3,2,1g OCF 3,25 IAF 3,25 Triathlon Team 4,3. DOUGLAS MICHAEL MISENKO I-4 Woodbridge, Virginia Lieutenant "Fresh" was a driving force who could always be found in the thick of any dispute. The emotional rock worked and played hard, but the latter of the two is what he'll be re- membered for. Fresh was a likeable guy, who, if asked, would tell you so himself although his female compatriates probably felt a little differently about the subject. We'll all miss you, Doug! Basketball 4. I H QMS A-Q is V' ' Qs ROBERT CHARLES MITCHELL F-4 Wellington, Ohio Lieutenant "We Strengthen the Line" 150 lb. Football 2,15 Glee Club 3,2,g Ring gl Crest Committee 4,3,Z,1q CPRC 3,2,1. RANDY LEE MOE I-2 Portland, Oregan Lieutenant Rackman was and always will be a complete original. He's even got his own line of clothes lhow about them check- ered pants, Kirbo?J. Everyone in the Moose could always count on his light-hearted smile and positive attitude. Those NI and NY chicks, as well as the rest of us, will miss him a lot when he flys the speed sled back to the land of no electricity. Honor Committee 4,5225 Ski Club 3,2,1,' Mechanics Club 3. RANDY MOE IGTHIQWWFS WILLIAM GERARD MONTGOMERY A-1 Paramount, California Lieutenant "Wild Quill" is the man who wrote up firsties as a yearling, the man who blew-out his knee to get his stars, and the man who escorted a shower curtain to Ring Weekend. We won't forget his charming facial expressions, or is surprising fi- nesse at Ike Hall. Competent, rational, pious, able to main- tain his composure when drenched with beer, Bill shall ex- cell thoughout life. CAC 4,522.1 fPresidentjg SCUSA 2,1 Q I 6Q.l:l"'lal,9i! IAMES MARSHALL MOODY B-4 Fort Leavenworth, Kansas Lieutenant Moodmanlzl always one to bein the middle of any athletic controversy, whether on the tube, on the court, or on the field, Mood was surely expressing his opinion. His com- petitivness joined by his congenial outlook on life makes him friend to all. Marshall's fondness for food and dance is rivaled only by his love for sports. The Army has gained a valuable asset. Navigators 1: Finance Forum 1. 'IW YN! - MXN! If I X f AQ!! MARK DOUGLAS MOONEY H-3 Lieutenant Temple City, California "Moondog" came to the East Coast with the intensity and drive of a true Hurricane. While his calibrated arm and quarterbacking skills scored big on the gridiron, his Cali- fornia looks and easygoing manner scored equally well in other fields. Though Mark was devoted to the Army team, he always had time for his friends, and his sarcastic humor enlightened many a gray hour. Football 4,3,2,1: Special Olympics 2,1. QW X it Xml 3 X ' t 4 ' X-Q? PATRICK WILLIAM MOONEY, II G-4 Flat River, Missouri Lieutenant Pat, a.k.a. Moondog is best known as the "computer guru" of the Corps. His exploits are known far and wide, but his flair for vehicle decoration is unsurpassed. The "Moondog Express" this truckl is truly a sight to behold. It has turned many heads and caused immense amusement wherever it has been seen. Pat can usually be found studying the life of Spuds MacKenzie. cadet Band 3,2,1, Hop Band 3,2,1,- CPRC Q, U lt -X, 4,3,2,1, Spirit Committee 15 Computer 1: Users Group 2. X DARREN WAYNE MOORE G-4 Parkersburg, West Virginia Lieutenant From humble beginning as a wrasslin' country boy from West Virginia, Darren truly became larger than life. His un- paralleled capacity to eat contributed to his neck roll, as well as all the numerous A's he tracked up" in DPE testing. Although he didnit break wind at the Wyndham, he sure did clear the room. He was a founding father of the Order of the Sacred Pipes. Wrestling Team 45 Sandhurst 3. EDMUND WILBUR MOORE, III E-2 Nashville, Tennessee Captain Ed "Buddy" Moore came from good old Nashville, Tennes- see to make his mark on West Point. Ed was known Plebe year for his jaws of steel. Ed always gave everything his best try, turning red in the face in the process. Ed's gray ran so deep he even decided to marry into the Long Gray Line. But in the end, Ed will always be a good friend. Spanish Club 3g CFAF Staff8z Ushers 4,3225 Big Brothers 8' Big Sisters 15 Sand- hurst 2. 486 Graduates WILLIAM MONTGOMERY fu! EDMUND MOORE CUY MOORE RICARDO MORALES GUY FRANCIS MOORE D-2 Waterloo, Iowa Lieutenant Guy spent most nights war-gaming, and all his free periods exploring the deeper levels of "Death-Rack." Having spent four years here studying military history, Guy feels pre- pared to go out and make a little of his own, perhaps by leading the first American troops into W.W.lII. Very athlet- ic and mentally sharp. D2 feels he'll be an excellent officer. RICHARD SCOTT MOORE y F-1 Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Scotty is never one to be the silent type. He always mixes at parties and makes himselfknown, but in a reserved way. He's done what few others have--he's played four years of Academy football and given his all to a sport he loves. While doing this. he was always having fun with his class- mates and helping them to have a good time! Football 4,3,2,1. SAMUEL ANDREW MOORE, III C-3 Okemos, Michigan Lieutenant Drew is blessed with good luck. He managed a good VST, and good grades in juice. In four years his luck never left himg whether it was keeping him out of trouble as a Plebe or picking the right road with no map on CTLT. Drew's luck always rose in proportion to his adversity: he was at his best when everything was crashing around him. WKDT 4, Flying Club 4,3,Z. WILLIAM DAVID MOORE B-3 Placentia, California Lieutenant MoosefRanger-BillfBubble-HeadfStien--many names, but one personality. Ultra-dedicated to his goals and ideals las per current S.O.P,J, his friends, and lover. With Bill, itls either love or hate. Those who know him well, fall in the former. As reliable as a teddy bear, Bill will always be a source for infinite wisdom or the latest field gadget. .., E RICARDO OMAR MORALES E-3 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant A true Texan, Rich came to us after a year at UT Austin. Despite being an Aero major, academics didn't get in the way of his education. We'll always remember those design projects. wild roadtrips, subway toll collectors, the beta party, that Georgetown park, and his famous father... Mar- garitas anyone? We'll miss you, Ricardo! Class Committee 3,2,1q CPRC 4,3,2,1g Drill Team 4 3 21 S anisli Club 4 3 FAEP 2' , , , : p t : . g. AIAA 25 SC USA 35 Special Olympics 4,2. wi ' 6.1 I"" I Q .E lily! IAN ROBERT MORAN B-1 Niceville, Florida Lieutenant Oh Boy! Rob will always be remembered for his quick wit. He could defeat any opponent in a verbal duel. Rob was also very talented and excelled in academics as well as physical fitness. Combined with his strong determination to succeed, we know Rob will go a long way in his career, although probably not all the way back to Africa. And his fellow "No Trou' roommate was the Pridge. Karate 2,15 Soccer 4. X ' :IW I Q Q sg O IAN MORAN I Graduatest 48,7 CHRISTOPHER PHILLIP MORRIS E-1 Gibbstown, New Iersey Lieutenant Chris was both a true friend and a giving athlete. He was a person to be counted on for help and he always gave the opponents blood on the rugby field. We kidded "Rat" about his melon size to which he would respond with hot air. At six foot four he considered himself small but we knew him to have a big heart. Hey Chris, "WOULDIAS?" Hop Committee 4,3,2,1g Rugby 2,15 Media Q Q Club 2,1. Jr i-K9 G az 'QQ ROBERT SAMUEL LEWIS MORRIS E-3 Dover, New Jersey Lieutenant Known to his friends as the "Magic Rat" of the Iersey un- derground, he was lucky to be only served 153 of the thou- sand or so tours he should have received for his crimes. A jungle expert and an infantry wanna be, Rat will prob- ably become a national hero when he lets the government borrow his arsenal of weapons in World War III. Cannon Crew 4,3,2,1,' Orienteering 3,2,1g Weapons Clubg Pistol Team 45 Century Club 4,3,2. SCOTT ANDREW MORRISON D-2 Flint, Michigan Lieutenant The Black and Gold 'chute opens in the crystal blue sky. As the wind rushes past his face and a soldier's duty fills his soul, Scottie Mo soars above the rest. Everyone respects the hard work Scott put into pass academics and realizes that his understanding of history and human nature will make him an exceptional leader. He's a friend to all, even the gals. Parachute Team 4,3,2,1. MICHAEL EDWARD MORRISROE D-4 Rixford, Pennsylvania Lieutenant From the first time we met him, we expected big things from the man we nicknamed Horse. This liberal Democrat from Pennsylvania was always ready to discuss the failures of conservative Republicanism or the "logic" guiding West Point, especially on those 45 degree mornings when we couldn't wear our gray jackets. An open, trustworthy, and dependable friend, we will miss him. IEEE 4,35 Dean is List 4,3,2. 488 Graduates f Zyl' ee? . maze, 'fl?ef.f f ' 5.55 zzz.. f 4... .. Affff- . -Qfzfzff , -zg. . . . -' . ' sniffer . p 4.21 f , . agen, . Q... Y ...Wea . ...eff 1 .geese . . sys., . WZ., 222922. f .. ffm' 225655 . 155555. :.2'j 252223 ' ' 5 i?Q 1 .1.. 1-.,-.feQ.:.'. 1, .awfiwia fr 1 , ,.,..,'. .. age... 1.f..af....,. f....e..e:: . . , .:.a.ff.f'x' 1 1 1 752521. ROBERT MORRIS SCOTT MORRISON i MICHAEL MORRISROE . nw., - lit:'WrM lll ' W'lX'3 l QQ W, ,A ti . , . fe "f,1,.:. 7 e -5 ti ftW"'.1- I We xl wi an f , ROBERT MUELLER AMY MUNSON IOHN MURPHY ROBERT CHARLES MUELLER A-4 Torrington, Connecticut Captain One morning Mueller-Geek borrowed his grandmother's car and made the journey from the thriving metropolis of Torrington to USMA. There he funneled his way through stressing hard during the week and seeking arrest and re- laxation on the weekends. Orienteering was also a forte, elevating him from Brace to stars and stripes in less than 21 years. Fortune is at your fingertip. AIAAXAHS 3,2,1, Orienteering Club 3,2,1,' Russian Club 3,2 fTreasurerjg American .- Culture Society 3,25 Phi Kappa Phi Z,1. wg I Q,.IiI"'liI,,i, THOM MICHAEL MUKRI E-2 Allen Park, Michigan Lieutenant Mukri-Stein-Berg-Man: head Honor-dog, Pres. APFT A- plus society, lst man down in action against marriage. The lucky few will never forget the moral downfall yearling year, Auschwitz work outs, three Mouseketeers, pool par- ties, candidates visits, Suite 429, shut up Herring, and ho- mework in Highland Falls. Thorn, remembered for his friendship, Loyalty and dedication to things he believed in. Crew Team 4,3,2,1g Navigators 4,3g CPRC vu Hu 3,2,1. -- -T AMY LYNN MUNSON H-2 Lenexa, Kansas Lieutenant "Barooka," our Iungle School warrior, was never to be out- done at West Point. Always determined and perseverant, Amy was always into one activity or another--be it swim- ming, coxing, or partying--and she excelled at all of them. Amy was always honest, and down to earth and a great friend to all who knew her well. Best of luck, Amy. Swimming 4,35 Crew Team 4,3,2,1. RICHARD NIXON MURG, II I-3 Villa Park, California Lieutenant Many years from now, when our class is secure in the ranks of the "old corpsf' the name MURG will bring a tear of sen- timent to every cadet's eye. They will remember "Mud" and "The Ballad of the Ugly Birdf' They will have visions of Perrier, Yoplait, and Granola. But most of all, the Polar Bears will remember Rich as a sincere and dependable friend. Thanks for the memories! ti' 'IW L NNN . ,, 0 tiff Q IOHN PETER MURPHY D-1 New Vernon, New jersey Lieutenant Murph is a warm sincere fellow who is always more than willing to offer you a buck or a ride when you needed it...no, not really, but nobody's perfect. Murph is a special person. He's been a constant source of caring and friendship for all crossing his way. He'll go on to bigger things in life. 'i':' . 'fi' SCOTT EDWARD MURPHY E-3 Patton, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Murph is the stud, a man of physical action, Many women can boast he's pure satisfaction. Full of laughter 81 smiles he would never get down,fEven at Bobby's diet table in a box as a clown,fLive Animals rule and never say die, But his tortured alarm clock really did fly, He's made us tough, we all know it's true, But he cares about each of us, a friend true blue. Sigma Delta Psi 3,2,1g Squash 4, FCA 4. THOM MUKRI RICHARD MURC SCOTT MURPHY Graduates p 489 PATRICK BRANDON MUSCHAMP , B-3 Rome, Georgia Lieutenant Pat, a.k.a, "Mushy", will likely be remembered, if at all by the underclasses, as H59 on the Army Football team--as he was seen more in the football program than in the company area. Patient and sober, with no act of common violence besmircliing his standing, Pat was a leader of men land of injuries per capita in the Corpslj, and a helluva guy! Football 4,3.2.1. IOHN PAUL MUSONE F-1 Chestnut Ridge, New York Lieutenant Since Beast, john has never been quiet. Full of energy and vigor, he was always busy on the "activities" side of the corps. A true scholar, athlete, and friend, Iohn has helped many a good time come together. From having F1 stay at his cozy home to weekend trips in "the Nova," john was forever providing a means for others to be happy. CCD 4,35 Spanish Club 3: CPRC 3. IEREMY MWOLOLO MUSYOKA G-4 Nairobi, Kenya Lieutenant After struggling through the Kenyan jungles and the Sa- vannah, I made it through high school with flying colors. I decided to join the army only to be sent through another jungle at West Point--nly this time the jungle had no name. I was best known as the Moose or the Mad African. RONALD GLENN MYERS H-4 Columbus, Ohio Lieutenant Ron Myers is an individual all the way down to the way he walks. Some say he is the slowest, coolest walker. But that's ok. It gives him more time to show off his brand new basketball shoes. Don't let them fool youg the boy is an above the rim player. But off the court, Ron is a down to earth tfrom the rimj type of guy. German Club 35 CAS 2. IAMES IOSEPH NACHAZEL C-2 Little Long Lake, Indiana Captain There are quitters and then there are people like Nacho tNa-Koj. If sides were chosen for combat, limbo would be a first choice. Molded by rugby scrums and 6'bunks and with a propensity for vebosity, limbo is both a great friend and a leader. This Achilles of man will make his mark on the world whether in combat or on Wall Street. Rugby 3,2,1. MARY KATHERINE NAGRANT G-2 Iohnstown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Kathy is one of those people everyone loves. She has no taste in souvenirs and her fetish for chipper-shredders is wierd, but her caring heart and listening ear are always there. Her chin's always up fbecause she's the shortestj and whether watching plebes flex, posing without makeup next to Chuck, or memorizing the Old Testament, she's the one you want to be with. Na vigators 3,2,1,' Pipes 8: Drums 4,3,2.1g , Catholic Rep, 3,Z,1g Catholic Choir 4. Q 4, i t 490 Graduates PATRICK MUSCHAMP IOHN MUSONE IEREMY MUSYOKA R NALD MYERS l IAMES NACHAZEL MARY NAGRANT BRIAN NAKAMURA MITCHELL NANCE IOHN NELSON BRIAN NAKAMURA I-4 Bethpage, New York Lieutenant Many people associate those of oriental dissent with hard work and intellectual prowess. Those folks never met Nak. Nak is the master of procrastination. He never had any- thing clone ahead of time, and that's the way he liked it. Nak performs under pressure--and that's why he's going to rule Wall Street one day. Go get 'em Nak! Lacrosse 4,3,2,1,' ADDIC Rep. 1. CAROLINE BELLE NALEPA E-4 Copper City, Florida Lieutenant Caroline joined our class starting cow year. A year away renewed her passion for "developing plebesf' and she brought some of the "hard corps" to E4. When not on the phone or slopes, she was on WKDT--or planning her next weekend with her favorite grad. It was either "C's" natural intelligence or her ability to b.s. that put her consistently on the Dean's List. WKDT 4,3,2,1g Chapel Choir 4,3,2,1p TAG 4,3,2,1g German Club 4,3,2g DAF 15 Cre- ative Writing Seminar 1. MITCHELL LEWIS NANCE H-2 Fayetteville, North Carolina Lieutenant Lew is a Southern gentleman whose easy-going manner has earned him many friends. Quite a connoisseur of the unusual, Lew studies abnormal psych, plays Weird English football, and pursues other strange pasttimes. His prowess in the gym has earned the title musclehead. His only flaw academically is that he can too often be persuaded to watch TV or lift. Rugby 3,2,1. MICHAEL PAUL NAPIERALA F-1 Waukesha, Wisconsin Lieutenant Snapper was perhaps one of our most colorful classmates. Definitely his own man, he never hesitated to lend a bit of reality to the situation at hand. All of us who knew him realized that his means of expression sometimes failed to reflect his suave personality, but we loved him anyway. Looking past these virtues tvices?j, Mike has been and will remain a true friend. Cadet Band 4,3. 5 ml! min ' FQ, Q 1 KL IOHN CHARLES MICHAEL NELSON I-3 Huntington Beach, California Captain Iohnny "Combat" Nelson is an all-around stud. He runs like a rabbit, wins every award imaginable, and has his pick of women. No wonder he is Brigade XO. Behind his success, however, is a laid-back guy from Huntington Beach who would love nothing more than to surf all day, drink beer all night, and listen to California rock and roll. Cross Country 4,3,2,1,' lndo0rfOutdo0r Track 4,3,2,1. MELINDA KAY NELSON C-2 Azle, Texas Lieutenant Lindy...a true friend...Air Force brat...USMAPS.,.working at Ike lloves plays and musicalsllmshopping in Buffalo, par- tying in Canada...Spring Breaks in Holland and--who could forget--England fthose haircutsljmanimal lover fespecially cats and horsesjminsatiable reader tCalvin and Hobbes to Creek classicsj.across-stitching...a Star Trekkie with a pas- sion for Big Band Music. YAG 4,35 Catholic Choir 4,35 Glee Club 2,1,. Portuguese Club 4. CAROLINE NALEPA MICHAEL NAPIERALA MELINDA NELSON Graduates 491 SCOTT NELSON I-2 Oneonta, New York Lieutenant Our decorated hero, Scott, maintained a work ethic surpas- sed only by his caffeine addiction. I-low he found time to be a great friend is a mystery. How he found anything in his wardrobe closet is an even bigger mystery. A kind soul, Scott always fed his "little buddies" and housed creatures in his overhead. Scott put it best when he said "mumble, mumble, mumble." DAVID MICHAEL NERO I-I-3 Menlo Park, California Lieutenant Dave's dream of coming to West Point began at the age of eight and after three years of trying from a junior college, no one deserved it more. Along the way he has conquered more obstacles than I hope to ever face. I-Ie is a man I'd be proud to follow into any battle and prouder that he is my best friend. 150 lb. Football 3,2,1,' Tactics Club 4,3,2,1g Navigators 4,3,2,1g TEC 3,2. IONATHAN TODD NEUMANN C-2 Baker, Montana Lieutenant Ion joined us a wide-eyed, high school hero from Big Sky country. Despite frequent sacks in Plebe math, Ion quarter- backed C2 amidst cries of "get out there and do it, CEE!" Throughout his years under the Big Top, he reminded us all to smell the roses. Firstie year had Neum longing for his old T-Bird, the one without the dents, and crossed rifles. Congrats--you made it! Catholic Choir 45 Cadet Band 4,35 ADDIC Council 3,2,1q Goat-Engineer Football 2,' Team Handball Z,1. CHRISTOPHER MICHAEL NEVILLE E-3 North Bergen, New Iersey Captain Chris is an outgoing bear of a man from Northern New Ier- sey. Always one to seek out the most in life, be it in athlet- ics, parties, or keeping the easy riders in line, he's a real tough guy on the outside with the heart of a puppy dog in- side. We won't remember him as much for his scholastics as we will for his friendship. Good luck to both you and Ellen. Powerlifting 2,15 Spanish Club 3,25 Ameri- can Culture Seminar 4,3,2. CRAIG STEVEN NEWMAKER F-1 Murphysboro, Illinois Captain Craig has always been a leader in our class. Few can com- pare with his military and academic accomplishments. Craig has always been a little ahead of his peers. When it came to academics. he helped us out and when it came to partying he probably saved our lives. Craig has set the stan- dards of professionalism and is an inspiration to us all. French Club 3,2,1g Tactics Club 45 Karate Club 45 Parachute Team 4,35 Finance Fo- rum 4,3,2,1. 492 Graduates DAVID NERO IONATHAN NEUMANN CHRISTOPHER NEVILLE CRAIG NEWMAKER , 4 THOMAS NIEWALD BILL NIKETAS 1 THOMAS LEE NIEWALD E-1 Laconia, New Hampshire Lieutenant Tom came to West Point armed with potent red sneakers, his special cup, and a box of Cheezits. He often serenaded us with Led Zeppelin, sometimes dazzling us with his own special light show. Tomls determined pursuit of academics was only paralleled by his psychotic drive on the ski slope. He leaves with our friendship and the question, "Hey there Newlan, what you do 'Lan?" Alpine Ski Team 4,3,2,1g Cadet Band 4,3. 6.,,1al-'-el.,i! BILL A. NIKETAS A-1 Carpentersville, Illinois Captain Bill excelled at it allg Battalion Commander, star man, and physical stud. He lead his fellow mech buddies to glory on the engineering battlefield. The fella's will mis him, but the memories will last forever. 150 lb. Football 4,35 CPRC 1, ASME 1. MARCELLUS APOSTOLOS NIKETAS I-4 Carpentersville, Illinois Captain Although first in our class in DPE, a starman, and a battal- ion commander, Marc remained one of the guys. A commmonsensical mature leader, Marc always set the ex- ampleg he didnlt just talk about it. In his off time, Marc could be found pumping iron or chasing women in his Cor- vette. He will be remembered as a stud, but more impor- tantly as a loyal friend. Wrestling 45 150 lb. Football 3, Phi Kappa Phi Z,1. KEVIN SCOTT NIKODYM H-1 Ontario, California Lieutenant Kevnik, a witty person from the shores of California, will always be in our hearts as a true friend, Of course, if Kev was not in the rack, he was either writing music about friends to entertain others or dutifully doing his juice until he couldn't stand it anymore. When one thought of Kev, "grey hog" constantly came to mind, We're gonna miss you Kevnik. W, xt. , rf X' 1 'A, 4 Q X , AQ!! IOHN PHILLIP NOBACK H-2 Lieutenant Signal Mountain, Tennessee Iohn, better known as "Nobes" or "Hillbilly" will always be available for a laugh, usually at his own expense. An avid women's volleyball follower, John was not one to pass up a chance to partake in German social customs. All in all, this cousin of led Clampit was as loyal a friend as could be, and one you could always talk to. He was a great person and will be missed by his friends. Wrestling 4,3,2,1,' Hunting 81 Fishing 1. FRANK ROBERT NOCERITO C-3 Queens, New York Lieutenant With E.C. blasting from his stereo and an extra dry sense of humor "Banlcy" terrorized the East Coast in pursuit of the perfect tan. Putting almost as many miles on his car as he put on Central Area, he always made time for a couple cool ones with the boys. Full tanks, full coolers, and 80 MPH will fill our memories. XXOO to the end. ef it 91, At .t.l - x P A pf fi- Rig? KEVIN NIKODYM FRANK NOCERITO wi' ubtsbif mf, M57 at wif' t f.... 1 .... . .... . ,....t... I t CAROLYN IANE NOLAN H-4 Yuba City, California Lieutenant CI has always been one to make usual, everyday events bearable and even interesting for others. Hopefully she did the same for herself while building 160 hours of character in Central Area and spending a summer relearning MA 201. There is no doubt that she'll do well after graduation- -as long as there are no Regulations, USCC or integrals to get in her way! W 4 Q. Ring Er Crest 4,3,2,15 Racquetball 2,1. EILEEN PATRICIA NOLAN C-4 Vancouver, Washington Lieutenant The more you knew her, the more you loved her. Eileen was always there to lend a hand or bright smile to a friend in need. Despite the Deanis efforts, Eileen never lost her great sense of humor and will be successful at whatever she chooses to do. I was lucky to have known Eileen and even luckier to have had her as a friend. Corbin Seminar Z5 Sandh urst 2,1. ROBERT MICHAEL NOTCH A-1 Eagle Bend, Minnesota Lieutenant Bob "go get the cows out of the neighbor's yard" is the man from Minnesota. Known in some Rings as Bob, the Notcher could often be found with a smile for when you were down. An Aero man by nature with a design in one hand and a true friend in hear with "Mom'i in the other, Bob was an important part of A1. Scoutmastefs Council 3,2,15 ASME 1. IOHN AUBRY NOWELL, IR. I-I-2 Seoul, Korea Lieutenant Iohn was born and raised in Seoul, Korea and attended De- partment of Defense schools there. When he came here, it was nothing like that of back home... it brought Iohn out of his shy world to be called affectionately by his peers in his company "Motto," "Nipster," and, well, "Iohnny." We really don't know what the Army has in store for him, or for that matter, what he has in store for the Army. Chinese Club 3,2,15 Pistol Team 45 Fi- nance Forum 3g BSU 3,2,15 Computer Users Group 3. . CLAUDE IOHN NUSOM, III B-4 Litchfield, Connecticut Lieutenant C.I. has attempted to convince most of us that wind surfing at Block Island is the closest thing to Nirvana that a carbon based life form can attain. C.I.'s roommates were treated to a steady flow of cookies and candy as his parents must have thought C.I. was starving. All in all C.I. was a good friend, just don't wake him before the two minute bell. Water Polo 35 SCUSA 15 French Club 1. WILLIAM CREWS NYFELER I-1 Colorado Springs, Colorado Lieutenant Guitar in hand, Bill came to USMA after a stint in the 82nd to play Rock 8: Roll, read Philosophy 8: Literature, and add a much-needed touch of sanity to the Corps. He'll be mis- sed by the I-Rock, and remembered for his devotion to his family, his church, and his friends. Thanks, Bill, for being the greatest friend anyone could ask for. Hop Band 4,3,2,1,' Lacrosse 4,35 Spanish Club 4,35 LDS Cadets 2,15 Pistol 4,35 Do- mestic Affairs Forum 4,3. 494 Graduates ROBERT NOTCH , CLAUDE NUSOM WILLIAM NYFELER RANDALL NYKANEN IOHN O'CONNELL DAVID O'CONNOR RANDALL ALAN NYKANEN B-4 Osceola, Wisconsin Lieutenant For a man whose computer cost more than my house, Randy is still able to relate to those of us stuck in the analog era. To those who will depend on him, have no doubts. To those with a bottle of tequila, lock it up. We will remember Randy for his love of passion, or need for it. 'The master of the key'! rv-- rv1..L n 4, nr f 1, 1. my ,.1- LJIUD' 'UUJLJ .4,l, OAI if, Dllgdllli VVlUbUlUg . Champ 4,35 Physics 35 Math 4,3: SCUSA 3,' I ua.. ,- CFAF 3. - ni- WALTER MARK O'BRIEN C-4 Ewing, New Iersey Lieutenant From the Springsteen State came the coolest of them all. O'B, whose ability to attract the ladies kept us all envious, was well endowed with a unique sense of humor, Iersey lingo, the strut, and those "guns" O'B mastered the art bor- rowing items that disappeared forever into the "O'Brien Zone." Remember Governor's Street, Maine, the Cape, and Popester. C'mon now O'B--good luck. lol-IN IOSEPH O'CONNELL A-2 Rockville, Maryland Lieutenant Coming to us from the state of Maryland, Iohn would never let anyone forget it. However, his academic standing can only be surpassed by his standing as a great friend and fas- cinating individual. Whether it was staying up after "lights out" or helping out a classmate, "O'C" was always ready to participate or lend a necessary hand to a classmate. He will be missed by all. Handball Team 2.1. ,X CHRISTOPHER IOHN O'CONNOR A-3 Stoughton, Massachusetts Lieutenant One of those rare people who really cared, you always knew where you stood with Chris. However, it was his sense of perspective that kept things going. "Oh well, Mit happens!" he used to say. Though his distinguished hair- line will go down has a personal trademark, his experi- ences at the NTC are what will be remembered and cher- ished by all. He was a true friend. CPRC 3,25 Mountaineering Club 3.2. :W x Q ? V 'Ng ,- . -'X as D DAVID ROY 0'CONNOR H-4 Hopewell Iunction, New York Lieutenant OC was quick to gain a reputation as a mover and shaker, and more importantly as a lady's man. Moving and shaking from Fishkill to foreign lands, his house on the hill became a haven for all. Dave will surely skirmish in the political arena one day, while his compassion for friends and com- rades in arms will make him a true asset in the Army. Lacrosse 4,' Catholic Choir 4, SCUSA 15 OCF 1. GERARD EDMOND O'CONNOR G-3 Carle Place, New York Lieutenant Gerard "Bones" O'Connor's saying "Isn't fun the best thing to have," truly epitomizes his philosophy on life. He has a strong propensity for partying, and his prowess with women can only be surpassed by his political and social abilities. One could always find Bones doing things like partying at tailgates, dodging MPS, frequenting Gallaghers, or reading SI. Lacrosse 4,3,2,1q Domestic Affairs Forum 2,1. WALTER O'BRIEN CHRISTOPHER O,CONNOR Graduates 495 DENNIS O'KEEFE 496 Graduates IOHN MATTHEW O'CONNOR E-4 Warrensburg, New York Lieutenant You are led through your lifetime by the inner learning creature, the playful spiritual being that is your real self .... Don't turn away from possible futures before you're certain you d0n't have anything to learn from them .... You're al- ways free to change your mind and choose a different fu- ture or a different past. --Richard Bach !,'-gagis. 'S ,Q Q S x"? W +45 . Glee Club 25 Domestic Affairs Forum 3. .N X , te st PATRICK SEAN 0'HANLON A-2 Westfield, New Iersey Captain Pat is the true Renaissance cadet. Despite growing up in New Iersey, which stunted his growth and caused him countless "short" jokes, Pat excells in all areas of West Point. He is both a good leader and a true friend. Always a hard worker, "Opus" set Spartan records for late nights and gallons of coffee consumed. Through it all, he has al- ways found time for friends. Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4,35 Catholic Representative 2,15 SC USA 3,25 g' Equestrian Club 1,' Track 4. all flk P i Q"-'S DENNIS MICHAEL O'KEEFE C-3 Evanston, Illinois Captain One of ten kids, he learned early the value of utility, expe- dience, and made "not spreading yourself too thin" an art form. He changed religions until he found one that made the pilgrimage to Chicagog who will forget the sartorial splendor of wicz's yarmulkes. He always bounces off the demands of life and remains a great guy. CFAF 4,5225 German Club 45 Catholic ,U . .U Choir 45 jewish Choir 35 Military Affairs Club 4,3,Z,1. Q sa Mis KELLY BRIGID O'ROURKE F-2 Twinsburg, Ohio Captain A native Ohioan, Kelly came into the Zoo bright-eyed and bushy tailed. This mood earned her the nickname "the bunnyf' a name she would not soon lose. She kept busy, running through the woods looking for little orange bags that most of us never seemed to be able to find. As a partier, K.B could always hang with the best. Good luck, Kel! Go Zoo! Orienteering 4, 3, 2, 1. ULI LIL-I -.. o -.. Ik? ROBERT IOSEPH OEHLERS A-3 Toledo, Ohio Lieutenant The big "O's" words and deeds truly epitomized friendship. His mild disposition deceptively hid his fierce competitive spirit. Whether quarterbacking A-3 to a Brigade football championship, or powerfully land hazardlyl wielding his Visa card, the boys in A-3 counted on "Biggins" to be there when they needed him. Bob's family and friends all know success in life will follow Baseball 4,35 FCA 4,35 CPRC 2,15 DAF 15 SCUSA 1. :wax ive- y Asfyg. Q? ts.. . ,...r......,.a.....s..... PATRICK O'HANLON KELLY O'ROURKE 5 3-at L L I WILLIAM OLIVER L l DONALD OLSON MICHAEL OPITZ FRANK OPRANDY DAVID ARON OKSENBERG C-3 Ann Arbor, Michigan Captain God said "Let there be Ox" and there was Ox and God saw that Ox was good. Of gray-flowing blood, a right-wing hawk born of Democratic parents, Ox enjoyed life's osten- tatious pleasures: six stripes, a Ferrari, and his most be- loved mate... his greengirl. Ox is the epitome of the tradi- tional chivalrous officer and noble gentleman as character- ized by "Hey, baby, I'm a cadet!" WILLIAM IOHN OLIVER E-3 Mount Clemens, Michigan Lieutenant Iohnny O. is affectionately known as "Saunch," even though he is the captain of the rugby team and a fine ath- lete. From hanging around NYC to kicking in doors in D.C., to walking the area, Iohnny has always been a true friend. His admirable goals in life and his vision will bring him greatness, in time. Football 45 Rugby 3,2,1 fCaptainj,' ADDIC 3,2,1. Mx Ng. PAUL MARTIN OLSEN B-3 New City, New York Lieutenant Paul could always fill a room with his presence, yet we still loved him. His hobbies included Lynda, lifting, and rack- ing, and he could usually be found engrossed in one of the three. We of B3 will always remember "The Rock." We wish him the best in his future endeavors, whatever they may be. Cadet Chapel Usher 4,5225 Music Forum 4, Powerlifting 25 CPRC 3,2. DONALD LEE OLSON A-2 Columbia Falls, Montana Lieutenant "Big D" came to us from the barren lands of Montana but he quickly adjusted to the crowded, fast-paced life here at USMA. His competitive spirit and desire to succeed carried him through the years of Gray and will pave his way to suc- cess inthe future. Always sporting a relaxed attitude, Don has defined the meaning of a true friend and will be missed by all, Spanish Club 3,25 Finance Club 4,35 Navi- gators 3. 4 1 i E MICHAEL IAMES OPITZ E-1 Marshfield, Wisconsin Captain Our country's cheese capital brought Opie with his hard work and experience from Ripon. Ile breezed through Plebe and Yearling years giving friends a hand whether he knew it or not. With time grew a passion for a young lady and the desire to be a Ranger. This friend to all leaves us with a tab on his shoulder and crossed rifles in his heart. Class Committee 4,3,2,1g ADDIC Council 3,2,1. FRANK OPRANDY, III C-3 Cape May, New Iersey Lieutenant This true comrade-in-arms served in positions ranging from platoon leader to goalkeeper to most importantly, our friend. As solid in character as the walls which make up the Academy, Frank was always willing to lend an open ear to our problems, or his helping hand to guide us. In the four years we've known Frank, he has certainly proven that he will be a fine officer and gentleman. Soccer 4,3,2,1: Finance Forum 4,3. 1 tt Graduates 497 LINCOLN ORO ROBERT CHARLES ORLANDO D-3 Williston, Florida Lieutenant R.O. came to Delta Heat from the Gatorland, Florida. He brought with him a fierce desire to excel, from dedicated lifting and boxing, to academics and an Aero major. "Ba- nanan could always be counted on for a few good stories after a weekend of crumping. We'll never forget his danc- ing with the ladies or drinking with the buds. SAME 2, Boxing 3,2,1: Class Committee ,U . ,U 3,2,1. '- ,H 'Q LINCOLN ORO B-2 San Dimas, California Lieutenant Linc was a Southern California boy who was always willing to help out his buddies in BZ. Whether it was a design proj- ect that needed to get done or just to shoot the breeze, he was available for his friends. Linc can also be found on the Rugby field where he made a name for himself as being a fierce competitor, a hard hitter, and a resilient player-- qualities needed for being a good officer. Football 1g Rugby 3. PAUL I. OTTARIANO C-4 Woburn, Massachusetts Lieutenant Otto, whose prowess in the classroom never quite matched his efforts on the ice tmultiple D's and goalsj will long be remembered for his quick wit and sarcastic tongue. Al- though he was balding even then, Otto remained a ladies man as evidenced by his adventures at the Cape, Maine, and the ski slope. Remember Governors Street, the Iungle, Popester, and Sloader. Otto--best of luck. Hockey 4,3,2. QW . SQ IACK ALBERT OTTESON F-3 Sanford, Colorado Lieutenant For everything from his courageous bouts in the ring to his deep regard for the fourth class system, we will be truly surprised if Iack's statue is not in front of Washington Hall by 1995. Surely no one deserved to win the cup more than lack-O. With a bright mind, a beautiful girl, and "The Duke," lack is on his way to a great future. God Bless. We'll never forget you. ASCE 2,15 Sandhurst 3,2,1. Hu Hu KELLY DEAN OUDERKIRK G-1 Goshen, New York Lieutenant Kelly's contributions to the Greeks have been numerous ranging from his relaxed style to his perpetual good spirits. While he will not be remembered for his excessive neat- ness, he will be for his devotion to wine, women, and foot- ball. He did a superb job as unofficial social director of the company, and his house was always open. Enjoy yourself, Kel! Be bold! ADDIC Rep. 15 Hunting 8: Fishing 15 Rug- ROBERT ORLANDO PAUL OTTARIANO by 3,2g CPRC 3,2,1. S mm , iii 6 .,.tsl-liar IACK OTTESON l Q. KELLY OUDERKlRK 498 Graduates WILLIAM PADCETT KEITH PACE HON PAK O ROBERT PALEY RICHARD PANNELL WILLIAM GLENN PADGETT, II B-1 Omaha, Nebraska Lieutenant Oh Boy! lust try to catch Spladge not singing or racking! Glee Club was his only real love at West Point, but Spladge did manage to squeeze in time for studying'-we just don't know when, Bill was a great friend to those of us lucky enough to know him, He always kept WOOPS in perspec- tive. Good Luck buddy. And Sushi was his roommate. Glee Club 3,2,1 fVice-Presidentjg CSFB 4g . Photography Seminar 2. X9 KEITH EMERY PAGE D-4 Aptos, California Lieutenant An amiable and free-spirited Californian, Keith came to West Point on a four year mission to boldly go where no cadet has gone before. There was never a dull moment when Rage was around. Whether it was in the Hotel Thayer, at the Yorktown Motor Inn, or even on Post Keith brought fun and excitement into our lives. Putting in over 100 hours demonstrates Rage's good-naturedness. Football 4g Basketball 3. 'it' . 'i':' ' "" Htl I r 5: 1-iii HON SU PAK H-3 Edgewood, Maryland Captain Hon took the long road to West Point tcollege, the Army, USMAPSJ, and along the way he learned to succeed through hard work and a willingness to help others. While keeping his Stars in perspective, Hon always sought to have fun and he found his happiness in Heather. Hon's integrity and morals set him apart from us just as they drew him closer. t 1' A Mens Volleyball 4, Afwcs 4,3,2,1g on-ir I '75, 4,3,2g Special Olympics 3. I ei.. tts ROBERT HOLDEN PALEY D-2 Columbus, Ohio Lieutenant Robys kindergarten teacher labelled him "talkative" Rob was to make a prophet of her. His exuberance for life made him a favorite with ladies lbless their heartsl, his compa- nymatesmand AT8tT. Rob always pursued goals with a pas- sion whether it's religion, politics or the opposite sex. Ener- gy abound, always with a smile, Rob sets off for the stars with D-2's warmest wishes. ludo Team 4,2,1,' HOWITZER 4,3,2g lewish Chapel 4,3,2,1g TAG Ig Photography Club 4,3. RICHARD PRESTON RATHBONE PANNELL H-3 Athens, Georgia Lieutenant Rich is a good 'ol Georgia boy who could always find some- thing--anything--to do besides homework. If there was a good time to be had, Rich was there. If not, he made one. Rich will always be the true master of peer pressure and a true lover of partying. He is, and always will be, a great friend to all of us Hurricanes. Hop Committee 4,3,2,1g Chinese Club 3,25 White Water Rafting 15 BDC 4,3,2,1. EE , -gg nu.: 4 Graduates C 499 W MELVIN PARKER STEVEN PARKER GREGORY PARSONS 500 Graduates MELVIN FRANTRELL PARKER D-4 Fayetteville, North Carolina Lieutenant Living under the strict code "Death Before Dishone and Drunk Before Dinner," Melly Mel was well-liked for his personable and carefree nature. Though he was only take a bronze in the "Hot Buns" Olympics, his rendition of "The Butt" will live on after him in the legends of Dukedom, The size of his ego was surpassed only by his worth as a friend. Go Dukes! Gospel Choir 4, Karate Club 3: Spanish I L Club 4,3. Mix g N! X ROBERT BRYAN PARKER A-4 Double Oak, Texas Lieutenant Tex, or should we say Buffalo Bob, enjoyed his country mu- sic and his pick-up truck. He spent most of his time with a certain girl or talking to her on the phone. I sure would have hated to get his phone bills, but they probably weren't that bad considering most of his conversations went on af- ter lights out. I 51 f Knights of Columbus 4,3,2,1,' Sunday ' K Q School Teacher 3, Catholic Squad 3,2,1,' - '- A9 ' - Bowling 2,15 Hop Committee 4,3,2,1,' WKDT 4. I Y f 1 O STEVEN LLOYD PARKER F-2 Hartford, Connecticut Lieutenant Steve came to the Zoo from Hartford, Connecticut. He had a knack for sports and a fondness for pretty ladies. Steve was active in Academy clubs but he will be remembered for his athletic talents on the 150 lb. gridiron. Steve had a unique wit and outgoing personality. He will be missed. Good luck in Army blue, Go Zoo. 150 lb. Football 3,2,1g CPRC 3,2,1: Cadet A Gospel Choir 4,3,2,1g Contemporary Af- fairs 4,3,2,1,' ADDIC 3,2,1,' Caucus 2,1. ff D MARK STEVEN PARRISH, XII D-2 Portland, Oregan Lieutenant Mark, also known as Marky P., came from the woods of Oregon a poor child with no rhythm. Over the years, he was molded by the likes of Cleveland, Hines, and Lewis, and as a result developed his own sense of personal cul- ture. He was chilly but he was intenseg he was smooth yet roughg but most of all, he was himself. GREGORY ALTON PARSONS C-2 Mackinaw, Illinois Lieutenant "The Private" logged-on as a Plebe from Peoria, IL. The Cir- cus will never forget a man who could claim more me- gabytes than any Gold Coat. Between CS, WKDT, Band and beaming around in a Mustang, he became a close friend to all. When the white hat goes up helll finally get some sleep. He earned it! Take care God Bless you, Greg! Cadet Band 4,3,2,1, WKDT 4,3,2,1. PETER KENNETH PATACSIL D-3 San Diego, California Lieutenant Hailing from sunny California, "Pistol Pete" was a rugger to the bone. As head Pineapple, you could find him on the pitch with song and drink and maybe his clothes. Pete car- ried the Army rugby pride in everything he did. A true friend, he was admired by his teammates and D-3 for his intensity in all endeavors. Go Big Guns, Pineapple!!! Rugby 4,3,2,1g Scoutmastefs Council 4,3,2,1g CPRC 3,2,1g Navigators 2,1. ROBERT PARKER MARK PARRISH PETER PATACSIL ANNE PATTERSON GEORGE PATTERSON TODD PAYNTER WAYNE PECK ,f RUTH PENNINGTON ANNE SHERRISE PATTERSON I-1 Fort Washington, Maryland Lieutenant "l-Rock." GEORGE EDWARD PATTERSON C-3 Chambersburg, Pennsylvania Captain Chubby will go down in C3 history as the ultimate contra- diction. His happy-go-lucky attitude and predilection for goofing-off did not seem to fit with his stars. We'll all re- member our friend for "hiding" his intelligence well. Chapel Choir 4,25 American Chemical So- ciety 3,1. , EE . Et' nu.: 1 TODD BOGAN PAYNTER D-2 Paragould, Arkansas Lieutenant Being a Southern rebel was never held against Toddg much still he taught us Yankees about the South, Beam, and Hank. Yet most important was his loyalty to his friends and troops which never wavered, even if all of us couldn't drive. The Gronk brothers thought ice cream was the most favorite dessert, but you are most favorites to many of us. xiii , WAYNE CODY PECK E-4 Bandera, Texas Lieutenant The world needed a scapegoat, they found Wayne, and off he went to West Point. We'll always remember him for the women he kept company with--from his ex-fiancee to his Poughkeepsie workhorse. As the first casualty of the first class indoor soccer league, Wayne set a fine example for the underclassmen. HW :Ll 1 VE- 7 wg, RUTH PENNINGTON F-3 Lieutenant Columbus, Michigan Blessed with spiritual strength, Ruth is an individual of joy and compassion. Always willing to share a laugh or lend a kind word, Ruth possesses a love for people. But it is through music, dance and art, that Ruth expresses her love for a greater entity--life. With her love for life, Ruth can be assured of happiness. Because she believes in life now, in time, life will believe in her. Hop Committee 4,3225 Cadet Catholic Choir 4,35 TEC 4,3,2,1,' Russian Club 2,1. Graduates 501 KELLY PERDEW CARLOS PEREZ IEFFREY PERKINS 502 Graduates KELLY C. PERDEW D-4 Cheyenne, Wyoming Lieutenant I want to thank Dad, Mom, Debbie, Grandma, Grandpa, Be- kah, and all my classmates in D-4. Through the good and bad,m I could not have done it without you. "You are never given the power to wish with also being given the power to make it come true." fRichard Bachj "Remember who you are." tDadj Phi Kappa Phi 2,1: SCUSA 3,15 Model UN 15 Racquetball 35 Navy Exchange 25 Navi- gators 4,35 Dean 's List 4,3,Z,1. IOSEPH THOMAS PERDUE F-4 Thomaston, Georgia Lieutenant "We Strengthen the Line" FCA 4,35 Squash 4,3,2: CPRC 3,2. CARLOS PEREZ, IR. F-4 Port Chester, New York Lieutenant "Go Frogs " E . 'fe' - Milli IS 7-'l'-13 MARCUS ALBERT PEREZ I-1 Norton, Massachusetts Lieutenant Marcus Perez is the epitome ofa well-rounded individual. His life as a cadet has prospered in the endeavors of music, athletics, academia. and leadership. Above all, he repre- sents the consummate symbol of maturity. "P" sets the highest of criteria for his life's standards and demands the same from his closest constituents. To serve with him would be an honorg to know him is a privilege. Team Handball 3,2,1g Crew Team 45 Hop Committee 4,3,2,1g Hop Band 4,3,Z,1. IEFFREY THOMAS PERKINS B-2 Springfield, Virginia Lieutenant The crazy redhead whose career started innocently at the Prep School and ended with a bang at West Point. Although much of his time was taken up by his stellar performance on the soccer field, Perk always enjoyed a good time. None of us will be too surprised in Perk ends up a star in Holly- wood or perhaps a bum on the grates of NYC. Soccer 4,3,2,1 fCaptainjg BDC 4,3,2,1. TROY DOUGLAS PERRY H-3 Belfast, Maine Captain The Maine-iac whose lifestyle inspired us all: work hard, party harder. From the palm trees of California to the islands of the Caribbean to the rocky coasts of Maine, Troy could always be counted on to turn a fun time into a rip- roaring party. Troy will be remembered by all for his hard work, quick wit, and love for life. Finance Forum 3,2g White Water Rafting Club 1: BDC 4,3,2,1. . 5 till m e 6, . l.n.,x4 IOSEPH PERDUE MARCUS PEREZ TROY PERRY SCOTT PETERSEN BYRON PETERSON RANDOLPH PETCRAVE KEVIN PETIT SANDRA PETRIN SALVATORE PETROVIA ... SCOTT ALAN PETERSEN B-3 Marinette, Wisconsin Lieutenant PeteHead. Our older, experienced statesman who in fours years has managed to become a landmark in B3. From his lip full of Copenhagen, rack, 60's clothes, tape collection, and women problems to Daytona, Lax, wild times at Mil- waukee, and restriction, the raunch has made a name for himself. Yet, even through the toughest times, Petey is a real friend--a friend to last a lifetime. Cadet' Academic Council 4,3,2,1g Hunting Mm- , MU" and Fishing Club 4,3,2,1. ' nu -T I mrriit '5 1-'-ini BYRON DOUGLAS PETERSON, II A-4 Shelton, Connecticut Lieutenant "You ain't gotta like it, but you gotta love it." This epito- mizes Doug's attitude towards West Point. Whether it was pigging out at a Peterson tailgate, going to STAP, racking all afternoon, or frolicking in the streets of Berlin, Doug loved it. I'm sure Doug will continue Ulovingt' the military through a long and glorified career. If not, what will he complain about? Football 4, German Club 3,25 ACS 3,25 CPRC 2,1. RANDOLPH OSMOND PETGRAVE A-3 Seattle, Washington Lieutenant For better or for worse, Randy will always be remembered as the Cemetery. He insists that it is nothing to do with his personality, but rather it has to do with a demented horror story and his name. But...who knows? He leaves us wearing his most cherished possession--his WINGS. Hey what are you doing? Oh yeah, Ulust Taking Care of Business!" Pipes and Drums 4,3,2,1. KEVIN SCANLON PETIT A-4 Thousand Oaks, California R Lieutenant K.P.'s a hard-charger, whether in the "seIva" or on the mats. Forged for the sweat and grime of grunt life...if he's not un- der cross-rifles... well...it's because he got ranked lalasll. A self-proclaimed "career man," Kev's steadfast tenacity will carry him through a long and successful career. And re- gardless of any reprobative rumors, Kevin is, and will re- main, a loyal friend. Wrestling 4,3,2,1,' Freestyle Wrestling 4,3,2,1. SANDRA L PETRIN A-3 Terryville, Connecticut Lieutenant It only took her four years to learn how to dive after a grounder and hit cleanup in the batting order, but she final- ly did it! We've come to depend on Sandy's steady play at 2nd and her loyal friendship lwell maybe just the tailgatesj. lust remember, bud, you'Il make a great ossifer someday! Softball 4,3,2,1j CPRC 3,2,1. , sf s SALVATORE IOSEPH PETROVIA I-4 Marysville, Ohio Captain "Tep" overcame a force of great magnitude and succeeded in achieving one of his goals--that of being CO. Despite achieving this goal, Tep always knew how to live on the edge--with cars, with women, with beer--basically in all aspects of day to day life. Sal was not one to baffle you with brillianceg instead he'd dazzle you with B.S. We love you, Tep! Bowling Team 4,3,Z,1 fffaptainj. Graduates 503 WARD PHILIPS MARK PHILLIPS STEVEN PHILLIPS 504 Graduates WARD ANDREW PHILIPS H-3 Hadley-Luzerne, New York Lieutenant Ward was usually at the Firstie Club with us, especially when they were selling pitchers. Even as a Cow it seemed that he liked to drink, atleast until the "health and welfare" inspection before football season. His mom also made some good brownies and chocolate chip cookies that Ward kept stashed somewhere. grim -Q. 1 593 Pt 2 2 'rs DONOVAN DAVID PHILLIPS EA North Royalton, Ohio Good-bye! Lieutenant Gospel Choir 4, Glee Club 3,2,1. J w I 5-an Qi MW +R! MARK ANTHONY PHILLIPS Y. y I-4 Lieutenant Houston, Texas Mark is best described by two words: friendship and foot- ball. His dedication any loyalty to both is unswerving. Mark will be remembered as the person who was always around to help you out in time of need. Mark could relate a story to anything, just make sure you have a few hours to hear it through. We will miss you. I-Beam! Football 4,3,2,1: Church of Christ 4,3,2,1g FCA 1. We QQ MATTHEW IOSEPH PHILLIPS H-4 Louisville, Kentucky Captain Matt, alias "Porkbelly,i' will long be remembered for his Kentucky accent, alcoholic encounters and impeccable taste in women. His easy-going nature and affinity for am- nesty carried us through many trials and tribulations. Matt excelled in parent relations and keeping things up with his classmates. Steadfast and true, Matt will be long remem- bered. Crew 2,15 Finance Forum 3,2. STEVEN BRADLEY PHILLIPS C-1 Honolulu, Hawaii Lieutenant A serious rugger Skip was, but if you couldnlt find him on the rugby pitch, he was sure to be found walking off his second century. A 2.0 and go at heart, Skippy was always there to trash your paper. Without his sense of humor we wouldn't have made it. Skip's antics will always leave you shaking your head. Football 45 Rugby 3,2,1. ES K! url? Ay! Q gi- NICHOLAS ALFRED PIANTANIDA C-4 Kingston, New York Captain "Witty" probably sums up "Doctor" Piantanida or Mr, AI- phabet. He always stood up for what he believed and went out of his way to help others. Nick was a super achiever as he was successful in all facets of cadet life. "Slanick" al- ways excelled, whether it be on the soccer field, classroom or playing Casanova. As he heads to medical school, his . ,111 WKDT 4,35 Spanish Club 35 SCUSA 25 Na- We tional Chemical Society 2,1. Qi friendship will be missed, f ' lgizilj DONOVAN PHILLIPS MATTHEW PHILLIPS NICHOLAS PIANTANIDA CHARLES PINIGIS C TIMOTHY PLAcE STEVEN PLANK GARY POLSINELLI l l MICHAEL POPOVICH RICHARD POTTERTON X CHARLES IAMES PINIGIS E-3 Lynchburg, Virginia Lieutenant Chuck has been a friend to everyone. To his friends he is known as "CJ, the Mike," always ready with a rap and a tune on his harmonica. Chuck always puts everything he has into all endeavors and is always there with a cheerful word of encouragement. Chuck will always be remem- bered as that "jungle Warrior" forever inspecting ever- yone's room. Military Affairs Club 2,15 American Cul- .H ,U ture Seminar 45 Handball Club 2,1g IMS 2. ' ' 'T TIMOTHY IOSEPH PLACE C-4 Cohoes, New York Captain Known as Grimm to many, Tim was a swell pal. We liked his easy-going mannner and casual sense of humor. We loved his APFT plang Boodler Runs and TV sit-downs. We'll miss our tanker-at-heart tat least the part his wife lets him keepl. Keep your P-Drawer stocked and try eating Thanksgiving dinner some year. Where is Earl the cat these days? Armor Club 4,3,Z,1,' CPRC 3. Qblx ' STEVEN CHARLES PLANK E-1 North Huntingdon, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Steve and his Iaw came from the agricultural side of PA to E1, via G1. He always put maximum effort into things he did, whether it be Viking intramurals, academics, or his friends. A self-admitted financial wizard, Steve was also a dedicated boyfriend and put the 'hours' into his relation- ship. There's not too much Plankenlaw can't do, except maybe bob for apples. Good luck. American Culture Seminar 4,3,' Finance .55 . ut.. Forum 4,3,2,1 ICICJ. ua.. -T LY - GARY RICHARD POLSINELLI I-4 Arnold, Pennsylvania Lieutenant "Nose,'l "Eagle Beak"--two names for our Italian friend who was always beaming with prode over his ample schnoz. Gary was always close to breaking it, though, as anyone who went to class with him could attest. A great guy all around and a tremendous friend who would do anything for you, his one downfall was a woman in uniform--gray, blue or white. Equestrian Team 3,2,1g Catholic Folk Group 3,2,1,' Scoutmasters Council 3g 5 mt Honor Committee 15 Sandhurst 1. . , . :Qin f.q.Iil""'lsl 3 4 MICHAEL DUSHAN POPOVICH C-4 Lieutenant Mckeesport, Pennsylvania Words inadequately describe the Grinch, indeed a legend in his own mind of which we often remarked that if a man's courage could be measured by his forehead, Grop would be the bravest of them all--always one to solve the problem or scratch the itch, and never one to make "rash" decisions. In short we loved him, and I hope he never forgets that. Russian Club 4g LV Baseball 4,3. . 'D X af' - Ins fr. RICHARD LEE POTTERTON, IR. C-3 Denver, Colorado Captain Some called him "Dick," most called him "Bich," but nei- ther was quite appropriate. Rich is what he was, with his thousand dollars liquid cash. Rich spent most of his time either fitting grey trou or screening for the perfect civilian girl. He seldom studied but still got stars--not stripes ffivej. You'll meet that girl someday Rich. Remember--he who hesitates is lost! Good Luck. Cadet Band 4,3g Scoutmastefs Council 4,3,2,1g Ski Patrol 3,2,1g Phi Kappa Phi 2,15 Orienteering 1. 5 ,im il? X Graduates 505 C DARIUS PowELL RICHARD PRECIADO MICHAEL PRICE 506 Graduates DARIUS ANTHONY POWELL I-3 St. Petersburg, Florida Captain Named after three Persian kings, Darius arrived at West Point in the summer of 1985 a laid-back Southern Califor- nian. Modest about everything except for his modesty, he went through plebe year and his entire cadet career with a smile. His biggest mistake at West Point was quitting the parachute team. He left West Point with tear for memories and a smile for relief. Football 4,' Parachute Team 3,25 Honor Committee 3,2,1,' Sanflhurst 4,2,1. NOEL NEEL PRATAP I-2 Vallejo, California Lieutenant "Rat Trap" always took reality, put it in his own perspec- tive, and made everything seem to be no so bad. Noel is a friend without whom we could not have made it through this place. This staunchest supporter of the "Chicks are fort., " slogan is sure to be caught off guard by some model from the City. RICHARD RAY PRECIADO B-2 Fayetteville, North Carolina Lieutenant Rick, B-2's renaissance man--devoted soldier, gifted musi- cian, Bulldog casanova, master theologian, and determined angler. May the tales ofRick's exploits long be remembered by his classmates, those who knew and loved him. Climb the ladder, Brown Sugar! SCUSA 1,' IV Football 45 OCF 3,2,1g Cadet Band 3,25 Sunday School Teachers 4,3,2,1,' MS ,X-X! FAEP 2. rg .QM DAVID ALEXANDER PRIATKO E-2 North Huntingdon, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Dave was the epitome of the intense cadet. He voluntarily spent more time at West Point than anyone else in E-2. To Dave, there was no difference between night and day. Driv- ing himself beyond the limits of human endurance, Dave achieved academic excellence...2.0 and go! May you have pleasant dreams as a Lieutenant. FCA 4,,2,1g Russian Club 2g Finance Fo- rum 2,1. MICHAEL IAMES PRICE F-4 DeWitt, Michigan Lieutenant UGO Frogs " ' ' Cross Country 4,3,Z,' IndoorfOutdoor Track 4,3. E' - 'fi' una , CHRISTOPHER NIXON PRIGGE B-1 Fitzwilliam, New Hampshire Lieutenant Oh Boy! The rack monster attacks Chris everywhere, espe- cially at finance briefings. How can a head bob so low? Chris is destined to be the next Kissinger as his love for history led to many a debate. When times were tough, "Pridge" remained level-headed and kept us reassured that the sun will rise after late lights, and Craig was his room- mate. Military Affairs Club 4,3,2,1g Russian Club 4,3,2g Sandhurst 3,2,1. Rimini 1 PLE fag .liI't'I5l.3g xr Q, NOEL PRATAP DAVID PRIATKO CHRISTOPHER PRICCE MARK PROVINSAL LEO PULLAR JAMES PYATT T P Davin QUICKSTAD IOHN QUINN ROBERT RADTKE MARK S. PROVINSAL D-1 Spokane, Washingtion Lieutenant Mark was under the impression when he came to West Point that a man in uniform gets the women, Low and be- hold he was wrong. He now understands American ways. Mark came from Germany thinking this was the land of op- portunity. While he's been here Mark's had the opportuni- ty to get mugged, wear a Yankees hat and eat Italian Pizza in Little China! LEO GUY PULLAR H-2 Montesano, Washington Lieutenant Leo came to West Point from the regular Army via Prep School. He was shocked by the changes in both atmosphere and pay. But, he eventually overcame them both immedi- ately after R-Day. His relaxed but firm demeanor did not always come across well to his peers, but should help in the real world. Good luck, Leo and keep laughing. CPRC 35 Spanish Club 3,25 BS8zL Club 2. IAMES LLOYD PYATT D-2 Kirkwood, Missouri Lieutenant Time spent at West Point, we have grown considerably. Iay always strived to be friends with everyone. He changed overnight from a lost Yearling to a responsible Cow, trying his best as a Squad Leader, to setting the example as a Fir- stie. The biggest problem I have with lay is that damn com- puter. He will always be a good friend. THANX SAMIPQLOGGS. E DAVID TYLER QUICKSTAD C-4 Milaca, Minnesota Lieutenant On his never-ending quest for parties, Dave used his head, but not his mind. He has been in many tight situations, but always managed to slip out of it in the nick of time. Known to everyone in the company as "Q," he strove for excel- lence--working hard, but also playing hard. Dave is a true friend who could always be counted on. Chapel Choir 45 Glee Club 35 Computer ,U . ...U Club 2. " uh, 'T IOHN PATRICK QUINN D-2 Luling, Texas Captain Iohn was the fiery, demanding person nobody would want to disappoint through failure to support. He inspired those in Contact with him lo set higher sights and to reach for bet- ter standards. Never one to complain, Iohn kept the bad things to himself or in strict confidence among friendsg the casual eye saw him as a tough, proud Texan who cherished the rack and Boodlers. 'f,l2l'1'l5l.piL ROBERT DEAN RADTKE, IR. l-2 Pomona, California Lieutenant Biker chicks and warm beer,fFast cars that don't run,f Monthly showers and comic books, fBlowing off home- work for AM401,f Oh... big nameless nasties and the joy that they bring,fThese are a few of Bob's favorite thingsj Thanks for the good times, good friends, and good poetryj Remember guys "Think Bob, Be Bob!" Survival Games 4,3,2,1. Q A lilli l Q .lil""l5lg- 154 QL Graduates 507 CHARLES RAFFAY HAROLD RAMBUSCH ANDREW RANDRUP 508 Graduates CHARLES VAUGHN RAFFAY F-3 Byram Township, New lersey Lieutenant Charlie came to West Point right out of High School. He will be remembered as the best Tap Dancer in F-3. Besides studying as little as possible, he could always be found over at the gym in the SCUBA room. After four years, he couldn't march. but he could sure dive. SCUBA Instructor Group 4,3,2,1: Marine Corps Marathon 2. ,- whit an-l2I" 'lat -' 4 'R MITCHELL LAWRENCE RAMBIN G-1 Shreveport, Louisiana Captain The studmuffin of C-1, Mitch is truly a poet and a lover. Whether at Cullum Hall as a plebe or in Germany as a cow, Mitch was always out to "make a girl beautiful? His energy makes him unforgettable to everyone. And to those that knew him well, he was an unquestionably faithful friend. Hop Committee 4,3.2,1: German Club 3,25 BSCS 3,2,1: CPRC 4,3,2. HAROLD WILLIAM RAMBUSCH, IV 1 F-3 Albany, Georgia Lieutenant Bit-O made our company proud as an outstanding kicker and great pitcher for the Army varsity for eight super sea- sons. He was best known for his sense of where the party is, but will always be remembered as joker and a treasured roommate by those who had the pleasure. Our good buddy will forever chew levi and always be our dear friend. Football 4,3,2,1g Baseball 4,3,2,1. M f t CARL DEWAINE RAMSEY E-1 Cairo, Illinois Lieutenant The f'Rammer Dog" was one of few words. He seemed to let very little bother him as he pursued his academics and his eventual stripes. Firstie year saw Rammer coming out of the closet as he occassionally sampled the liquid privi- lege of a first classmen. He will always be remembered as a reliable friend who always had a smile. We'll miss you Rammer Dog. Gospel Choir 4,3,2,1g Contemporary Af- fairs Seminar 4,,1,' Baptist Student Union X 4,3,2,1g Spanish Club 3.1. ANDREW WILLIAM RANDRUP D-1 Lompoc, California Captain Thoughout his cadet career, Andy strived to be the best at everything he did. He was the best of friends, always there to lend a hand when needed. Andy will be best remem- bered as a servant of the Lord. He helped us all see that it is good to be a Christian. Navigators 4,3,2,1g Cadet Chapel Choir 4,3,2,1,' FCA 4,3,2,1gSuperiI1tendent's Wreath Award 1. SCOTT IOSEPH RAUER A-2 Rocky Point, New York Lieutenant One-of Sparta's finest, "Stick" never had any trouble find- ing distractions from his tomes of Newtonian hierogly- phics. A Sandhurst stud and intramural hero, Scott in- spired others by his fierce dedication to the effort at hand. However, Scott's foremost priority was always his friends: he will always be remembered as a true friend to those of us who were lucky enough to be counted on as one of his. Sandhurst 4,3,2,' Class Committee 4,35 Dia- lectic Society 4,3,2,1 fClCjg NAFAC 2g SCUSA 15 Astronomy Club 1. MITCHELL RAMBIN CARL RAMSEY SCOTT RAUER MICHAEL RAUHUT l IOHN RAYFIELD IAMES RAYMER DAVID RAYMOND BRIAN REED CASEY REED MICHAEL WINFRED RAUHUT F-1 Hinsdale, New York Captain Life in F1 just would have not been the same without Snooter. Whereas the outside world saw him only as a true professional, we were quite fond of some of his other quali- ties. You might want to ask him about how he corrupted his roommate of three semesters or about some of his many social exploits. Mike, you're a brother to many of us. We'll miss you. Crew 1. IOHN CHARLES RAYFIELD E-2 Columbia, Maryland Captain We were't really sure who Iazz man Iohnny was until Year- ling year. He made his presence known as he rose to be the best athlete around, a shame he oouldn't hang in the cage from 'Round the Way' I.C.'s giggles were heard as he drove to his beloved pre-med studies. Iohn is loved by all and des- erves nothing but the best. Thanks for being you. Track 4: IM'S 4,3,2,1 gy NE' IAMES HERBERT RAYMER E-4 Kingwood, Texas Captain "All work and no play makes Iames a dull boy." Powerlifting 4, 3,2,1 fCaptainj. ' 'T " 'Y '--1 DAVID RICHARD RAYMOND E-1 Polson, Montana Lieutenant Dapper Dave lived by two beliefs: a firm conviction that the West Point motto should be lengthened and that one adjective was universal. Whether in a hot-tub, behind his computer, or listening for buck-snorts in Central Area, he always out did himself. Celebrating the good times came easy for Dave, but he was always there for us to lean on in the bad. T22 l 6.,.lal'-na.,3 BRIAN IOSEPH REED D-4 Huntingdon Valley, Pennsylvania Lieutenant "Sweet Lou" came to Dukedom from the City of Brotherly Love and has left his mark on us all. He was never one to turn down a road trip with Boston College, Scranton, and Ensenada to his credit. Lou was a true ladies' man that nev- er forgot his manners--even in May. Most of all Lou was a great friend and will go far! Go Dukes! CASEY ALLEN REED D-3 Batavia, Illinois Lieutenant Casey was one to keep things in perspective. A hard person to get excited, unless a brunette was present .... Not afraid to work hard. This showed in his pool game, but not in his grades. He could always bring a smile to your face, until he started to snore. Then it was a look of disbelief. A true friend who would never let you down. Chinese Club 3, Mechanical Engineering Club 2,15 SAME 2,1. Graduates 509 IOSEPH REED DAVID REICHARD 510 Graduates IOSEPH OLIVER REED, III F-4 Orlando, Florida Lieutenant "We Strengthen the Line" Basketball UW 45 Spanish Club 45 CAS 4,3,2,1. CLPS 2,1. SUZANNE MARIE REEDER A-2 Norristown. Pennsylvania Lieutenant Suz, a master of humor, she makes everyone laugh. Highly dedicated, be it to studying, fencing, or partying at IBN, Sue could make anything happen. From passing out Easter baskets as part of the Bunny Duo to keeping her roommates from going absolutely insane, she could change people's worlds, as she did for all of us. Thanks Sue! Tequila! Fencing Team 4.3.25 SCUSA 4,35 Arabic Clllb 4,3,2,1. KATHLEEN MARY REGAN A-4 Katonah, New York Lieutenant Affectionately known as "Sister Kate," not a day would go by without seeing her warm smile in the halls. Always a source of inspiration, whether it be on the athletic field or off, Kate has definitely made a positive impact on all those with whom she has come in contact. This is sure to hold her in good stead whatever her future endeavors. Soccer 4,3,2,1j Racquetball 3,2,1,' Lacrosse 3. STEPHANIE CORIE REICH D-1 Maryville, Tennessee Captain Steph worked for everything she accomplished--AIL American Duck, Academic Stud, Sandhurst Ranger, and a good friend. She would do what ever it took to get the job done, even when it meant early morning runs, runs up Tar- get Hill, stitchin' her lip, or late nights talking over proh- lems. We will never forget her energy and excitement that always made life an adventure. Swimming 4,3,2q Triathlon Team 45 Sand- hurst 2,1, DAVID DORSEY REICHARD B-2 Coopersburg, Pennsylvania Lieutenant As the founding member of the "Brew Crew," Dave, also known as Dopey, has been the common denominator of many memorable road trips, His partying spirits have ranged from as far South as the Bahamas to as far North as E. lot. His devotion to having a good time included open- ing his home for all and the corruption of a few prominent members of the Brew Crew. 150 lb Football 4. 'i':' . 'f':' PAUL GERARD REILLY B-2 Wickford, Rhode Island Lieutenant Although a prominent member of the Brew Crew, Reills showed "Dumontist" tendencies by being unable to put down his history books to go to the club. His leadership in the ADDIC council was an inspiration to us all in the "awareness" of alcohol. He also spent many hours in the weight room and would not hesitate to tell anyone about them. 150 lb. Football 4: Powerlifting 2,1g ADDIC Council 3,2,1. SUZANNE REEDER STEPHANIE REICH PAUL REILLY . L MATTHEW REYES IOHN REYNOLDS LISA RICE CHRISTOPHER RICHARD CHRISTINA RICHTER NICHOLAS ROBERT REISDORFF E-3 Aurora, Colorado Lieutenant Herr Reisdorff, the Dorfer, Nick. A man of many names, many sleeping positions, and many musical persuasions tfrom Bach to Iudas Priest, but unfortunately for him, never Beastie Boysj, this German-American's zest for irate Scout- masters, IOCTS and the fourth class shone like an undying beacon for like our emergency ligbtsl. TAG 4,3,' Scoutmastefs Council 3,25 Dra- ma Seminar 25 Navigators 4. .- g,mmx 59,5 pq. 4 a ,gt MATTHEW MARTIN REYES C-1 Queens, New York Lieutenant As an incurable New Yorker Rey Rey was able to wade through the muck of company and academic life as if he was back on the block. Whether burning his eyes out over a late night computer screen or trying to straighten the rest of us out, Matt was always striving for the best. He always had a streetwise sense and a flair for cutting the nonsense that put him on top. Baseball 45 American Culture Seminar 4,3g Spanish Club 3. o IOHN WILLIAM REYNOLDS, III D-1 Karlstein, Germany Lieutenant Iohn can be described in so many ways--Baby Face, Hein- iken, innocent, considerate, friendly, tease, stubborn, and more. How could such a small body of 5'6" hold all of these attributes. That's because he is bigger than he really seems. Friends are valuable to him and we value his friendship, Art Seminar 4,35 Iudo 35 Finance Forum 4,3,2,' Boxing 2g Wrestling 2. LISA MARIE RICE A-4 Springfield, Oregan Lieutenant Arriving on R-Day with views not necessarily in line with those ofthe Academy, Lisa has managed in her four years both to fit the Academy mold and to maintain her own unique sense of individuality. Always her own person, she could be counted on to add a touch of unpredictable variety to any undertaking. Life without her would have been un- bearably dull. u I b I 6 5 I ' W ,2,' 2,1. TAG 4,3,2,1, KDT3 Gee Clu - f CHRISTOPHER AARON RICHARD I-4 Ojai, California Captain You just can't understand the magnitude of Chris' intensity until you see him at his desk with diodes lighting, smoke coming from his pencil, and his eraser swinging from its string. It was obvious that he was going places when he lambasted his Beast roommate for calling his E-Tool a shovel. He attacks everything with a fury and is a staunch friend. Cycling Team 4, Mountaineering Club 3, Phi Kappa Phi 2,1g Sandhurst 3,2. CHRISTINA IEAN RICHTER G-4 Brandon, Florida Lieutenant Christi must be the most good-natured person in the Corps. She took more heat from her friends than from all other sources combined. Although sometimes the frustration of this place got to her, she always had a smile for her friends. Protestant Chapel Choir 4,3,2,1g Naviga- mrs 4,3g OCF 2,1. 'Nag-R sd!! -N Graduates 511 iff- :""N ' tra 2 IUDITH RICKENBACKER ROBERT IAMES RICHTMYRE A F-3 West Bend, Wisconsin Lieutenant Four years ago Rob was wearing teds and sporting an air- borne hair cut. Leaving us, he has regained his hair and found a wife. In between now and then, he has added to our lives with his energy and a tell it like it is personality, that is, of course, between histirne as the rack-monster, Good Luck and take care of yourself. Wrestling 4g Finance Forum 4, 3,2,1. A tw IUDITH MARILYN RICKENBACKER H-4 Holly Hill, South Carolina Lieutenant This enthusiastic Southerner is not bad--for an engineer! From backstage at Ike as the behind the scenes virtuosa to building bridges and playgrounds, Iudi always gives her all. To know "Mom" is to love her, as she'll be well remem- bered by the theatre family. And those who were helped along by her spirit will know who led. OCF 1,' Cadet Chapel Choir 4,3,2,1,' TAG Hu Hu 4,a,2,1 fCICjg ASCEXSAME 3,2,1g Society -- ' -- of Women Engineers 2,1 fPresidentj. ' ANDREW WILLIAM RIEBE A-4 Yuma, Arizona Lieutenant Andy entered West Point not with a chip on his shoulder but definitely with something to prove. He proved his friendship genuine, his support unyielding, and that he has what it takes to be an excellent leader. To those lucky few who got close enough to really know Andy, we'll cherish his friendship always. Class Committee 3,2,1g CPRC 3,2,1. 5 ELI V in 6' , -' RICKY DALE RILEY C-4 Owensboro, Kentucky Lieutenant Rick, or Riles as he was always known, was a great friend to all of us. He always put himself second, whether it was throwing great Cowboy parties or squaring the boys away back home in KY. In a truly selfless way he never asked for anything in return, except maybe a free Fosters to feed his big, red, shiny nose. Go Cowboys, Hooch-Maker. Hop Commitee 3,2,1,' Silent Drill Team 4. IOHN GERALD RIPPLEY D-3 Durand, Wisconsin Captain John Rippley is a ladies man in his own mind. Basically, chicks dig him. What more could any girl want in a man? As a scholar, athlete, and above all a cadet, John will defi- nitely hold a place in D-3's most eligible bachelor list. Good luck Rip--you're destined for success. Wrestling 4,3,2,1. 3.2. 0 Et. Lua ' 4 ROBERT RIC HTMYRE ANDREW RIEBE RICKY RILEY A IOHN RIPPLEY 512 I Graduates AMY RITZ G. ROBERTS THOMAS ROBERTSON WALTER ROBERTSON STEPHEN ROBEY SPENCER ROBINSON AMY M RITZ C-4' I Wheeling, West Virginia Lieutenant Amy has provided a new range for the C-4 Cowboys to roam. If you live in the dayroom, she's got the movie for ya: if you live in front of the computer, she has the gamesg and if you live to rack, she has no complaints. Bringing some hill-billy West Virginian down-home fun, she's given a lot of hard work and dedication towards getting jobs done. PSST 4: Bowling 3,15 Ring 8: Crest Com- mittee 4,3,2,1g CPRC 3,1g Scoutinastefs A Council Z5 Band 4,3. ' G. BRIAN ROBERTS A-3 New Smyrna Beach, Florida Captain "The King," the man behind '89's class functions. is a finan- cially sound, frictionless personality who, after some apples and raisin salad and a couple of beers would love to tell you about his respect for the Academy crest. Recrui- ters from AT8fT and his Uncle Visa helped Bri's code oflife- style become the standard, "27 hours 'til Sunday, 513.95 in change, half a tank of gas." CPRC Z,1,' Class President 3,2,1. I U ,IK 4 ,vx , .S'f7! QL THOMAS DANIEL ROBERTSON C-4 Fairfield, Ohio Lieutenant Tom kept C-4 alive--literallyg it was his continuous flow of boodle that kept our stomachs full on those nights we had baked scrod. Although not a studier, Tom often stayed up late tutoring even if it was on the floor in the hall. Trucks willingness to give also showed in sharing his tal- ent by teaching tennis to those of us who wanted to better our skills. Tennis fcaptainj 4,3,2,1, OCF 3,2,1,' FCA 3,2,1, 5 Wx :yi 1. WALTER RANDOLPH ROBERTSON I-I-4 Partlow, Virginia Lieutenant Walter Randolph Robertson, affectionately known as Billy to his friends, will definitely be remembered by all. From winning the Beast Barrack's beauty contest to setting a date for marriage one day after graduation, he has certainly come full circle. Billy is always willing to help out a friend, a trait that will serve him well as an officer. Good luck al- ways. Scoutmastefs Council 4,35 Mountaineer- ing Club 3,25 Class Comnuttee Z,1,' LDSSA 2,1. STEPHEN IOHN ROBEY B-1 Watertown, Connecticut Lieutenant Oh Boy! From the beaches of Texas to the German country- side, Steve could always find a way to enjoy the lighter side of life. A strict guardian of the three rules, Steve never let West Point distract him from his perspective on life: reali- ty. He will also be remembered as a good friend by all those who knew him. And Nate was his roommate. OCF 2,1. SPENCER WILLIAM ROBINSON A-2 Prior Lake, Minnesota Lieutenant Spence, the Prussianfviking manchild, has too many aliases to list. Hours spent in the boxing ring and locked up in his TAC,s office taught Spence to "roll with the punches." A loyal Rugger, Mustang Maniac, and rental car caretaker, Spence's carefree attitude was only shaken the night those two OC's merged into one. Spence will always be remembered for his big laugh and heart. Rugby Team 4,3,Z,1. - I ew ,gt ' A ,age t Miata -4tzf4rzf.f.,,w,,,,,, M- A5 my iii? Weir' . ,ns H .,,, 3 iierl fitfftllfw e2?t67?ttiE1iLgffsi2i .ees tf' is -,, at ,, . , , ,fn we t .,,i,i 5 4 3 F if -s 1. .Q s ASW iii? ir- Graduates 513 IAVIER RODRIGUEZ IONATHAN ROITMAN IAMES ROMERO 514 Graduates IAVIER RODRIGUEZ D-4 McAllen, Texas Lieutenant Coming to us from the Coastal Plains ofSouth Texas, Rudy, as he came to be known, was a good friend. I-le was always quick to learn from others mistakes but never his own. Whether it was in the classroom or on the intramural fields, Rudy was always willing to give a helping hand. Go Dukes! Rifle Team 45 Spanish Club 3g ASCEX SAME 2,1. BRIAN ANTHONY ROEDER E-3 Hortonville, New York Lieutenant Brian "Pooh Bear" Roeder will always be remembered as E3's own "Dayroom Couch Potato." Copenhagen and Diet Sprite will also remember Brian for keeping the price of their stock high even through the Crash of '87, Iovial in na- ture, Brian was always there with a chuckle and a smile and in need of help with a design project. Canoe Club 4,3,2g 150 lb. Football 3. l 6q.l:l""l5l.3a,' IONATHAN MICHAEL ROITMAN A-2 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Lieutenant This self-proclaimed "underachiever" in school was a defi- nite overachiever where it counted. Whether on the lax field or in the bars, Ionny's hard-nosed determination and tenacity drove us all to new levels. The biggest little man ever, few will forget "ROITS." Lacrosse 4,3,2,1,' ADDIC Council 3,Z,1g Spanish Club 4,3. ROBERT RONALD ROMBOUGH H-3 Miller, South Dakota Lieutenant Rob would have you believe that he was always "sucking in academics and that he was "under tall" but don't believe him. Hard work always prevailed against the Dean and DPE never made a test he couldn't ace. Rob's large family in South Dakota may explain his uncanny ability to get along with everyone. He'll always be a loyal friend. CPRC 3,2,1g Wrestling 45 TIMS 2. IAMES SAMUEL ROMERO C-3 Espanola, New Mexico Lieutenant With a line for everything and a haircut that made the girls giggle Iames, Iulio. Hyrnie etc. exploded into our hearts. Whether skiing downhill, scuba diving or playing naked twister. James always had a way with the women. While majoring in Iuice Iames never had any trouble getting Iuiced. The power of his friendship was only match by his ever-standing head of hair. Ski Patrol 3,2,1,' RiHe Team 45 Ski Club 35 SCUBA 2,1. BRIAN ROEDER ROBERT ROMBOUGH l NATHAN ROSIER IAN ROSS PAUL ROSS DAVID ROWELL 1 MELANIE ROWLAND WALTER ROY NATHANiziuowaosraal' yi at ilfluntington, WestlVirginiaSSWVS Q T 7SSS'LieutenaVntSS OhBoy!iThe ooSuntryAkid frornwest' Virginia goes toschool' fin, New Yorkjand ends up seeing the world! Florida, ,GEF-f 1many,tFin1andV, Texas, and Koreawereall stops where he n1etSnioe'girls,,but his heart remained at home. Nate came ,very close to getting axed, but he still took the chancetto, party with the Boys at the O-Club. And Robespierre was his roommate. V S S V Karate 3,2.1. V ' ' S V 6q.s laI..,i . I . '- IAN o. Ross S S y D-4 Toms River, New Jersey y S Lieutenant lan gives unconditionally, both his time and effort, to help people. His diverse talents and creative mind make him special. Whether cycling at Nationals or blessing a dining- ingwith his artistic calligraphy, or listening to classical mus sic, orghelping someone with a problem, for frantically searchingfor his purple paisley robel, Ian' is always a friend.fHe, genuinely oaresabout people. A A A V Cyc1rngy4,3,2S1g SCUSA S3,2,1g SPS 2,1. l SA mAf A I I S VV VVSVL S PAULiHAZEN' RUSS' 'V's S S S, A S g AZ'CS,S1VS Unionvillegylvlichigan iiVy ltli S VLieutenantJ Pauli-tazenA Rossg aLk.a4 evilto his friends5fwasA always pre! pared to roekand Vrollno matter what time ,ofdiay l0'1f,I1lghlQL' 'A He fcouldl Abe V coS11ntGClSSiun'gbyf hisl friends 'Whenever 'AtAheyVV rnightneed him randi he Wasnever too busy totgnd aAhand.l But what about thefstenchfof fire Sandfbrimstone Coming f1:on1Shi's roomSyouV1askS?fWeAknowSitA was justjPaulSrnaking astrange brewto keep, good times 'rolling A ' ' A ' w I g AA HSS A A DAVlljSEDWlNSiROWELlaSS TSA V Q S S SlfvE+2f sreSna,sca1if0mtaSf S Lieutenant Dave is a very unique individual andthank Godfor that! He wasgalways ,playingheadgames with anyone and everyf oVna.,gHe's Vjnstaproduct of his environment California! He Vloved1walkingVuntil ?theSturn,of the "Century'it All kidding aSidH,'SD21VB iS VtVhe'typeVofgfriend Fd want infoxhole next Vto'1ne:.V'LoyalfVand trust worthygheck, he'd even make a good gdog!g1p,, pg, SyliSi A S AS A VArtVgSem1nar 4,31 Span1shVSC1ub 3g HIFI 342. W S V V' S SpSS S ,V , yyy, i AA. rltlS S l t l ' A ..1r7f"V'Qs,, S V- 'iS I ' I I I .rp MELANIE' LEE ROWLAND T S g V L F-2 Fort Lauderdale, Florida S Lieutenant Mel Scamefto the Zoo with a hoo-rah and a bubbly Florida spiritgThings'ha'veVchanged through, the years for Mel but shefll always be re1nembered"for'her' athletics and for walk- ing the straight line fall 100 plus hoursl. Always ready for a laught anda realgood party, she had a soft side few saw. She keptthe Zoo party tradition well and will be missed. Take care and good luck, Mel. V S 'Marathon Team 3g Powerlifting 3,2,1,' Q I n Ng. SCUSA,4,V3,2,1,' Lacrosse 2,1. S 'is SV S l A S S i-LY' 122' WALTER GERALD Rory S D-2 Kansas City, Kansas Wally wonders why he has no friends. Seriously though, 'fWaldo" is one of the most popular Dragons. A true Renais- sance man, he strolledthe friendly confines of Centeral Area, and the Clinton Field of Friendly Strife with equal graceyand charisma. The best thing to come out of Kansas since Toto, we will always remember Wally's wit, party- lovingAspirit,,and his large gluteus. j V V V y Lieutenant Soccer 4,'3,2,1g HOWITZER 2, S ' Graduates 515 as -"- is .. 13,saet?te,w,, at we s ftsiflsifteai' s is ., .2 .. L v,,-., any at s...W ss.. pest' un- 7 sf ..i, ., .,,. , 'W " A sf? it issgspastsiasemps, my ,,,,,.,,,,,..o, is s-spialzts. . .s3,s,te,,nsa,. we .ans .,t,i5,,,, ,, H W :sate In My ,, .,s,L,, ,,,, . we tara vf-. W - Mens. ,, . is twifasift W sts. ' ft ,ff- wie, 3 f1ef.1a,s?i2esg:1a Q, Q -iw wwe. V, as is fs .assess .si .s..g,:15, 'wfswiswitazz is -11 sts. ,peer vt si. Qs, .., uc. s S W s .isrsffss if fs ssff .,..s,,ff si ,,,,.. .. , 'Q S if . ,ii5w,,,?a 5 ,, , ,, ., W, sae, Qs as new kmsmt e . is sae. 5 as ., Q., is zeegswe. f ss.: ,Heavens Wailea, az sseaeve. ,seen-as S steam. as -3 easiest. S sf4.s3a5sgm.set.sf ' '5r:1sSi55'i55935S5E55i we aw: Met -iz, fe- 'edt' W . -W A-new ease, A it ti p 3 L3 ,aussi ff Af- '- li! ,Tl'S5H7Q.iiTife. ,, tailings islet: M, ..... in ..... Wi -QE,-its .,,.,i. as east.,m.,, it ..,,. s fr' '1si?353?5aiftE- , 1 .M .,.. M ,-no .ie as Siiltfittll' " 15255555 S s ls e 1: s A355555 " H me t.,.saf f,,..nis saget. ex r.,..,S ssl .eta Sails can . sees, -fA- ,. an .f is esszftwsw ,,e',sews..zg.1 s lst., 1 i , ROSS RUCHTI WALTER RUGEN MARTIN RYAN z2.:i:2'tE4-fflifii5121 -f2.ft.-fi1.iiif-Ifiiiiilf , .,.,,..,..v,, .. , .,,..-,.-,, ,.t,,......,, f,..-,.. ,,.. S RUSS L. RUCHTI G-2 Pocatello, Idaho . p Lieutenant Ross, "Spiud,' 'Ruchtkhailing from a city of 50,000,twas the t . exception ofldaho, -rather than the rule. Witha girl around, p Ross was at .his best always flirting and trying, to pick her' up, even in airports. Wanting no beanbead to have it as easy' jasthedid, he was a terror to plebes. Ross wastalsoa reliable friendzwho enhanced our lives. , V ccns 4, 12,15 cPRc 4,s,2,1f.Frmm:as FO- I I rum.2. , K , . ' I 'max 3 V Q ' laligi IEFFREYI FRANKLIN RUFENACHT Ee3 Orlando, Florida . A Lieutenant Lacking academic concentration, workout! running mat chinations, Germany and Hawaii infatuations Ekeine cliche' madchenthigh headquarters expectations. Rob Dickerson 4 , is 'still seeking. psychiatric advice due to the "heavily4 I weighted water bomb" trauma but to '91 the Roof was al- s 1 4 .waystgood ol ' Uncle lefff' Down in the Valley introduc- tions andthe April Fools jokes will be remembered. Handball Team 2,1g Glee Club 3,2,1g Prot- I estant Chapel Choir 4. ,r I xx mms , ' -fir! WALTER THOMAS RUGEN H-2 Onalaska, Wisconsin Captain "Dude, you don't know what I gotta,do," Wally said, but we all knew what that meant to the God's country native lvl gotta brush my hair and teeth and sleep some more be- fore I do my Aero designfij. But excuses and all, we learned to love Wally--the kind, trusting friend whose love for others was only surpassed by his love for the Lord. Marathon Team 4g AIAA 3g Navigators 3,2,1. ADRIENNE MICHELE RUGGLES H-1 Des Moines, Iowa Lieutenant From the cornfields of lowa comes a "simple, country girl" whose triumphant moment at Woo Poo was finally selec- ting a major on her third attempt. Her most pleasurable moments were spent comatose beneath her greengirl, dreaming of ways to hide birdfeeders from the TAC. As for studies, her words sum it up: "I just have to pretend I did something." Look out world. Womenis Volleyball 45 TAG 3,2,1g SAME 3,2,1, Society of Women Engineers 15 Cre- -- nu -- ati ve Writing Z,1. MAJ ul-I , -ME 1 MARTIN ANTHONY RYAN I-1 Plattsburgh, New York Lieutenant "Tired Ryan," an HPA guru, always enriched conversation with his argumentative, intellectual, knowing, serious but jocund, and quick-witted Lmaybe not REAL quick! way. Initial impressions were of a backwards, naive, small-town boy, but the lasting thought is of a sincere and caring friend of impeccable character and belief. With a persevering spirit, hewill strive to be a fine leader. . Finance Forum 3,Z,1g Wes! Point Forum 2' A. Crew 4, TEC 4,3,2,1: HO WITZER 2. '. I N . . ax fy, ? LEEANDREW RYSEWYK . B-1 Captain Fallbrook, .California . I . OhiBoy! WhenSweetwyk leaves, the Corps will lose its best storyteller! The dudes will never forget the stories of the Babe or his talents at the ,57 Club. Whenchallenged with a party Lee would Ryse to the occasion, alwayscontribut- ing a Rugger's. spirit either consciously-or unconsciously. Gosh, we'll always remember Lee as a great guy. And Yogi was his roommate. ' Rugby 4,3,2,1: TEC 3,2,1g CPRC 3,23 Cath--i olic Sunday School 4,3. t I A ,, ., '55 3: ,Qi -31 -457,,gwgf'tmf!.y.L512?siTfff'45iW7i'fills,75355 l455iW35,Q?3LfQf'S?lA?9"2t -Nii?Z12jQvRftff fQ7'51N5"YlM5'3f5lg32?'i t .jim ,s,n.,,...,f.....-ma. pk .N F g Ieitrm,..r,.m,1efet,.it Aiwa, ,Q at --ttfafsgtf 'A ' , asset 2fta5tt,1s.t,eft,sns1aefs,EQ:fftferect.Qt at W2sfsttzlfasexszgassgsftgemv G it if15'A2is1tgenagsi,,5etsggt3jattt Test,evilsattafft,fHw24sz1ffe:,'sf ,fi eniffffsnfasfi 2 ,,,,,m1,.s Us f s,.S-ez,tass.fs . , N, -,,- s ,,.. zt1,t,,t. is. ,Q wmtgisfs-if-sf use at-,:st ,Q -me efziasijf sa t, ,,,.., use .,..,.. ..... M is .am .Mis st.. , ,.,,,. t,Yt,,,...,.,,,. ,, we.,,,,Xa..,..,,,,.s,..st ,, awe'sitafweetettws V we were asm- tvltife-:west ease .2 ,t-., ,il,..,,,,gm..,ite- t ..s.sf..a ..:i,sv-sz s.1eeew.sws tst4st:az.tswnr-it :1s.f.fsi.sz:sw Iefffwefg e ff tsfmtantsffuf ei .. .. ,.t,,,., e:.z,s.. wwf -West. t 5 ,iedlflseestiteggiesilssvfttigrs 4 Q t ts Wt is ,Q it --aie,,we.,:st? ,,., st. .,,.k ,sn ., ,kg s., fits IEFFREY RUFENACHT ADRIENNE RUGGLES LEE RYSEWYK s51rsLa:zs9t1sas,i1"f5 Wftikslis is ESV ,,.,.,w.,Ms,..,aa.,.,S W ,s as .. Q. -Q1 as is-fa.. ,mmiztwez s s .. Ts,-,...s.a ass., ,,s.,a,.,,,,,s 'sf 1' wise: deities , M.,.,,.ez.sei...,gsQ,.t, We see. we s-.1svs.sz.' wsu- -tt .en-ffasiatzv ,.,, fs.o Il s ,, X55 line :fe ,z as 'West isa? 'wisficf ties l IOHN SAGER YURIKA SAITO MICHAEL SALUTO RONALD SALVADOR l l ANDREA SALVIDIO IOHN IOSEPH SAGER H-4 Colts Neck, New Iersey Lieutenant Ioe is a man of incredible anomosity. Many of us are just getting to know Ioe, discovering some of his interesting abilities. His ability to open up to gorgeous women at night clubs is phenomenal--which offsets his dance moves. Ath- letically he shines as seen by his prowess on the alpine ski circuit, along with his many basketball records. Ioe exem- plifies the New Iersey Man! Basketball 4,3. YURIKA SAITO F-1 Garden City, New York Lieutenant Of the many things West Point has given me, my friendship with Yuri is perhaps the most precious. Calm, sure, deter- mined, selfless, she can ALWAYS be counted on. Yurika possesses this delightful, unexpected wild streak. I gradu- ally acquired a taste of her dreadful music, and was often ambushed and drawn into a surprise pillow fight. Yuri has taught me what true success is made of. . s 5 5 1 Ring 8: Crest Committee 4,3,Z,1, Fencing ' f Team 4,3,2,1 1Captainjg SCUSA 2. - I MICHAEL IAMES SALUTO B-4 East Peoria, Illinois Lieutenant From the top of Washington Hall to the bowels of the steam tunnels comes one sole thought--"How do we get out of here?" As adventure-some as he is reliable, Mike is the guy to be with when things look dim. He will be remembered for his hatred of tobacco, love of cold beer, 'two percent', and his no understand how to write. Sailing Team 4,3,2,1g Sunday School Teacher 4,3,2. .- 523 l 6q.lil"""lEl.,i? RONALD LOUIS SALVADOR, IR B-3 Belmont, Ohio Lieutenant Destined for West Point at birth and groomed into the "col- onel" fashion. Ron fulfilled his calling by leading the Corps in green-girl pullovers every year. "Gumby" will forever be remembered for his classic cars, old mils, design pull- outs and lack of pipes, but he will best be rememebered as someone who always had time to help his friends. nu - ANDREA IEAN SALVIDIO C-1 Worcester, Massachusetts Lieutenant Whether you knew her as Ang, Sal, A, or Giggles, it was the same Andrea who was a friend to so many of us. She always had time for you, and she could cheer you up like no one else. Hope life's good to you Ang, you'll never be forgotten. Lacrosse 4,' Alpine Ski Team 4, 3,2. Graduates 517 THEODORE SAMOTIS FRANK SANDERS DAVID SANTO 518 Graduates THEODORE ANDREW SAMOTIS H-2 Oscoda, Michigan Lieutenant Ted, a.k.a "the Doctor," was the craziest, and was never at a loss for words. We always listened attentively to Otis' phi- losophy on life. Ted was on the "right side" and took "no prisoners" when a tough decision had to be made. Ted epit- omized the saying "selfless service" and would stop at no end to better the Corps. His closest buddies will never for- get him. Mountaineering 4,35 SCUSA 4. KENTON CARLO SAMPSON F-2 Iackson, Tennessee Captain A proud son of the South, Carlo quickly adjusted to life in the North, even more so to life on the Hudson where he could be found on almost any given weekend. This gentle Southerner will be remembered most for his sincerity and undying devotion to duty and friends. Always there to pro- vide sound advice, Carlo is destined to be a "father figure," a safe bet to win the cup. Honor Representative 3,2,1,- Spanish Club I 2. jk Nt? . C FRANK NOLL SANDERS B-3 Sierra Vista, Arizona Captain Frank "the hermit" Sanders came to West Point intent on spending all of his free time with his books. Little did he know that the Party Bandits would get the upper hand. Now he enjoys freetime activities such as playpus hunting and tailgating. What exactly happened we're not sure, but Arizona will never be the same with "Frankie no-no" on the loose. Good ability Frank--we're gonna miss you. Chinese Club 3,2,1,' Photography Seminar 3,1. THOMAS LANG SANDS, IR. D-2 Houston, Texas Lieutenant Why are you packing Tuesday for a trip section Friday? Tom is the most organized individual I know. I envy his energy, his ability to laugh at his VISA hill, and how he ever latched onto Carin I'll never know. Tom always looks sharp and acts in the most professional manner, but he was fun too. We had a great semester as roomies. Catholic Choir 4, Cadet Band 4: Knights of Columbus 3, Catholic Rep. 35 Sunday School Teacher 3. DAVID IOHN SANTO I-4 West Alexandria, Ohio Captain When David wasn't out spinning his rifle with the Drill Team, he devoted his energy to other pursuits. academics not necessarily being one of them. Nevertheless, Dave ex- celled in being a friend to all who knew him. Always will- ing to share a late-night snack, his personal motto may have been Ulill buy ifyou fly." His friendly and easy-going nature will be remembered by I-Beam. jewish Chapel Squad 1, Cadet Drill Team 4,3,2,1,'S f r ' C ,'1 4,3,2,1,'I - 3' ,-te' ish ChapZi'EZ'ZiiZff2,17um EW GEORGE HENRI FRANCIS SARABIA H-3 Houston, Texas Lieutenant Probably the most conscientious cadet in the company, his most notable accomplishments have been the latest com- pany BAG and impersonations of the dubious qualities of various members of H3 and the USMA faculty. A true friend, confidant, philosopher, economist, psychiatrist, and leader, George works hard, demands much of himself, and likes wine coolers. S dl! ' E93 FQ. 4 5 .via KENTON SAMPSON THOMAS SANDS GEORGE SARABIA PAUL SARIECO TIMOTHY SASSER IOSEPH SAWYER THOMAS SCANNELL DARRYL SCHERB CHRISTOPHER SCHIRNER PAUL VICTOR SARIEGO D-2 El Centro, California Lieutenant Paul Sariego, the man with a 1000 nicknames, was a dedi- cated cadet from the first day of Beast. Paully was doing more than his fair share of duties and bearing the accompa- nying abuse. Pressure, however, never seemed to bother Vinnie and his easy going and caring nature has touched all of us in D2. With cherished memories, we wish you suc- cess in the future PV. Hop Committee 4. 5.1, . E.: I U-U i - mort E3 'Y 'n3 TIMOTHY OWEN SASSER D-1 Goldsboro, North Carolina Lieutenant Tim came to us from "God's Country" and he never let us forget it. fl-low could we forget with an accent like his?l Hardly a day passed without a "Bom dia," an amusing anal- ogy ta Timismj, or some advice on how to run the Corps. He loved to go "running" and probably had the record for the greengirl pullover. Cadet Chapel Choir 4.3, BSU 3,25 Media Club 3,2,1,' Finance Forum 2,1. X9 1 IOSEPH SAWYER A-3 Corunna, Michigan Captain His progression, from lowly beansprout, to Superinten- dent's dog, will forever mystify the Corps. Whether tying up his roommate or inciting riots, Ioe refused to play the game--instead he made up his own! Perversion, subver- sion. or conversion, Ioe has mastered them all. His famous quote before his last APFT "Enough of this Hooahh 'C' stuff, I'm going for a 'D' this time!" Scoutmasterls Council 4,3,2,1g Cadet Band . 4,3.2,1g Big Brothers 4. f . ygau THOMAS IAMES SCANNELL I-3 Middletown, Ohio Lieutenant There is no truth to the rumor that Tom is the "blind date that nobody wanted? None at all. Sure his friends call him bloach, and make fun of his little hands, feet, and .... but that is a reckless fabrication by his MSE friends who are jealous that Tom majored in Russian. In fact, he's tall, sexy, handsome, and svelte. DAF 2,1g Russian Club 4,3,2,1g Hop Com- mittee 4,35 Computer User's Group 2,' Crew Team 4,3g Mountaineering Club 4. DARRYL ANTHONY SCHERB B-1 Kings Park, New York Lieutenant Oh Boy! Darryl was the King of the Boys. With looks that could melt any feline's heart, he found the girl of his dreams in loy. 'tPipes" was the "strongest" safety around, always wanting to cruise in his Starion home to see his baby. Lead blocked for Iceman on the "Thayer Lot Excur- sion" for that juice. Pipes was always pumping. And he was real. Football 4,3.2,1. CHRISTOPHER ANDREW SCHIRNER H-3 San Iuan Capistrano. California Lieutenant Schirner was a true Southern Californian. The beaches, Dodgers, and Lakers were far away, but his blond hair and volleyball games were constant reminders. He smoked the Dean in his four years, but "rack" was always a high priori- ty, Schirner had an open mind and an easy-going manner which endeared him to his many friends. Success will fol- low Schirner wherever he goes. Volleyball 4,3,2,1,' Dialectic Society 4,3g UU UU OCF1,'SAMEfASCE2,1. " mu 'T m it Graduates 519 ROBERT SCHMIDT ADAM SCHROEDER STEVEN SCHULZ si.-1 - .fiifw .1 ii? f. - ' F 1- YQ-2, ROBERT RUDOLPH SCHMIDT, IR. H-2 Linden, New jersey Lieutenant Bob "Schimidt" was a crazy man. He was known for his tail- gates and Pocono parties. Bob was a great athlete despite his ball and chain. He was the first person to make the Dean's List unintentionally. Bob was a person who was not easily upset and his cool head was an asset to his friends many times. He was a pal. Memories of his wide smile will always bring laughter to those he knew. Rugby 3,25 Portuguese Club 4,3,2g French Club 4, MS Y -SX.. .3571 , t CHARLES GERARD SCHRETZMANJIR. G-4 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Schretz 4455 from "the City of Brotherly Love," will always be remembered for his twitching fingers and crushing blow on the gridiron. Of the field he was never without his SI or sports page and usually partied til he was "out of con- trol." Whether he was cracking on you or giving that paten- ted grip, you always knew you had a good friend. Football 4,3,2,1g Chinese Club 3,2,1. ADAM IOHN SCHROEDER E-2 Eureka, Montana Captain Adam, the Mountain Man, Schroeder came to West Point with backpack and rifle aiming to become another Iohn Wayne. He was not disappointed. Finding that small, furry, cute game animals were not just in Montana, Adam en- dured many trials and Thanksgiving for his mighty achievements. So with silver wings and glistening tab, we wish you well in your grandiose designs. Go Dogs! Mountaineering Club 4,3,2,1g Tactics Club 4,3. PAUL FRANZ SCHUBERT I-1 Forest Heights, Maryland Lieutenant Paul is someone all of us bumped into at one time or anoth- er. Though his run-ins with the administration were never pleasant, his run-ins with young ladies always were. We can always remember him as a fun-loving, happy-go-lucky type with a high regard for the code of conduct. We'll be keeping an eye on you Sniper...Ugh. Our hat's off to ya! SCUBA 3,25 ADDIC 3,25 French Club 3,25 Spanish Club 25 Portuguese Club 25 FAEP 2. STEVEN IOHN SCHULZ B-1 Wrenshall, Minnesota Lieutenant Oh Boy! A PIN Steve was at heart. From his first class som- ersault on colonel's row to his second class laundry secret, 'lChicky" was always well loved. At times, like the Palla- dium, it was hard, but Steve was one who would do any- thing for the boys, even pushups and situps. Keep lookin' sweet big man .... And he was real! Wh. -Q , 5 .flux Y GILLIAN ALDRICH SCHWEITZER H-1 Bethesda, Maryland Lieutenant "Schweitz,i' the lady who took all the teasing with a smile. Either she was calling for her Bill or she was on the prowl for someone with boodle. In the company, she was consid- ered one of the guys, but was a true lady. She was also there when you needed her. Take care and have a nice life with William. Diving Team 4,3,2,1: Womens Lacrosse 3,2,1 fCaptainjg Class Committee 3,2,1g BS8zL Club 2,1g Spanish Club 4. CHARLES SCHRETZMAN PAUL SCHUBERT GILLIAN SCHWEITZER youu scorr 1oHN SEAMON ANTHONY SEBO CHRISTOPHER SCURON BRIAN SEBASTIAN DAVID SEIGEL IOHN MICHAEL SCOTT H-1 Fort Worth, Texas Lieutenant Even in a "3 a.m. Design Depression," Mike's good-hearted nature and optimism was always present. From South Pa- dre to his dance and abilities to meet that "special" girl, to Kevnik's rap, Mike graced the Hawg team with many great leaves and memories. This wanna-be Aggie was always ready to help you out. The Army's getting a great officer. ASME 3,25 ADDIC 2,1. CHRISTOPHER SCURON I-3 Philadephia, Pennsylvania Lieutenant He is our powerhouse little buddy we call Scu!fHe should be 6' tall, but he's only 5'2" l5'7"j!fPumping iron is what he does as often as he canfAnd he and his girlfriend will soon be wearing wedding bands.fHe comes to me each night for a racquetball game,fAnd thinks someday he will be in the rowing hall of fame. Cadet Band 45 Crew Team 3,2,1. 0,9 AQ' - 1 x - ,Q QQ? -Qs IOHN EDWARD SEAMON D-4 Springfield, Illinois Lieutenant Whether in the classroom, on the track, in the pole vault pits, or collecting money Iohn excelled in everything he did. Iohn's free-spirit and 140 hours of dedication to the system are fond memories we will have of him. A devout designated driver, Iohn's a great friend whom we will miss greatly. He is destined to be a great success in the Army. Go Dukes! Indoor! Outdoor Track 4,3,2,1g Portuguese gh -X, Club 3,2,1g Dean 's List 4,3,Z,1,' SCUSA 1. ' I-,Q :iff N Fi' BRIAN EDWARD SEBASTIAN B-2 Genesee, Illinois Lieutenant Brian will probably be remembered as being quiet and re- served, but his "Hell--raisingl' antics and the "grabbing in- cident" at Navy '87 proved this was not the case. However, there were moments of "calm" in Brian's personality pro- vided by daily letters and nightly calls from his "wife." When all is said and done, however, Brian will be remem- bered as a motivated Bulldog and a true friend. Catholic Chapel Choir 4,3,2g Military Af- fairs Club 4,3,2,' Tactics Club 45 German 5' Club 3g Rabble Rousers 2,1. 6q.Iil"'lil.,,gi, ANTHONY SEBO I-2 Dundalk, Maryland Lieutenant Lech came from Dundalk bearing wet cake and possessing many traits from the Old Country. His many peculiar feats while in the Moose will always be remembered, from avoi- ding his desk to amassing worthless trivia. Few men have specked so much and gained so little. Although we broke him of some deep-rooted traits, Tony will always be a true Slovak and great friend. Catholic Choir 4,3,2,1g CPRC 3,2,1,' Catho- lic Sunday School 4,25 German Club 4,3,2,' ,- FAEP 25 SCUSA 2,' Survival Games 3,2,1. 3 6, lil"'liI.,i! DAVID TODD SEIGEL H-2 Warrensburg, Missouri Captain Dave's the type offriend anyone can count on. Even though most of his time went into being CO of the Happy Compa- ny, he always found time for his friends. When it was time to work, he gave it 10006, and when it was time to party, he gave it HOW: Memories of Seigs worrying about when he'd see Steph again will stick with us all. German Club 3,2,' Finance Forum 3,Zg Rugby 35 Sandhurst 25 CPRC 3,Z,1. .4 ill Graduates 52.1 TIMOTHY SEITZ IAIME SERRANO DARREN SlIAl"l?'ICR 522 Graduates TIMOTHY RAYMOND SEITZ D-4 Seattle, Washington Lieutenant Whether volunteering to take a friend's guard or helping someone study, Tim was always economically minded. Tim always had the right answer, at least in his own mind. Tim's help and advice will be sorely missed by all of us here in D4. WKDT 4,35 Squash Team 3, Model UN Team 3,1,' French Club 3,2,1,' USNA Ex- change 2g Racquetball 1. KIMBERLY IEANNE SEMINIANO B-2 Brownsville, Texas Lieutenant Kim, alias "Super lock," will be remembered for her superb athletic ability. Not even a knee injury could keep her from an A in DPE. She'll never be the "brains" of her class, yet she earned more stars than anyone--one for athletics, two for STAP, and many for beating NAVY. Eric will miss her but Matt will be glad to have her near again. Good luck Kimmy! IndoorfUutd oor Track 4,322.15 FCA 4,35 Hu Spanish Club 3,25 Corbin Seminar 3,2g -' ' if Scoutmastefs Council 3. ' -- MEL: as 71"-'--1 IAIME SERRANO H-1 Huntington Park, California Lieutenant Iaime was a "guy" who loved his friends and their compa- ny. His optimism was an inspiration to all who knew him. His witty sense of humor was second only to the size of his heart. He had a rare gift of bringing people closer together and making even the gloomiest days cheerful. He was a great companion, soldier, and friend. Iaime will be missed by all of us. ,bf KW? '15 I 'lj' . 1 f - 4' IANET ARLENE SEUFERT C-3 Columbia, Kentucky Lieutenant Ian the Nomad spent more time socializing than doing her computer science homework. She was a band Geek who always spent her free time either working out or racking. However, she always had time for those who were in need of a little compassion, understanding, or just a good discus- sion. Ian will forever be a good friend. Cadet Band 4.3,2fVice Presidentj,1,' Scout Camporee 3. AG DARREN DAVID SHAFFER C-2 Coatsville, Pennsylvania Lieutenant t'Shaf" came to the Circus from PA with a "Brontosaurus" under one arm and un-military speakers under the other. Never taking the easy route, Darren trudged through four years of "Iuice" while maintaining close relationship with editors of 8x STEREO REVIEW, I 8z R will never forget him, nor his close friends in the Circus. Shaf, may your battlesh- ips arrive soon and your 10 lb. test line never break, GREGG STEVEN SHARP C-1 Wallingford, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Gregg arrrived at West Point a civilian at heart and left the same. Rules and regulations complicated life and he pre- ferred the simple life. This made for a few problems, yet if someone was watching, it somehow turned out he was doing what he was supposed to do. When it was all over, he only had one unanswered question--what five year commitment? French Club 4,3.2,' Investment Club 3,2. , KIMBERLY SEMINIANO IANET SEUFERT GREGG SHARP LISA SHAY MICHAEL SHEA IOHN SHEEHAN THOMAS SHEEHY KATHLEEN SHERRY BURTON SHIELDS LISA ANNE SHAY I-4 Clinton Corners, New York Lieutenant Lisa will probably be best remembered for her academic achievements, but few knew her real strengths--frankness and honesty toward others. Lisa understood friendship, al- ways quick to lend an ear and never one to give untimely advice. Know that in her can be found a priceless treasure: a true friend. tBy the way, Lisa, who WAS your Beast squad leaderffj Catholic Choir 4, 3,2,1: God's Gang 2,1f IEEE 3,Z,1g OCF 2,15 SCUSA 2,1,'Pl1i Kappa Phi 2,15 Lacrosse 3,2,1,' SPS 3,2. MICHAEL PHILIP SHEA E-1 Clarks Summit, Pennsylvania Captain From the ranks of fourth class hyperactivity, Mike has grown to become one of the most immature Cadets the Academy has ever known. The man would never stop pin- ging--even as a yearling. He was a perennial Sandhurst warrior. Mike conducted trades on great stocks tSeagateJ and other strange commodities. His hard-charging ways endeared him to all Vikes. - Russian Club 3,2g Finance Forum 2,15 Tac- ...... 0 ou tics Club 4,35 Sandl1urst4,3,2. TM up 'T t it. IOHN LAWRENCE SHEEHAN, III D-4 Longmeadow, Massachusetts Lieutenant Iohn's strength on the lacrosse field is only surpassed by his strength as a friend. He is quick with a joke and always prepared to alleviate the burdens of those around him. Rarely has a person been as devoted to friendship as Iohn. His positive outlook on life and unwavering loyalty to friends will be remembered for a lifetime to come. Lacrosse 4,3,2,1. Wefxs YQ iffy THOMAS GERALD SHEEHY I-1 Sun Prairie, Wisconsin Captain Through thick or thin Tom was a source of strength and friendship to everyone who knew him. I-le was a diligent worker in all areas, including building lasting friendships. What I'l1 always remember Tom for was his unique humor and songs. We'l1 do our best to forget your singing! Tom had the heart of a lion and was a friend above all friends. Model UN 3,2,1,' TAG 3. I W KATHLEEN MARIE SHERRY G-4 Tonawanda, New York Lieutenant Our friend Lucy who hath truly developed two "grey hogs" out of her parents ther greatest lovel, taught the real mean- ing of pasta to all she encountered. Lucy led the Mahan-a- thon twice a day: once for those crazy enough to major in the "Moby Dick" department and again for the MSE solid rocks. Let's hope the Army's I-IPA, Kath! Go get 'em! Eye yup. Catholic Choir 2,' Lacrosse 1. BURTON KESLER SHIELDS F-1 Winston-Salem, North Carolina Lieutenant Burt has always been a real hard charger. A real "iron hand" at enforcing study conditions, he was always ready to lend a hand when the going got tough. Though he was always trying to get us in a fight, I know he'll be out there making the world safe for democracy. He'Il always be a true friend. F-1 and Proud. Baptist Student Union 35 OCF Z,1. Graduates 523 IOHN SHIFFERD STEPHEN SHONE BENJAMIN SIM IOHN CHARLES SHIFFERD D-4 Sussex, Wisconsin Lieutenant Chuck leaves here with more than just scars all over his body. He leaves with many friends and the ability to lug. Check was always easy to find, either in the rack or at his computer, and he could always be seen with a girl at his side. Chuck is a true friend and he will surely be missed by Dukedom. Wrestling 4,35 German Club 3. s 945 'V YG as 9, ggi? MICHAEL IAMES SHINNERS I-1 Alexandria, Virginia Lieutenant Mike, affectionately known as "The Dog," is a unique indi- vidual. Although strictly adhering to the Academy's re- gime of academics, athletics, and duty motivation, and ex- celling in all three Mike believed in the principle of en- joying life to the fullest. His exploits in off-duty endeavors are truly scintillating and beyond comparison. Above all, Mike will be remembered as a fierce competitor. 150 lb. Football 3,2,1g Brigade Open Wres- tling Champ 3g Tactics Club 4,3. STEPHEN MARTIN SHONE D-2 Bayport, New York Lieutenant I have dealt with adversity many times. I know what it is like to be under the gun. I know what pressure is. So I leave with a qoute that I live by: "Stick to the fight when you are hardest hit because it is when things seem worst that you must not. Quit"! Wrestling 4,3.2,1. H. DAVID SILVERMAN E-3 Worthington, Ohio Captain Dave, more commonly known to his friends as "H," always kept us laughing with an occasional sarcastic comment. Known for his ability to win friends at the drop ofa hat, Dave's close friends knew him to be loyal and trustworthy. His cynical outlook on life fueled his perverse sense of hu- mor. We expect to someday see Dave as editor of "Pent- house." jewish Chapel Choir 4,3,2,1. Hu Mu BENIAMIN M. SIM G-2 Towson, Maryland Lieutenant 'Nuff said. ROBERT MARSHALL SIMMONS H-3 Madison, Wisconsin Lieutenant Bob always loves to have a good time: he may be the first cadet to know all the owners and drink specials at every bar in the local area. Bob has won may affectionate awards within the company to include "slime-god" and "most like- ly to commit war crime." He is bound to go far in the mili- tary despite what the TAC thinks. Tactics Club 4,3,2,1. MICHAEL SHINNERS H. SILVERMAN ROBERT SIMMONS TAMARA SINGLETON ROGER SKAVDAHL MELODY SMITH TODD SMITH nu. , TAMARA GAIL SINGLETON D-3 Petersburg, Virginia Lieutenant Tam-I, as she is affectionately known by her close friends, is one of the sweetest persons you could ever meet, She is never too busy to give a friend a helping hand. This love for others is surpassed only by her love for God. Don't ever change Tam-I! Your shadow will always be with you wher- ever you go. ,... of Powerlifting 2,15 Gospel Choir 4,3,2,1,' CAS 4,3,2,1p Women 's Lacrosse 3,2,1g Hop ' Committee 4,3,2,1,- FCA 4,3,2. ROGER ALLAN SKAVDAHL l-2 Bismark, North Dakota Lieutenant This space intentionally left blank. ,labs ' ,a2a..f F' '4 MELODY DENISE SMITH F-1 Iacksonville, Florida Lieutenant Mel's best friend here was her electric blanket, When the temperature dipped below 70, this Florida girl could usual- ly be found huddled under at least three blankets, two pair of sweats, and a pair of long underwear for good measure. A demon on the softball field, she could always be counted on when you needed her tif you caught her on a good day!J. Softball 4, 3,2,1. ,H . ,U l IA-ll 1' - EEE HS 73"-'5'-'ni TODD DAVID SMITH B-3 Baldwin, New York Lieutenant Schmod, as he was so fervently called, was most well known for his beautiful fur coat, which he wore year round. A true academian, and lover of life, Army softball, and the morning "happy hour" under his greengirl, Todd was a proud geographer... and that's half the battle. In all Todd was a fine athlete, an acceptable example, a solid sol- dier, and a helluva man. Lacrosse 4g Music Seminar 4,3,2g Scout- I , r masters Council 3,2,1g Ski Club 1. NW xrl K ,NV jg i Graduates 525 PAUL SNYDER DAVID SOKOL 526 Graduates PAUL STEVEN SNYDER H-1 Hutchinson, Minnesota Captain Snyds has always been an integral part of the Hawg team. During the week, he is most noted for doing design projects while the rest of us watched T.V.: but on the weekends from colleges to bowling lanes, his unique personality and sincere friendship made a sometimes bleak place fun and enjoyable. Paul will do great in the Armyg people who real- ly care always do. Crew Team 3,2.1g 150 lb. Football 4, ,U U... ASCEXSAME 2,1. ' ....... 'X I tim it .is 'P '- TERESA AGNES SOBIESK D-4 Winona, Minnesota Captain Tess is the most dedicated person I have met. Her energy never seems to dry up, but neither do her dreams. She strives to be the best in whatever she attempts, a Sobiesk hallmark. Besides being scholar, athlete, and quotation fanatic, Tess has a way of making you smile on the grayest days. Sobiesk, are you still having fun? Cross Country 4,3,2,1 fCaptainjg Indoor! Outdoor Track 4,3,2,1q Spanish Club 45 Dean 's List 4, 3,2,15 Catholic Choir 4. GREGG CHRISTOPHER SOFTY G-4 Hyde Park, New York Lieutenant As a cadet, Gregg possessed all the attributes and charac- teristics ofa great leader. As a friend, he possessed more. He was fun, intelligent, wild, and most of all, unique. He always found time to go out. At the same time, Gregg could be very sincere. He was always there when a friend needed help. To my best friend, I wish good luck, health, and hap- piness, Baseball 4, 3,2, 1. ' It-u 6Q I-I .J-yi! -' , MARK W. SOH B-1 Burkehall, Virginia Captain Oh Boy! Elvis he wasn't, but that never stopped Mark from singing... even when he didn't know the words. Weekends he was never to be found, off to Boston, Philly, or D.C. to visit his "girlfriends" I or to enter demolition derbiesj. It was the lifeg until two dates showed up for 500th Night. The Boys await his future escapades. And Spladge was his roommate. Gymnastics 4,35 Karate 3,2,1g Ski Club 2,1, Sailing 2,15 SCUBA 1: Domestic Affairs , Q R 2,1: WKDT 3,2 J P DAVID NEIL SOKOL B-2 Sterling Heights, Michigan Lieutenant "Pretty Boy!" The avid outdoorsman, Dave never cared if he caught or shot anything so long as he looked good while hunting or fishing. He never had a hair out of place--you could even see his flat top under the "A--MAN" costume! He will be remembered as a compulsive organizer, and the only link to sanity for the BZ Brew Crew. Hunting 8: Fishing Club 2,1 fPresidentjg Football 4,35 Drama 4,35 Ski Club 2: AD- DIC Council 1. Rally Committee 1, CPRC 3,2,1. MARK WILLIAM SOLOMON F-1 Burlington, Massachusetts Lieutenant Mark, "Sol," the TO, will be remembered by us all in F1 for his uncompromising enforcement of FM 22-5 and his endless training memos. When it came to getting the job done, Mark was always there to make it happen. Even though we "busted his chops" endlessly, Mark was as dedi- cated as they come. Go Sox!! CPRC 4: Glee Club 3,25 Catholic Choir 4. 'illhl i t ii .l5l't'I5l,,. 6' Q, . . TERESA SOBIESK MARK SOH MARK SOLOMON LEE SORNSON PAMELA SOUTHARD KELLY SOWELL IAMES SPARKES SCOTT SPARKS lAMES SPENCE LEE ROBERT SORNSON C-3 Frederick, Massachusetts Lieutenant Oh man, Lee l"Poopy," Sargej has left his mark on all in reach. Busting out yearling year made him a century man forcing him to live on the edge, but he never lost that smile. Rides in the Rambler, golfing drunk, Elvis and Ioe, APFTs bad ankles, cold drafts, "bum" brands, 'tl know that," llird. Lee always knew what came first, friendship. "You owe mes, Football 4. mf' ua.: I PAMELA IEAN SOUTHARD A-1 Tuftonboro, New Hampshire Lieutenant BE STRAIGHT OR BE GONE! Maybe Pam did not live it always, but she did love it and the people around her. Pam's bright smile and playful attitude never let the setting become too serious. She was a constant cheer and center for fun and support to any friend who needed her strength. Trustworthy, loyal, and can mix a great drink: Pam South- ard. KELLY LEE SOWELL H-1 Wichita, Kansas Lieutenant As a cadet, Kelly was always laid hack and in control. Whether he was working on Econ way past late lights. or putting in his time from his Nor War road trip, he always had his spirits up and his eyes on graduation. And although the girls at Smith will hate to see him leave, I'm sure he'll have more such luck wherever he may go. IAMES ALEXANDER SPARKES C-2 Cranston, Rhode Island Lieutenant As Sandy progressed here everyone tried to make a name to fit the person. Started early Plebe year with Sparkcall and Ailing and from ashes emerged Air Spark. Yearling year cries of sparkborne were heard throughout the Circus, with the rallying cry of "Give me a Dew" growing into latest version, Body by Dew. Dokken playing louder than loud, he was always around when you needed to talk. Hockey 4,35 Spanish Club 3. :W Xt ? , .Q . I rfxt 59, SCOTT ANDREW SPARKS B-3 Lieutenant Enid, Oklahoma The last of the Oklahomans. lf Army ever played OU weid find Sparky on the other side with jeans, boots, t-shirt, and a flask of wild turkey keeping him warm. This is the same man who slept through yearling year yet still made Dean's list. Another plus was Sparky's famous trips to Canada. He is a true friend who will be sorely missed. Go Avi! Pistol Team 4,3,2,1g American Helicopter Society 4,3,2,1g Music Seminar 4,35 Rus- sian Club 3,Z, IAMES WILLIAM SPENCE, IR. F-2 Bensenville, Illinois Captain Hailing from the heartland, lim came to the Zoo with only his God-given talents. His few remaining roommates can recall that he never quite learned to wear a hat properly. His masculine jaw, however, had a statement all its own. Always the Zoo's brilliant one, he always knew where the hockey team was. Go Zoo and best wishes to the Cat in the Hat. Scoutmastefs Council 4,3,2,1g Ski Club 3,2,' Ski Irzstructofs Group 1,' SCUBA 2,1g Pistol 4. Graduates 527 BRIAN SPERLING ,V . y - . V , ,. .ga V.. ' ,. ,, 4.-'li 1 ' - ,. ff V g.. Wa- V '-."'b..f - " ' . ti- 1.7. "V -Vfxgfw' 1. ...P-vs ' -'A' Q I Fm " v- " xfigw Q A A-.H K, n 31 .,. E? BRIAN KEITH SPERLING A-1 Succasunna, New Iersey Lieutenant Brian, better known as the tough kid outta Iersey, somehow always landed on his feet lwithout spilling a dropj. A friend to everyone, he was always there to make you laugh when you needed it most. He had a talent of making light of any situation. That, combined with his hard working attitude earned the respect of all. His light-hearted actions brought a breath of fresh air t Admissions 4, Scoutmastefs Council 4,3,2,1g American Socity of Mechanical Engineers 3,2,1 RICHARD IAMES SPINELLI, IR. E-3 Chelsea, Massachusetts Lieutenant Rich made his four years here seem easy. Probably more comfortable in a flight suit, Rich's years in Dress Gray were unique. He added color to the long gray line. Whether it be cruising in his Ieep, or dancing Rich did it with style. I-Ie's West Point's only Latin American Studies-Aero major. Thanks for the good times. Trap 8: Skeet 4,3g Flying Club 4,3,2,' Spe- cial Olympics 4,3,2,1g Spanish Club 3,21 FAEP 25 SCUSA 1. ERIC NORMAN STAAT H-4 Beaverton, Oregan Lieutenant Eric Norman Staat fNahmieJ is a bright, personable young man who made it through this institution without a hitch. Well, maybe a few. You might know him from the band Two Pukes and a Gook or from his exploits in Germany where he passed out in a gutter, but we'll all remember him as a great friend. Glee Club 35 Hop Band 2,1. ye! Na? ix xf- 'I M? ef S. PETER STARK H-1 Lieutenant Staten Island, New York Pete's the type of guy you want at every party because he laughs at everything. All the Hawg's know Pete as a good- natured, easy-going person. Although he wasn't exactly a land-nav stud and a lightweight when it came to partying, we all will always remember Pete-I. jewish Chapel Choir 4,31 CPRC 3,2,1g Model United Nations 1. Mx -Vt' .S 51 rbi CURTIS LEE STEDRON E-4 DeWitt, Michigan Lieutenant "I am the Walrus." Iohn Lennonfni have a dream." MLK! "Symbols manifest our collective unconscious" Iungf "Don't do anything stupid? Dadf"All's well that ends well." Shakespearef"Everyone is famous for five minutes" Andy Warholf And my contributions: "The adventure is over, the experience begins." "Don't panic, things are just getting interesting." RICHARD SPINELLI ERIC STAAT Squash 15 Glee Club 4,3,2. Q . rfwx 5 I YQ i T91- S. STARK CURTIS STEDRON f at .gsm 391: Q .1 g E528 Gfziduatesl I TODD STEVENS DANIEL SCOTT STEMPNIAK I-3 Madison, Wisconsin Lieutenant Chumper, the man with the mouth of marbles, came to us from the land of cow. He was a simple quiet man, obsessed with achieving excellence on the two mile run, and consid- ered by many to be nothing short of an academic Einstein. Then Greg took him to see "Man of Warn! To those who were close to him he was a great friend. Band 4, 3,' ROBERT LEE STEPHENS, IR. E-4 Broomes Island, Maryland Lieutenant Dr. Bob or Chest as he was called for his badge collection could always be found involved n some extracurricular ac- tivity. Whether it was spinning discs at Ike and WKDT, working the pressbox at Michie, or teaching SCUBA in Lusk, Bob was on the go nonstop. lf there was music some- where, Bob usually wasn't far away unless he was on an away mixer. WKDT 4,3,2,1,' SCUBA Instructor Group 4,3,2,1,' Media Club 2,1. MICHAEL ALLEN STEVENS E-3 Albuquerque, New Mexico Lieutenant Whether we were getting chased in Beast, sleeping in train tunnels, riding motorcycles in the rain, changing a tire in the middle of the interstate, or walking the area, t'Stevo" never allowed us to get down. Small but spunky, Stevo will always be remembered as friendly, cuddly, rowdy, debo- nair, and forever willing to standby by us.., a true pal. American Culture Seminar 3,2g Spanish Club 3,2. ROBERT WENDELL STEVENS I-4 Houston, Texas Lieutenant "Wardell" Stevens firmly believed that Texas should be made a separate country. This lean, motivated, always pos- itive cowboy was everyone's image of the boy you could bring him to mom and dad. Although Wendell shocked us all by straying from the righteous path of the Zola club, he will still be remembered as one who was never too busy to be a true friend. Church of Christ 4,3,2,1,' Class Committee 4,3,2,1g Glee Club 3. 'fi' - 'ft' ua.: 4 TODD ALAN STEVENS E-4 Bakersfield, California Lieutenant Certainly no one could have enhanced the image of Cali- fornia as the "promised land" more that E4's ambassador, Todd. Todd brought with him the side effects of a culture so unique that it took his constant efforts to make every- thing clear to us. His talents will serve him well in the Army, but his true calling is as lack Nicholsonls replace- ment at televised Laker games. Soccer 45 French Club 4, Domestic Affairs Forum 35 Glee Club 25 Powerlifting 1. ERIC WHITFIELD STEWART G-4 Benson, Arizona Lieutenant Known as the illustrious Stewman by all who love him, Eric was a believer in the world of "harsh realities." When- ever a true friend was needed he was always there with help and an open ear. Although he never acquired the sta- tus of computer guru, and was only a "guru-in-training," this did not stop his ever present thought of becoming the Renaissance man. Cadet Band 4,35 Crew Team 3, Sailing Team 21 Glee Club 15 Portuguese Club 4,3,2,1, ROBERT STEPHENS R BERT STEVENS STEWART Graduates 529 HA STEWART IASON STINE ANDREW STONE 530 Graduates HAROLD DEAN STEWART, IR. H-4 Vermontville, Michigan Lieutenant Dean, who is affectionately known as "Pig," finally came to his senses after three years at West Point and dumped his fiancee, The last time he was seen was at the firstie club drinking beer and chasing women. Pig always will have a special place in our hearts with his "evile" music and atti- tude of "why study, it's rack time!" However, Dean will serve his country well and expect to go far. KJ .X RONALD SCOTT STEWART G-3 Port Hueneme, California Lieutenant USC, UCLA, and UCSB. Those three hallowed institutions incessantly haunt and remind him of where he could have gone, would have gone, and should have gone. But nog he chose the HARDER VVRONG over the EASIER RIGHT! Af- ter all, is it not intuitively obvious to the casual observer that the character built by West Point is more desirable than cervezas, fiestas, senoritas, playas and sol? Spanish Club 4,3,2,1,' Portuguese Club 2,1,' JV Soccer Manager 45 FAEP 1. IASON LINCOLN STINE F-4 Manchester, Missouri Lieutenant "Go Frogs " Baseball 4. MARK LINCOLN STOCK D-4 Batesville, indiana Lieutenant Never one to turn down a good time, Mark could always turn a dismal evening into a historic event. Whether it was laying in bed, pounding beers, or talking about doing home- work, "Eddie" was always having fun. His loose personality and his constant consideration for his friends are memories which are etched in out mind. Do it up "Eddie." Go Dukes! Arabic Club 3,Z,1,' SCUSA 2,15 American Culture Seminar 4,3,2. ANDREW GRAHAM STONE F-4 Centerton, New Iersey Lieutenant "We Strengthen the Line" Rugby 4,3,2,- POINTER 1. , -qt al' -We 71 M. CHARLES SHIPMAN STONE D-2 Tacoma, Washington Captain Charlie hails from Cermany...or Washington...or Kansas. From this confusion emerged our crazy pal. He is a remark- able blend of outrageous prankster and dedicated profes- sional. Living by the creed "be original," he continues to surpass all expectations. Charlie's devotion to friends and ideals will be sorley missed. Blessed with a good heart, re- lentless wit and funny hats, the road ahead shimmers for our friend. SEEK . I 7 ii 3 '4 CHARLES STONE TRACI STROHL DAVID CHRISTOPHER STONE G-1 Montville, New Iersey Captain Stoner, whether hosting a Reggae night with the mega ste- reo, donning another rally costume, or hosting a quiet Christmas party in the barracks was always out for a good time. How Dave managed to support his lifestyle on a ca- det's pay will always baffle us. Stoner excelled in academ- ics but always had time for athletics and a good time. American Culture Seminar 4,3,2g Ameri- can Chemical Society 4,35 SCUSA 4: Speech at Debate 4.35 Gymnastics 4. SCOTT ALLEN STORKAMP G-1 White Bear Lake, Minnesota Lieutenant Whether he was maxing WPRS, PT tests, or military ra- tingsg walking his Century, or just chillin, in his ride, Stork- er was one person the Corps and the Greeks were always happy to know. His down-to-earth personality made him a great tutor, a loyal friend, and a hard core member of the G1 Reggae Club. We'll miss you, Homes. A lk Cross Country Slci Team 4,3,2,1 ICaptain1,' R 74 Phi Kappa Phi 2,1q Finance Forum 3,25 1, :P Chapel Usher 4,3,2,1g CPRC 4,z. IAQ! Z ANDREW IOSEPH STRAUSER I-1 Lorain, Ohio Lieutenant Andy came to us from Ohio but has since established a resi- dence in Long Island... at least his thoughts are there. Whether he was programming a computer or enroute to George's house, he always gave his best. He is a true and dependable friend and we will miss his personality. 'Aix s thC1b3,'G f-E ' F tb112, 'x3!"Af 1igaa1ajiefbg114. O8 Hgmeer OO 3 CN! Ae DIANA LYNN STRICKLAND F-1 Sylvania, Alabama Lieutenant Di's booming and melodious laugh, ebullient personality, and blinding smile lightens up anyone's gloomiest day. Miss Fun'll charge you up--but watch it... she just needs a split second to pin you down in speechless despair... IPPON! BRAVO!!! What an explosive blackbelt! No one can ever deny that unselfishness is her middle name. Thanks for the BEST of times! Iudo Team 3,2, 1. TRACI LYNETTE STROHL A-2 Plano, Texas Lieutenant Traci, was spirited girl who would never let you forget that she was from the Lone Star Republic. It was rare to see Traci doing her homework for she would rather help others in their academic struggle especially proofing EN papers. This unselfish time that she gave will not be forgotten by us, nor by her GPA. A loyal friend for always. Navigators 4,35 Protestant Chapel Choir 4,3,1g SCUSA 4,3,2,1,' TAG 1. ERIC MICHAEL STRONG A-1 Yucaipa, California Captain Ranger turned Remf, Opie Taylor turned Salty Dog, B.S art- ist turned Regimental Honor Rep.--that's our Eric. He am- azed us with his ability to attract women, to report on a one- inch TIMES article for ten minutes, and to push the envel- ope of honesty like a test pilot. Sincerity? Simply put, Eric loves being Eric and we all love him for it. Honor Committee 3,2,1, Speech and De- 1 hate 45 Admissions 3,2,1 1: f SCOTT STORKAMP DIANA STRICKLAND L ERIC STRONG .Graduates 531 ONC TRACY STUDER 532 Graduates MARK CLIFFORD STRONG D-1 Tucson, Arizona Lieutenant Known to his friends as "platehead," Mark could always be found in search of a barbell or a 45lb plate. After Ring Weekend. Mark sported a metal plate on his back to avoid being stabbed. Never one to like "Yankees," Mark will al- ways prefer to live below the Mason-Dixon line. Mark has high aspirations of becoming a career lifeguard on the beaches of South Carolina. Strength Team 3,2,1 fCaptainj,' Powerlift- ing 4, CPRC 4,3,2,15 Hop Committee 4,35 Lutheran Church Council 4,3,2. LOLITA MARIA STUBBLEFIELD E-1 Novato, California Lieutenant Humorous explosions describe "Leef' From the rainy nights of Infantry week to the glorious nights of Ring Week- end, Lee was always the life of the party once she finally got there! A good soldier and friendq there when most need- ed, giving academic help and moral support. We expect Lee to continue approaching life as a judo match: throw down her enemies and subdue them! Gospel Choir 4,3,2,1,' judo Team 3,2,1g CAS 4,3,Z,1. TRACY SHAWN STUDER C-1 Seymour, Texas Lieutenant There aintt many like him and damn few of 'em left. One of Texas' proudest sons, "Studs" could always be counted on for wild times and finding the best country music in the state. Known and loved for his sense of humor, loyalty to FA, dedication to 150's and candor to all, Studs was a true friend and will be missed greatly. 150 lb. Football 4,3,2,1,' German Club 35 CPRC 3,2,1. Mx X-X? X BRIAN LEROY STUMME H-3 Waverly, Iowa Lieutenant Brian "Stumme-ache," once starman, now "scar man," nev- er let his academics come before friendships and helping out his "rocky classmates. Brian can best be described as an outdoorsman and down to earth type of guy. This can probably be attributed to his Midwestern upbringing. He transformed from being shy and reserved to the life of the party. Orienteering 4,3,2,1,' Cross Country Skiing 3,25 White Water Canoe Club 4,3,2. FRANK DOUGLAS STUREK C-4 Aberdeen, Massachusetts Captain Frank came to West Point the ultimate rebel. Armed with only a nine iron and a three wood, he attacked the system with all the vigor of a corps squad get-over, only to find himself with four stripes and a duty concept. He was prob- ably the only cadet to go CTLT a lieutenant and return a convict. Good Luck, Sturdog! You're one of a kind! Golf 4,3g American Society of Mechanical Engineers 1, Ski Club 3,2,1,' SCUSA 4,. DOUGLAS VINCENT STUTZ D-1 Winterset, Ohio Captain What everyone thought was a poor, slow home-boy from back on the farm really surprised most of us. Doug is a very giving person, in fact he gave me his girl friend. Doug's bit- ing wit is evidence of the subtlety that he uses with ex- treme skill to get people to come round his way. Doug as a bright future, for "he who thinks not of defeat cannot be beaten." Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4,3,2g Honor Committee 3,2,1. X 1 FQ . 4 : .gil ADAM SUCH SCOTT SUHR ADAM ANDREW SUCH G-2 El Paso, Texas Captain What can be said about a guy born and raised in New York and claims his hornestate as Texas and excells in every- thing he does? When not in Texas or on the phone, "Otto" could be found at the Amber Lantern--whether he was sup- posed to be or not. He will always be remembered as a guy who could do it all, for himself and for others. God bless and good luck, Otto. Tactics Club 4,3,2,1,' Class Committee 4,35 SCUBA 4,3,1g German Club 3,2.1. SCOTT RICHARD SUHR E-3 Monroe, Connecticut Lieutenant Scott, "Evil" to his friends, known for his ability to go days without cracking a book for homework, will be remem- bered as a heavy-metal, wargaming Connecticut-cowboy. Whether cackling with glee over a photo opportunity in a coffin or delivering a five minute dissertation on the eco- nomic state of the world, we will miss his friendship, WKDT 4,35 Medieval Studies 4,3,2,1g Scoutmasters Council 3,2,1. -A 5 liill ff tie' 6q. Q lil, qi .r ,nf TRENT MATTHEW SUKO I-2 Madison, Connecticut Lieutenant A natural athlete and a friend, Trent is someone you can always count on. Although best known for drinking the "middle beer." his adventurous spirit has taken him from LPDIA TRENT SUKO the beaches of Wrightsville to the jungles of Panama, from the frat houses to the drop zones, and from Toad's place to the pole vault pit. We all know he will make a great offi- cer and wish him the best of luck. Indo0rfOutdo0r Track 4,3,2,15 Flying Club 3,2,1,' Hop Band 1. Graduates 533 PETER SULLIVAN DOUGLAS SUTTER 534 Graduates MICHAEL MATTHEW SULLIVAN ' B-4 San Diego, California Lieutenant Sully my friend life at West Point was definitely tough on you. But in the end you proved to everyone that you really were tough on and off the football field. You showed us all that anything is possible. No. 37 will remember you always. And the rest of the Buffs will never forget B4's only Irish Chicano! Football 4,3,2,1g Honor Committee Z,1g Catholic Lector 1, NEIL IOSEPH SULLIVAN D-2 Cleveland, Ohio Lieutenant "Sully" proudly professes to be the only man to survive "The Hood" and make it here--and we're glad. Sull was that unforgettable guy who drug himself, and that foot, down the hall to class after catching a little "Cribbage" He was the Dragon's original social butterfly during call to quar- ters. We'll always fondly remember him for his uncanny wit and common sense. He was..."The Steussf' PETER TRAUT SULLIVAN F-4 Oak Park, Illinois Captain "We Strengthen the Line" White Water Canoe 15 CPRC 25 Dialectic Society 2,1. DOUGLAS STEVEN SUTTER A-4 Livonia, Michigan Lieutenant The luck of the Irish was clearly absent in Doug's life at West Point. Consequently he acquired the nickname "Schleprock," though it would be futile to attempt to list all of his unlucky encounters. Through all of these hard times, Doug still managed to display a smile and to exhibit the true meaning of friendship. Wrestling 45 ACS 3,25 German Club 3. ROBERT GERARD SUTTER B-2 Arnold, Missouri Captain Although never being short on words, Suits managed to start every day with the same five--an expression of his strong feelings for West Point. He also proved to all of us that you can still pass your classes without losing any sleep over academics. Despite being the first of the Brew Crew to get chained to a girl, he still remains an active member. Cadet Band 4,3,2,1g Catholic Choir 4,3,2,Zg Knights of Columbus 4.3,Z,1g OCF 4. , 'XJ -S 77, Qi- NEIL SULLIVAN NATHAN SWEETSER STEPHANNIE T l LhlN'l' STEVEN IAMES SVOBODA , c-3 Bowie, Massachusetts Lieutenant As one of "the "Fat Boysi' Steve's contribution to the fight- ing cocks could never go unnoticed and neither could he. His quick wit never failed to point out a flaw in your logic or astound you with another BODA fact. Cries of "BODA" echoed through C-3 when Steve took the football field. With his sense of humor laughter echoed through the halls. BODA--keep smiling. Football 4, 3.2, 1. 'PL' . 'f'l' ua.: 'I .it at ERIN MAUREEN SWEENEY D-1 New Hyde Park, New York Lieutenant As one of the most outgoing people in the company, Erin was friends with everyone but the Dean. She worked as hard as she partied, and she partied harder than most. Her ability to pull outrageous antics yet stay out of trouble was awe-inspiring. She as a great person to have as a classmate, and an even better one to have as a friend. Hop Committee 4,3,2,1g ATAAXHS 4,3,Z,1, WKDT Zg Women 's Lacrosse 4,3,2,1,' AAAA 1. NATHAN VOSE SWEETSER H-3 Mansfield, Massachusetts Lieutenant Nate will always be remembered for his intense fear of STAP, his end of semester pull-outs were a classic. No Inat- ter what the odds he always got the job done. These quali- ties will serve him well in the future. Scoutmaster 's Council 4, 3, Z, 1 . IAMES MICHAEL SWINGLE F-3 Brunswick, Ohio Lieutenant limbo: King of Boodle, considerate, ready to listen. help or share. He was usually loud and always friendly, just ask anyone's girlfriend at our Ring Weekend party. Not with- out imperfections, he once abandoned three 6-packs on a street corner in NYC, but if he is half as good at his future endeavors as he is at being a friend, the man has got it made. Fencing 4,35 Cadet Catholic Choir 4,35 Catholic Sunday School Catechist 4,3,2,7. STEPHANNIE ANN TALLENT C-1 Manchaca, Texas Lieutenant If Steph wasn't drawing, writing, or somehow using the left side of her brain, you could find her helping someone write a paper. Her gentle nature, creativity, and willingness to help touched everything around her. Our lives are better for having known her. We hope to see you published some- day. Creative Writing Seminar 3,2,1g WKDT Q , 4,35 TAG 1g CFAF 4,3. 5 Q 0 ,Alu ll Q 13? L 4' Q is Graduates 535 ION TELLIER 536 Graduates CHRISTOPHER PAUL TAPP G-1 St. Petersburg, Florida Lieutenant Known as "Big'en" by a few and "Old Man" by everyone else, there was never a dull momemt when Chris was around. From the weekly party nights during plebe and yearling years to the International Beer Nights of firstie year, the Old Man was the life of the party. Chris will be missed greatly by his friends, but his legend will always live in Gi. Russian Club 3,25 CPRC 2,15 Finance Fo- rum 2,1. LEAFAINA OLIVE TAVAI G-1 Pago Pago, American Samoa Lieutenant From the South Pacific, West Point gained a new apprecia- tion for kindness and generosity. As attested by many a fourth classmen, the sting of her anger is hard to forget once fired, but we all know the depth of her heart once uncov- ered. Good luck, Ina. Club-1 will forever ring with the sound of your laughter, and the Creeks are forever bless from having known you. Protest ant Chapel Choir 4,35 SCUSA Z. ROBERT IOSEPH TAYLOR B-2 Blythe, California Lieutenant The mighty BATTLE SLOTH: Road map belt buckle, vomit spewing drinking binge, century man, late nights at Ben- ny's, the Chronicles, YoYos, NO homework, STAP twice, the Fag speaks, lost green girls, knee reconstruction, Ray Stevens' tapes, Firstie Club, Sloth logic, sleeping through AMI, feeding the dog, Cadet Plante Dayroom Rack, MSE master. Art Seminar 4,3,2,1g Reconstruction Club ...U . .U 3, Math Forum 3,25 OCF 2,1,' Knights of ' ...H 'Q Columbus 4,3,2,1, I IOHN SCOTT TELFORD D-3 Prattville, Alabama Lieutenant Scott or "T" comes from a military family. His brother was mislead and went to the Air Force Academy, but "T" found his calling at West Point. He had a chance for academic ex- cellence, but most often found time better spent in the rack. "T" was most known for being a sports fan, He could always be found at and Army basketball or baseball game eating a pretzel. Go Blacknights! ION EMERSON TELLIER ' D-4 Lansing, Michigan Lieutenant IT or Ionnie Rotten, depending on the situation, will be re- membered most for his ability to excel under difficult cir- cumstances. Whether it was at the Hotel Thayer, Smith College, dark streets in the city, or the treacherous terrain of Fort Sherman, IT always came out on top. He had a "We'll never get caught" attitude and is a good friend to all. Go Dukes! Football 4,3, BETH ANN THOMAS B-2 North Olmsted, Ohio Lieutenant BT's dedication as a true friend surpasses all. Rarely seri- ous, her smile can manipulate even the worst ofour moods, and turn our dark nights into brighter days. Throughout our four "gloomy" years in hell, Beth never ceased to amaze her peers. Wherever Beth goes, her successes will definite- ly pave her path. 0 Women 's Basketball 4,35 FCA 4,3. if LEAFAINA TAVAI BETH THOMAS KIMBERLY THOMAS PERIN THOMPSON KIMBERLY IO THOMAS I-2 Lee's Summit, Missouri Lieutenant Although she's not an extremely loud person, we will all remember Kim. She always has the perfect comment for every situation. Many times it isn't even a comment that causes us to smile when we see Kim, it's usually a trip up the stairs or another spaz. Thanks for all the laughs and good times, Kim. BRIAN LEE THOMPSON A-4 Fort Walton Beach, Florida Captain A broker of emotions and Spartan: BLT lives direct--no shrinking, no doubts: the way one ought to live. His love of the tangible, the concrete, and demonstrable values is evident whether he's blazoned and barking commands or imparting aerodynamic principles. His calculation, judg- ment, wild posture and wilder speech make Brian magnet- ic in the field and classroom. Lacrosse 4,35 Alpine Ski Team 4,3. PERIN KEITH THOMPSON G-2 Little Rock, Arkansas Lieutenant "The Beefer" showed us all just what it meant to be nice- -really nice--extra nice--super nice. When "Pearhead" wasn't on the phone with his "sweetie," he could usually be found slumped over his books in a comatose state--to include the classroom. We all wish P.K. the best, and we all know that someday that '56 Ford will run as smooth as silk, and ride like a dream. TIMOTHY TRENT THOMPSON I-3 Willington, Connecticut Lieutenant Tim lives for contact sportsg he loves to compete. He flirts with death the way he drives his jeep. Owns a motorcycle too, and prefers to travel that way. But he can't he has an Aero project due in a day. He never griped or complained, would give anything a try. The baseball coach thought Tim was a swell guy. Baseball 4,35 Volleyball 1. WILEY CARL THOMPSON F-3 Las Cruces, New Mexico Lieutenant Wiley will always be known for his rugged personality. He always yelled the loudest, hit the hardest and laughed the most. The Academy enjoyed testing him with a sharp wit and good nature possessed by very few people. Wherever he goes, he leaves a long trail of friends behind. We'll all miss you. OCF 2,15 Riding Team 45 Sandhurst 2. BRUCE KEVIN THORN A-1 Youngstown, Ohio Lieutenant Bruce, better known as T-horn, is the only cadet to receive the purple heart while still at USMA. Pain and stress never made Bruce flinch and during rough times he was fre- quently heard yelling those five hallowed words, "Be straight or be gone." Seriously, Bruce is a dedicated, com- petent, and generous person. He is always around to give that uplifting wet-willy when things are down. Sanclhursf 2, 7. Graduates 537 I java: t....S..w.Qi.. 1. KitFiti.i..cm. 1 AM ERIC TILLEY WILLIAM TOHILL 1oHN TONRA 538 Graduates ERIC DAVID TILLEY I-3 Summerville, California Lieutenant Tils grew up all over but came to us from the Low-Country. Willing to be a steadfast member of the Znfo club, that changed by the time we hit Buckner. The ultimate music lover, Eric was forever making his collection grow. Always up for a good party, he was in the middle of it all. A close friend, Eric won't soon be forgotten by the Bears! Hop Band 4,3,2g White Water Canoe Club Q, X K Q LINDA DENISE TIMM C-3 Hayward, California Lieutenant Linda--always the devil's advocate. It did not matter what the discussion was, she loved a good argument. An NSPA concentrator, it is a wonder she did not join the debate team, but then SCUSA is close enough. Mostly, we will re- member her as a caring roommate and friend. Rally 15 DAF 2,15 SCUSA 2, POINTER 25 Lacrosse 4,3,2,1g Margaret Corbin Seminar 4,3,2,1,' Chapel Choir 4,3,2. WILLIAM ANTHONY TOHILL H-4 Lake Ronkonkoma, New York Lieutenant "The Big Toe" was just that--the man without whom social functions wouldn't be social. With a woman in his left hand and a beer in his right, "Gentleman Bill" was known for such classic lines as "You're so, so, so... NASTY!!!" Bill, the ultimate troop man, set the dinner formation record for the slowest, coolest walk. Bill was the most reliable of friends. Lacrosse 4, 3,2, 1. 'QL ax? . ,X .X KENNETH WILLIAM TONEY E-1 Sierra Vista, Arizona Lieutenant We think...no, we know Ken got all he could from USMA. We saw Gunga as often on the Plain as we did at the barber shop, unless you count his visits to lacques. Some say his version ofRegs was a 1956 copy of"Let's Goto West Point." But we're sure Ken's good nature and optimism will take him far. The End. Baseball 4, 3,2, 1. M., .Q - ng I wx IOHN MICHAEL TONRA B-1 Commack, New York Captain Oh Boy! A lot can be said about the Boys' own "Chunk"am- ental Commander. Although the "Wedge" had a problem with spilling drinks on his clothes, he was still a gentle- man--giving roses to barmaids or helping cleaning ladies into closets. He was also known for demonstrating his stud- liness by doing pushups on people in Fort Lauderdale. Iohn was a great friend. Track 45 Special Olympics 4,3,2,1g Sand- hnrst 3,' IAFO 4,3,2,1. ROBERT FRANCIS TOOLE, IR. F-3 Fayetteville, New York Lieutenant Rob excelled in all endeavors at West Point, especially in the area of making and taking care of friends. You could always count on Rob to "hook you up" with a good time. Rob made sure that all of us who were so far from home felt like we had a special place in his home. For all you've done Rob, a sincere thanks. Honor Committee 2,1g Crew Team 4,3,2,1 ICaptainj. LINDA TIMM KENNETH TONEY ROBERT TOOLE ONESIMO TORRES KEVIN TUCKER CHARLES TULLY ONESIMO OSCAR TORRES, IR A-4 San Luis Obispo, California Lieutenant Go Apaches! Sandhurst 4g Orienteering 3: Spanish Club , 4,3,Zq Portuguese Club 4.3,2,1. DAVID CHRISTOPHER TRYBULA D-1 Charlottesville, Virginia Lieutenant Dave is a guy that very few of his classmates understand. He is labeled as stubborn, over-confident, and idealistic, Although true, they are merely superficial. Many of us failed to look for the reasons behind Dave, and there are numerous reasons. It all comes down to this: there is noth- ing more important to Dave than looking out for his subor- dinates and his friends. Sooutmasters Council 3,2.1,' Media Club 3,25 MOR TAR 3. -' 5 mm 1 gl- - 2 -A34 KEVIN LEE TUCKER B-4 Durham, Oregan Captain Don't worry, Kev. Oh yea, you never worry. Firstie year was good to K.T. Hard work and clean living finally paid off. Along with his ring, he got an old pal this Camaroj, made a lot of great friends, had a fun time doing it, and even managed a few insignificant positions ICO at Beast and BC Of the Wild, Wild Westj. Warning: Look out world for "Tucker's 3rd Law!" Nat'l Ski Patrol 4,3,2,1,- CPRC 4,3,2,1g I. I scusa 3, Chapel chaff 4. -'wx wt! x X ,f sf 55 PHILIP FORTUN TULL I-1 Lieutenant Coral Springs, Florida A man of great emotion, Phil was never short on words on any occasion nor was he ever lack in concern for those around him. He leaves here with our undying admiration. Phil has etched a place in our hearts and minds forever. 150 lb. Football 35 French Club 3. CHARLES THOMAS TULLY, IR. B-3 Camarillo, California Lieutenant The epitomy of stracness, Chuck has recognized only a privileged few of his classmates to date. Although serious- minded, he is not afraid to let loose as is evident by the night he spent wrapped in a shower curtain on the floor of a certain liberal tChuck's antithesisl arts college. As a person, I can think of few others who are as selfless and kind as my friend Chucky. Thus the name "Vengeance.', Sport Parachute 3,2,1. NORMAN TALLAL TURFE E-4 Dearborn Heights, Michigan Lieutenant With a broad grin and booming voice, Norrn's open and friendly manner made him liked by all. His cheerful moti- vation and positive attitude towards any endeavor was a source of inspiration which we followed. He is, above all else, a true leader. One that leads, not using granted au- thority, but because of a true sense of caring and a desire to succeed. Powerlifting 4, 35 Parachute 3,25 Strength Team 2,1. PHILIP TULL NORMAN TURFE Graduates 539 TRACY TURNER EDWARD URBANIAK BRENT VAN MANEN 540 Graduates TRACY AARON TURNER C -4 Fremont, Ohio Captain Most people think that Tracy never made any mistakes. He sure didn't on WPR's. but those of us who ventured out with him on weekends know differently. If he wasn't at Club One, he was either coordinating his dating service or playing with firecrackers, but definitely not doing home- work. Tracy's prowess in the classroom was matched by his skills on the fields of strife as C4's intramural MVP and his sincere friendship to us all. ASCE 2,15 SAME 2,i. W W IONATHAN ERIC ULSAKER E-1 McLean, Virginia Lieutenant lon was always larger than life. Being a traditional kind of guy, he always had a Nativity calendar and it provided us with those special surprizes during the holiday season. Re- member, Ully, it ain't easy bein' cheesy and the boys of A89 will always know that these boots were made for walking, His sense of humor and intelligence will serve him and the Army well. Russian Club 4,3,2,1 fPresidentjg Rifle 4,3,2,1. -' 5 ru 1 65: ' 2 'vm EDWARD IOSEPH URBANIAK F-1 Cheektowaga, New York Lieutenant Ed has tried harder than anyone else to turn West Point into a two year institution by sleeping through most of it. Whether in class, through class, or during a mid-period, he gave it his all. Ed, his camera, and the yearly pilgrimages to Buffalo will never be forgotten. A true friend, Ed will always be happy as long as his greengirl is near. Catholic Choir 4,3,2g Media Club 2,15 HOWITZER 2,15 Ph i h S ' 7' I 3,2,1,' TAG 2,15 conifingiglpusiiefsegzglilr E25 6,.lai'-l5l.,xj LEE MATTHEW VAN HOUTEN A-3 Cortland, New York Lieutenant Hoots has been very successful here at West Point. Aca- demics never posed a problem, athletics was something he excelled ing and he did well militarily. Matt is a National Champion in Team Handball, a sport in which he partici- pated in the Olympic tryouts, and was a Brigade Champion in football. He is a true friend and a joy to be around, but his driving skills leave a lot to be desired. Team Handball Club 4,3,2,1,' Ring and Hu Hu Crest Committee 3,2,1, Spanish Club 3. - ' -T mart as v m- BRENT ALTON VAN MANEN F-1 Pensacola, Florida Lieutenant Brent came here slightly sheltered, but he was the optimist. He'll leave us still the optimist but with a broader view of the world around him, Brent's favorite pasttime, debate and discussion, will be remembered by all. The best attrib- ute Brent has, though. is his willingness to help out when- ever he can. He will be remembered as a friend to all. F1 and Proud! SCUSA 15 Crew 2,1, Debate 4,3. Hu . HU l I-I-I-I I' H as 1 '-: BOBBIE IO VANCE B-4 Charleston, West Virginia Lieutenant BI turned over a new leaf this year and is all business--"Of- ficial business" of course, down in those Cow barracks. While these last three years may have left her somewhat breathless, nothing compares to what some have in mind for her in the near future. We'll never forget our little oom- pahloompah because we'll probably be able to hear her no matter where she is. o TEC 4,35 Spanish Club 4. 68 f , I - - THAN ULSAKER LEE VAN HOUTEN VANCE RICHARD VANDERW , CHRISTOPHER VARA RICHARD IOHN VANDERWAL H-3 Wyoming, Michigan Captain Look, up in the sky! It's a bird, it's a planeg no it's just Rick again. Many cadets spend their free time in the rack, Rick spent it parachuting. Whenever he wasn't floating down to earth, he was no doubt with Dawn who took up a good part of every study period. Rick was one of the most self- motivaled people around and a genuine friend. Sport Parachute Team 3,2,Z: Sandliurst 4,1. SANDRA LEE VANN I-4 Annandale, Virginia Captain Sandy, alias Vanna, or the Rabble Goddess, will always be known as the computer science concentrator who was a psychology major at heart. She "absolut-ly" loved her white Prelude land the Vax computerl, and hated when the band played too fast. But most of all, she will always be re- membered as a good friend who always had a "listening" ear and encouraging poem for everyone, 'Kgs Spanish Club 35 Rabble Rousers 2,1 1Cap- rain 1. X-2 Nl' 503, Ai? CHRISTOPHER IAMES VARA E-4 Baltimore, Maryland Lieutenant Written in rum from the bars of Acapulco, Norway, and Bear Mountain, I send you one single thought, one sole idea--there is no substitute for drinking KBUGLE NOTES, page 2481. We'll always remember VAKS for the good times and good companionship he gave us. He holds a special place in all our memories. 1 , . :W X X .:' X 1 lg Ll I P X Q . f 5 k xg. DQ? PAUL AARON VARNER F-4 Phoenix, Arizona Lieutenant Whether drilling with the bayonettes, low crawling through the woods of Georgia, or stalking his prey at Ike Hall, Ranger Tom always set ambitious goals for himself. Although Tom will not depart West Point with a perfect record at Ike, he can leave with the satisfaction of knowing that he got more than his money's worth out of flirtation walk. Rifle 4,35 Cadet Band 2,11 Russian Club 3,2,1. MICHAEL IOSPEH VASSALOTTI E-4 Elsmere, Delaware Lieutenant Vass: Italian football destructo machine with the heart of Napolean, Welcome Mountie Rocket Scientists! Mr. GQ, he asks, "Does fish go with red or white wine?" Arnold would be proud of himg yet the Mr. Universe title eludes him. Drives a fast car slowlyg what an incredible sense of smell! Times change but Vass never does. tWash your hands lately?j See you on the border. troop! 150 lb. Football 4,3,2,1, Powerlifting Team 4,3,2,1: CPRC 3,Z,1. -' 5 Iijl , 1 59B pg. 4 : .354 ALEX CAY VERNON A-1 Prairie Village, Kansas Lieutenant By any other name--Sweet V., Sweetness, Al Sweet, Al Sweet Motors, Vern, Vern-dog, Commander, Sting, Stingtion, Exstingtion, Stingbo, Alzo, Zo, Cucvee, Big Al, Alness, Calzone, Alpine Al, Alliman, Alzeebo, Iabba the Butt, Binky,V-Bear, Snake, Pyrene--would still be sweet. POINTER 3,2,i Editor-in-Cbiefj,' Honor Committee 2,15 Creative Writing Seminar dh 1, Admissions Tours Program 3,Z,1 l ' L 'xt SANDRA VANN PAUL VARNER ALEX VERNON Graduates I 541 IOSEPH vssr IOHN VICCIANO DOUGLAS VINSON 542 Graduates IOSEPH HALL VEST E-2 West Carrollton, Ohio Lieutenant Young Ioseph left Ohio as an aspiring yuppie, seeking to make a name for himself at West Point. Covering himself in MSE glory, occasionally letting loose in spectacular fash- ion, Ioe did establish himself. Although Ioe's relationships weren't known for their equality, one had to admire his persistance. Despite an affinity for wine coolers, Ioseph proved himself a fine chap and friend. Band 1, Chinese Club 3,25 AHSXAIAA 4,3,2g ASME 4,3. o SCOTT ALLEN VEZEAU G-1 Vienna, Virginia Lieutenant One of the "good ol' boys" in Gi, Scott brought the Creeks an unquestionable loyalty, a kick-back, fun-loving person- ality, and a winning smile. Lending such strength to those all important social events like Creek Tailgates, Reggae Nights and International Beer Nights, he's left us all a warmth that will never be forgotten. IOHN VINCENT VIGGIAN O D-1 Ridgefield, Connecticut Captain As two-year Brigade Boxing Champion, the only thing more powerful than Vig's left hook was his ability to make friends. The only man in the Corps to bear more facial scars from going on leave than from boxing, Vig's capacity for partying was matched only by his drive to excel. In his ev- ery endeavor, Iohn left his mark and surpassed the stan- dard of excellence. 150117. Football 4,3,Z,1g Boxing 4,3,2g Wrestling 4,' Lacrosse 4, 3,2,1. DENNIS FRANCIS VILLASENOR H-2 Carlinville, Illinois Lieutenant Before Villa came to WP, he was an aspiring Sumo-wrestler in the Phillipines. His favorite sports at school were endur- ance sleeping and eating. Dennis was well known for his large wardrobe and large appetite. But above all, Villa will be remembered for his playful nature and craziness. He will be missed dearly by both his friends and the local pizza establishments. Track 4,35 German Club 3. DOUGLAS SCOTT VINSON C-4 Thousand Oaks, California Lieutenant Survivor of the Hilltop legacy, West Point needs more Dougs. We all admired his values: girls, cars, skis, and beaches. He wandered the world and drank in their cul- ture. Vinnie also wandered the area a good deal. Always remember: good friends, Friday night walking privileges, extra-short weekends, Reggae nights, and death-defying Roman mo-peds. SC USA 4,35 Salling Team 2,15 Ski lnstruc- Q tor 4,3. :WS KEVIN MICHAEL VOLK E-4 El Paso, Texas Captain Rising from relative obscurity to become a favorite in the company, Kevin champions the mythological ideal of Tex- an superiority. A man of diverse tasks, his musical palate of Prince and Iron Maiden form an unpredictable combina- tion which helps explan his unusual antics--chiefly his "early to bed" philosophy and his heroic nighttime defense of his sleeping squad .... German Club 4,35 Team Handball 3,2,1,' Tactics Club 1. DENNIS VILLASENOR KEVIN VOLK IOHN VOORHESS IASON WALRATH if IOHN GARY VOORHESS, IR C-3 Middlesex, New Iersey Captain Iohn ta.k.a. Q-tip, Darth Voorhaze, Hessl, terror of the plebes and the working idol of paper pushers everywhere. He will always be remembered for his true-blue fuzzy- headed friend and his innate ability to find females in vari- ous states of undress. He could always find time for those who needed it, Iohn ifyou ever need a dress-off. come find me. Scoutmasterfs Council 4,3,2,1g SCUSA 3,2.1: Knights of Columbus 2,15 TIMS 2,1 S ma' rl- ISI"-H '- - ta- ? Q VINCENT MARCELLUS WALLACE C-4 Los Angeles, California Lieutenant Vince was a good athlete, student, leader and above all a great friend. He always kept his troops in line, wanting the hightest standards for us all. He was often found at WKDT where he was known by his listening audience as Prince. He was always prepared to rap a tune or dazzle you with a dance. He's a good man to have on your side. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4,3,2,1. ,. CHARLES SEBASTIAN WALLS, IV E-3 Baldwin, New York Lieutenant From these great gray Walls to the Iungle floor,fThis booshman remains a true friend everrnore,fWith the poise and the smile that wins any election,fHe accepts nothing less from himself than perfection,fOf honor and dignity, this man shall not yield,fHe'll be a great leader, the best in his field,fIf you presently read this after he died,fFear ye not about Charles, Cod IS on his side. Ritle Team 4,3,2g Navigators 4,3,2,1g Prot- estant Sunday School Teacher 4,3,2,1. IASON LUUIS WALRATH B-3 Thermopolis, Wyoming Lieutenant As a major contributor to the market value of corena, Iason tested his mettle in soldiership from friar DZ to the crotch- pot of the "Ma" with everyone from Chesty Mcfall to his patient and sober ranger buddy, Bitz. Tutored in the aca- demic realm by the renowned Prof. Chang, he was the only Wyomingite to speak Chinese tlet alone find it on a mapl. Blufeld for President! Skeet and Trap Team 4,3,2,1,' Flying Club 4, Chinese Club 4,3,2,1,' Hunting and Fish- ing Club 3,Z. VINCENT WALLACE CHARLES WALLS rbi- V 4 1' Graduates 543 4' ANN WANNER MICHAEL WARD WILLIAM ANTHONY WALSKI D-4 Chino, California Captain As to try to find the proper words to describe this man among men, I am reminded of a knight in King Arthur's court. That knight, Sir Galahad, known far and wide for his purity of mind and body. Bill and Sir Galahad share a common bond that no man or woman has been able to break. But when it came down to the wire, he was always a good friend. Good Luck and Go Dukes! Phi Kappa Phi 2,1f Dean's List 4,3.2,1g EJSCCA Swim Team 2: USCGA Exchange ig I ' F F 6q.l5l""'Igl I . Wi IAMES IOSEPH WALTON G-4 Rockville, Maryland Lieutenant Haze, security hound, "Quill," computer games expert, and three-time STAPer, lim was always a "grey hog." If some- one had a question on regs, lim could quote the line, page, and regulation. lim cared about the plebes lwho'll forget 'The Army Song"?J as much as he did about the Academy, always knowing that "the checks and balances were work- ing." Look for lim as a TAC. Swimming 4,3,2,' Arabic Club 4,3,2,1g French Club 2,15 Spanish Club 2,15 Ger- man Club 1,' SCUBA Club 4,3. ANN ELIZABETH WANNER C-4 Bountiful, Utah Lieutenant The Utah skier brought all the fun, warmth and friendship of the big slopes to West Point. She was always there for us with a big smile and cosy laugh to make the everyday so much more bearable if not fun. Many always differed on how they said her last name, but all agree on how much we all cared for Ann. Sailing 2,15 scUsA 4,3. CONAN MICHAEL WARD A-3 Fort Myers, Florida Captain "Boomer" Ward was immediately renowned for his gift of gab from the first day of Beast. Unfortunately his "rap" of- ten fell victim to his ideal, "Fm not a gentleman, I'm an Ir- ishman." Although known as "Frugal," Lushwell never turned down a friend in dire need of a beer. The boys of AIII will never forget Conan's uplifting personality and loy- al friendship. Lacrosse 4, 3,2. MICHAEL IAMES WARD E-4 Hickory Withe, Tennessee Lieutenant A gambler in life and love, Stein lost both times with Iudy Blue ftried too hardl, and with his hunger strike--1987. Al- ways ready with the nighttime deli, his dogs were genuine Koshers. Two hundred hours of moving meditation of the Ward highway have taught Mike lessons which he will un- doubtedly pass onto his troops and his children. "West Point's not screwed up, I am." Crew 3. t X , O -g HENRY BENIAMIN WARDICK, III C-1 Harleysville, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Henry is a unique individual called "Skankus', by his friends with good reason. Perhaps it was his sharp wit often based on ethnic trivialities or his humorous stories often professing his remarkable way with women. One could scarcely know what Hank did wrong because he lived by the rules of OPSEC. One thing is certain, his good nature and ego could be seen miles away. Military Affairs Club 4,3,Zg Russian Club 3. , 6Q.l:l"""lsl.3R, 544 Graduates ' ' IAMES WALTON Mr' .gf,i,535Z..mQ , ,.:.,,f,1gef5 sitwn I Q gff:-iv .fri':wtw,wtiSWWufa". lvtftttttw Ga I X It ll in ill yi-iX,,, ,ms -I 4 4- '13 limiter . A iiiwidf 3 li at FI BENIAMIN WARNER GLENN WATERS MICHAEL WECLER BENIAMIN F. WARNER D-1 Charleston, West Virginia Lieutenant Ben's no-nonsense attitude and serious demeanor will for- ever be remembered in D-1. No longer the shy, quiet youngster of the class, Ben really came out of his shell with the purple monster, As the Sandhurst extraordinaire, Ben was always up for a jog on a sunny afternoon. West Virginia hasn't been the same since Ben left and neither will West Point. SCUBA 4,3,' Orienteering 4,- Sandli urst 4,3,Z,1. DAVID PAUL WARSHAW B-3 Charleston, South Carolina Captain Heeeeeh! Wej, our aspiring lawyer who never missed an episode of LA Law, will always be remembered. Heeeeeh. Wejjie fulfilled his fondest cadet desire by becoming a Bri- gade Spirit Captian flove them stripesj. Heeeeeh. Wej suf- fered more than anyone, except his roommates, when late lights were abolished. Lights. Drawer. Lockbox. Damn. Dave thanks for those company parties. Finally Dave, burn that poster. Cadet Band 4,3,2,1gIewisl1 Chapel Choir 4,3,2,1,' Domestic Affairs Forum 3,2,1 ICIC1. GLENN ANTHONY WATERS G-1 Plainview, New York Lieutenant "MuddyU was a different breed. He exemplified the prov- erb "There is no substitute for work. It is the price of suc- cess." Although soft spoken, his outstanding athletic ability and his willingness to deal with people showed us the real "Muddy," Muddy fell a little short of being an academic guru, but the late nights were worth itg 2.0 and Go! Lacrosse 4,3,2, Media Club 1. QQ, .NM X -My G 21- TIMOTHY FORBES WATSON E-4 Lieutenant Poughquag, New York Spot on a wall, climbed too much and was dropped fAir- bornelj in a wetsuit into the foul Hudson, Winnebago tail- gates without Alison, Gives away Budg second time around ton QWJ always better. Cute truckg voted for Mondale. "How far away is Moscow?" Have a nice day, Comrade. Mountaineering Club 3,2,1 fPresidentj. MICHAEL KARL WEGLER D-3 Iensen Beach, Florida Lieutenant Whether it was during Beast, Buckner, Model U.N. or in D-3, "Wegs" never had any problem making a name for himself. However, Mike will not be remembered for his bushido antics at the First Class Club or for his military haircuts, but for being a consistent and valuable classmate and friend. West 'Point ForumQ-Model U.N. 5l,2,1. I 3,1 I I gg. K A THOMAS EDWARD WEISENFELS G-4 Wilmington, Delaware Captain Whether drilling with the bayonettes, low crawling through the woods of Georgia, or stalking his prey at Ike Hall, Ranger Tom always set ambitious goals for himself. Although Tom will not depart West Point with a perfect record at Ike, he can leave with the satisfaction of knowing thafkhe got more than his money's worth out of flirtation wa . TIMS Management Club 2,15 Spanish Club 4,35 Drill Team 4,3,2,1. 5.1, . ,ju ll-ld T L DAVID WARSHAW TIMOTHY WATSON THOMAS WEISENFELS 'Graduates T545 DEBORAH WELLINGTON IAMES WENNER IOHN WHATLEY 546 Graduates DEBORAH ARLICE WELLINGTON A-1 Anaheim, California Lieutenant Debbie epitomized the word "friend" Always loyal, trus- ting, and willing to help someone in need, with an honest heart and pleasant nature you could always depend on Debbie to tell you the right thing to do. May God continue to spread his mercies and blessings upon you because you have truly been a blessing to everyone who has known you. Cade! Gospel Choir 4,2.1g Powerlifting Q 6.5 , Team 3,Z,1g Contemporary Affairs Semi- f ner 4,3,.2,1. - l t , 1 , , I WILLIAM BRENDAN WELSH D-1 Sterling, Virginia Lieutenant The "Big Kahoonau will forever be remembered by those who knew him for his light character and endless concern. His frankness and perceptiveness make him a caring and precious friend. He'll be remembered as the life of the party whether at tailgates or in New Iersey. All who know Bren have nothing but love and admiration for him. Boxing 4,3,2,1g Wrestling 2,15 Climbing Club 35 Lacrosse 2,1g Honor Rep. 3,2,1. IAMES WENNER l-2 Reading, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Even though his two year plan went awry due to his persuit of an Aero major and the fact that he could only watch his friends drink at the firstie club, limbo maintained 870fo of sanity. The other 100!0 was unleashed on the plebes and a full TMJ reserved for the TAC. His politeness, sincerity, and unselfishness was inspirational and will serve him well in whatever he pursues. Airborne! Sandhurst 4,3. 'I G' - MX if 1 A X' , .Sy t?e SALLY ANN WEST I-1 Grove, Oklahoma Lieutenant Ever since she stood on her chair during "Beast" to sing the National Anthem, Sally Ann has had a unique ability to en- tertain crowds without even knowing it. Even on the dar- kest of "gloom" days, Sally's smile brightens the Corps. She will be remembered always by all of us fortunate enough to have been touched by her friendship. Chapel Choir 4q Glee Club 3,2,1, TAG 4,3. IOHN WILL WHATLEY, IV B-3 Gainesville, Florida Lieutenant Wil will always be remembered as a lion-hearted bandit. Placing himself as second priority, everyone else came first. The bandits will miss Wil for his unselfishness, artis- tic and academic prowess, and finally his down-to-earth personality. Along with these great attributes, Wil was an international ladies man. Wherever Wil went, Germany, Panama you name it--there was always that one and only love. Rifle Team 4,3,' Mechanical Engineering Club 2,1 . .I E33 6q.'il't'li'.,pa, IOHN WHITLEY WHEELER G-4 Lieutenant Grenada, Mississippi Though he left few opponents standing in intellectual bouts, in other rings, lady luck always seemed to elude our lightweight friend. He was k.o.'ed by "Mrs. Pac Man," and then paid homage fin technicolorj to the "great pumpkin" at Rutgers. And though he sparred with a Norwich con- tender, Whit was still unprepared for Roger's rabbit punch, but he too pulled it out in the end. Arabic Club 3,2,1g Mountaineering Club 2, Survival Games Club 3: Sandhurst 3,2,1, WILLIAM WELSH SALLY WEST IOHN VVHEELER CHARLES WILLIAM WHITE, IR G-3 Newport N ews, Virginia Lieutenant Being of qualified mind and body, I entered the Academy with high expectations and awaited dreams of accomplish- ment. The first year was challenging for me, a Newport News High School graduate of Virginia. Attention and con- centration had to be devoted vigorously to better under- stand the virtues of West Point to yield the best example of character and leadership I could be. Tennis Manager 35 Gospel Choir 45 Span- 1'Sh Cfllb 3. iq? ,YQ 5 59, KELLY RAY WHITING I-l-2 Fruitland, Idaho Lieutenant Dedication is an everyday word for Kelly who made the academic, physical, social, and leadership challenges of West Point look easy. A man of many moods, a rich sense of humor, and steadfast beliefs, Kelly will be dearly missed by all of us who were fortunate enough to call him loyal friend. The Armor will be well served. . 5 mm ' :QB I-l"'lal,pf ffl QL ION BRENT WILDERMUTH, IR B-1 Sidney, Ohio Lieutenant Oh Boy! Ion was what we were all about. He was always in the running when leaves and beers were tallied at sem- ester's close. Came here squashing people, but leaves with a pair of pipes. "Bass" was loved by everyone, especially his closest four. Don't talk him into drinking in his Shelby- -you'll end up driving--he'll tour the Island. And he was real! XX My . .Q , gf t AQ .gy AMY IOELLYN WILLIAMS B-3 Spencerville, Indiana Lieutenant This Hoosier farmgirl managed to stay Hnicei' despite her four years here, gosh darnit. Always lending a hand or giv- ing a smile, Amy Io was everyone's friend. Whether run- ning in the brigade track open or in West Point's woods with the "O" team, this P.T. guru's blonde curls were al- ways perfect. Amy and our times together will always hold a special place in our hearts. Orienteering 3,2,1. x,x, shlwlttx 'x1x, ,,,x,,x,xx-Hx., 11,x, , x ,w,, xxxxxxx.,, xx xt ,Xxx xxxxxxxlx'x",,x grxxx I lxxtxxxxex I lx x ,, ,xx , wxxlx.x,xxx1xfxxx'x x gxxzxx xxxxsxx' xxx-x xx: x xxx, , . x x ,,., ,xvMv,,,x., xxx,xxxxxx.,ttx,x1x llltx xx. x,x,xx ,,xxxx' xx ,,xx, ., xxxxwxxxx ww Q :Ga rx 2 xxxxxxxx,xx xi 'I , xxsxxxaxxxxxxwx- x If 'tx ixxxaxl lt"tx:.xixx' lt, xx xx x,x Mills , hu xxxxxxgwhx x-,xx-xxv,x xaxxxx vxxzrixxxt-'Exxxxxxx xzxltl xx x .J.x xlxhxx ...Mx -xxx f , xxx, .x, ' I xxxx,,,',,, , ,. ,,, xxxxxxxxxx.. x xx,xx xx x x',.s x W ' xxxxxxwx xll xxxa,-x ,M ' lx I 'ttxxxxxxxztx xxxxhllttxx lx txlxlls fix c:,I xh ,'x1, hlixlxxx xxllrxx, xlx,xt'x" 9 ,: xx ,xx , txxxxxxxw' x xxx xx,... , MQW will N ,3,,Xxx,,,xxxx , i hfxixtxx ' l I ll"Awxl J ,gxxxx-,xffT' " x xiii xl xii xx ,Wil Sli x 1, ,x,xxx xx, ' wtwxxxsxx ,xxx , x , ,. , txxxi: tx 'x' !,x,xxx,,,, , x ,sxx,,,,,x x ,,,x MAURICE WILLIAMS THOMAS WILLIAMS IAMES WILLIS 548 Graduates MAURICE LA SALLE WILLIAMS G-1 Chicago, Illinois Lieutenant Maurice, better known as Mickie to his friends, is the friend we all want to have. If he is not on the field cheering for the Army team, then he is willing to help a classmate with a problem. The only thing more that can be said about Mickie is that his "problems" are other peoples fantasies. Wookie! CAS 45 Gospel Choir 4g 150 lb. Football 35 BS8:L Club 2,15 Rabble Rousers 1. ROBERT LEROY WILLIAMS, IR. D-1 Queens, New York Lieutenant Rob? Ah Yes! Sleek dresser with the 4-door sedan. Whether cruising downto NYC or patrolling around West Point with the Tactics Club, Will did it all. A true friend who had a way of combining a laid back attitude with a harsh exterior. He should definitely create an impact at Fort Bragg as he did with the D-1 fourth class. AIRBORNE! ' . . T C5 ' Domestic Affairs Forum 3,2,1g Tactics K Club 3,2,1, Spanish Club 4,3. - S - t e ! ' - THOMAS R. WILLIAMS I-3 Amarillo, Texas Lieutenant Thom is from Texas, and hates to be gone for very longj Tried to dump his old girlfriend, but she keeps hanging on.fHe's a skinny little boxer, who is as tough as nails.fHe refuses to study, but still never fails.fAfter graduation, he has chosen to tie the knotgfl hope his kids have better bod- ies than Tex has got. Debate 4,3. RUSSELL MAURICE WILLIAMSON H-4 Silver Spring, Maryland Lieutenant Russell Williamson was a man known by many but under- stood by none. Among other things he was thought to be a lover, an intellectual, a comedian, and just a general nice guy. Unfortunately these were all unsubstantiated rumors, for in fact he was merely a confused individual struggling to attain the status of unassigned lieutenant. A Luta Con- tinua! 'ROA Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4,3,2,1g Ca- det Gospel Choir 4,35 SCUSA 2,15 Finance Forum 25 Powerlifting 1. 0 4? IAMES RICHARD WILLIS, IR. H-4 Newark, Delaware Lieutenant Iay, known as "Bird," came to us with the wisdom of age. His sarcastic wit, love of things from the deep, and over- whelming sense of reality made Iay infamous. He never lacked confidence--Iay knew he would make the Century club, pass mechanics the second time, and never have to choose a branch. We will never forget lay, because he will never let us. Crew 3,2,1. ISAIAH WILSON, III B-2 Lexington, Kentucky Captain Although usually a very quiet person, lke's explosive per- sonality has made its presence known on several occasions. Who would have guessed that Ike would become a Rabble Rouser or chase nannies. Despite this, he was always there to watch out for the company or to help a friend in need. His unique spirit will always be well remembered by those who knew him best. SCUSA 3,2g Quality of Life Forum 2,1g Rabble Rousers 2,1. RUSSELL WILLIAMSON ISAIAH WILSON IOHN WILSON SHAWN WILSON ELIZABETH WINKLER' IOHN NATHAN WILSON B-4 Pearl River, New York Lieutenant Napa of the "Puke twinst' was totally military sporting his jungle boots and vomit splattered black raincoat. He always set a superb example especially in front of the parents club. There was never a gloom period, for winters were spent running the opium triangle aboard the Pequat, Fate has been cruel for Willy because he was issued a MIA1 girl- friend in green, Rugby Team 3,Z, 1. MARGARET ROSE WILSON D-1 Thousand Palms, California Captain From California's fun and sun, "Margie" became a mighty proud Duck? Unique, she achieved success through assidu- ous, unselfish work and committment and not from a clean conduct record. When asked how she'll conquer treacher- ous waters confronted while climbing the mountain to suc- cess? "No problem! I'll build a bridge!" Rifle 4,3,2,1g ASCEXSAME 3,2,1g SWE 2,1. I I num ll SHAWN PATRICK WILSON Waterloo, Iowa Lieutenant Although he has waken up in many strange places, Shawn will always be remembered for waking up naked in USNA's auditorium. His love for drink is only matched by his cruelty to stuffed animals. Always a stickler for stan- dards, old 'tlronpantsn was never one to shirk. True to his major, computer science? Shawn was unswerving in his drive to master "Zaxxon" and 'Leisure Suit Larry." Protestant Chapel Choir 4,3,2: Chinese Club 3,2215 Scoutmastefs Council 4,3,2,1,' ACM 522,11 Astronomy Club 3,2,1. QQ J lt ss- - M X. - LQ- jf? viz! Neg? WILLIAM TODD WINKLBAUER B-3 Lieutenant Chambersburg, Pennsylvania Wink came to us from .the Center of the Universe. Even though his clock reported eight o'clock in Beast, the social zero became a point five. Our memories will be filled with the sight of this reindeer in heat bounding through the woods, compass in hand. If only he would gain some weight. Orienteering Team 332,15 Music Seminar A fl 0. 11-111 "I",.,...,. A 0, A....,.,.J,,,... f'L.......J',,-I i,O,6, .LJ1111 .lljdlll 'i,0, lflllllfllbdll KJILCIIIILCII Society Zg Speech and Debate Team 3. ELIZABETH LYN WINKLER E-3 Ottawa, Canada Captain Under that hard working, duty conscious shell lies the Liz Winkler that few have had the privilege of getting to know. She came from a very loving and sheltered home in Ottawa, Canada from which she is never more than three heel clicks away. Her selfish and uncaring nature will be an ex- ample for all to follow, while her strength and dedication will help her to attain her goals. UCF 4,35 Quest 2,15 Orienteering Team 1. MARGARET WILSON WILLIAM WINKLBAUER -- tw ' Gfadutttsf 54? GREGORY WINSTON WONCISSARES BRUCE WOOLVERTON 550 Graduates GREGORY SCOTT WINSTON G-2 Armonk, New York Lieutenant Slowe showed us the meaning ofthe word lucky. Whether helping the G2 Hit Squad avoid detection, or dodging regs, his luck extended to many other facets of life. When he didn't dazzle us with his ability on the lacrosse field, he frustrated us with that Winston manner. Someday we'll find Slowe driving the fastest turbo-charged race cars as he travels the world. French Club 4,3,2,1g Spanish Club 3,25 German Club 3: Suvival Games 4,3,2g Ski .X mg, Instructor 2,15 Finance Forum 1. i sie? Ciq - Llwi " U STEPHEN WILLIAM WITZMANN D-4 Yarmouth, Massachusetts Lieutenant Steve, "Damian" to many, brought joy to all who experi- ence him. Our Cape Cod boy was never one to leave a bean- head undeveloped, and we'll all remember his... eyes. Too bad he never go an airborne so we could read it. A true Duke. Bless you, Brother Witzmann. Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4g,Mara- U A UH than Tean1.2gScout1nasters Council " 'p ' ia ' at: 1 '.:. NATEE WONGISSARES i H43 Bangkok. Thailand Lieutenant Natee is from Bangkok, Thailand. After four years at 'West Point, he got commissioned in the Thai Army, If you have a Chance to goto Thailand, look up Natee. He would be very pleased to see you again. IOYCE WOO F-4 Tuckahoe, New York "We Strengthen the Line" Lieutenant 'XO ,-. Navlgators 3,2,1,- Class Committee 4,3,' Ca- det Chapel Choir 3. W' 5 ' 4 +R! BRUCE WOOLVERTON E-4 Tempe, Arizona Go Elephants! Lieutenant !"".'Nal-fax f j l . Q Mabt- MICHAEL IOHN WORDEN F-3 Lieutenant Detroit, Michigan Mike came here with enough prior service to retire, enough common sense to survive the system, and enough drive to succeed. Mike will be remembered as a straightfoward kind of guy who had his feet on the ground and 'knew where he was going. Finally, he will always be just a hell of a guy and a good friend. STEPHEN WITZMANN IOYCE woo MICHAEL WORDEN IEFFREY WORKMAN STEPHEN WORKMAN MICHAEL WRIGHT IEFFREY TODD WORKMAN E-2 Ioppatowne, Maryland Lieutenant A hard-working student, Ieff liked to clear his head on weekends with a brisk walk-about. He likes the finer things in life, good beer lany beerl and a fine white bread. Known for his youthful looks, Ieff will make a fine field soldier. Ieff acquired the name "workdude." This says it all: A Loyal friend and roommate, there's none you'd rather e with. Russian Club 3,25 AHS 3,25 NAFAC 2,15 Spanish Club 25 Hop Band 2. NICOLE ANNETTE WORKMAN E-4 Plainwell, Michigan Lieutenant Nicole decided to go to medical school the hard way: USMA! When she wasn't whacking tennis balls around the court, she was bemoaning the difficulties of organic chem-I istry. Her medical pursuits paid off in a trip to Africa, where she spent the summer curing unmentionable dis- eases. We hope to see her at our reunions as "Dr., Workman." .Q L -s Tennis 4,2,15 Equestrian Team 35 CPRC 35 vf, German Club 4,35 American Chemical So- if D "O , ciety 25 Cross Roads Africa 1. STEPHEN PAUL WORKMAN B-4 Billings, Montana Lieutenant Steve's academic prowess is only surpassed by his willing- ness to jump out of aircraft at heights well above those re- quired to transform ones body into a fine mush. Steve is never one to mince words, yet can always be counted on in times of need. Fondly known as "the man from Mon- tana," Steve is a great friend, despite his most unusual fe- tish for Ovis Aries. Indoor Track 4,35 Outdoor Track 45 Navi- gators 3,15 Parachute 3,2,15 Goat Football 2, ION ARTHUR WOZNIAK G-2 Saginaw, Michigan Lieutenant This boy from the wild valley country of Saginaw came to WP to see the big, wide world, but what he saw wasn't what he expected. Someday real soon he's going to go back to the wilds of Saginaw where he will retire to hunting, skin- ning, and homesteading. MICHAEL ANDREW WRIGHT E-4 Kingwood, Texas Lieutenant To say that Mike breezed through his "West Point experi- ence" would be a gross understatement. Whether it be with academics, the stock market, or tequila shots, he always made the most difficult situations look easy. A "friend for all seasons," Mike especially enjoyed the New York win- ters. No matter how bad things got he was always there as a true friend. 5 :im ' :QB f.q.lil""'l5l. 9 WL ,Ta RICHARD ANDREW WULFF I-4 Vestal, New York Lieutenant Rich loved cold weather, privacy, and futhering the "Witz" legend. His study habits, obsession with fitness, and self- discipline were a great example, but more importantly Rich showed us that we could develop professionally with- out the aid of cadet slang, poor manners, and thoughtless compliance. Rich's sense of humor was truly outstanding. NICOLE WORKMAN ION WOZNIAK RICHARD WULFF Graduates 551 MICHAEL WYANT AMY YAECER ROY YAN 552 Graduates MICHAEL DAVID WYANT H-3 Riverside, California Lieutenant Mike never let anyone forget he was from California. He was stranded in New York, however, and always roomed with New Yorkers. But he endured. Mike's first priority was Kim, and he would inevitably tell you a story or two about the hard life of a Zola man. But most importantly, Mike was always there for you whenever you needed help. BSU 4,3,2,1g WKDT 4,3,2,1g ASME 2,15 Class Committee 4,3,2,1,' MOR TAR 3. Q fx -1' WW ' L VG' X 7 . w c a, ANN MARIE T. WYCOFF I-3 Lieutenant Fort Salonga, New York Whether struggling against the Dean, competing in the "pools of friendly strife," or helping out a friend in need, Ann Marie always gave her all. Best known for her records in swimming, Ann Marie is the only cadet in the Corps whotd give up her summer leave to train at West Point. Above all, she'll be remembered as a great friend to us all. Catholic Choir 4,3,1g CCD 4,3,Z,1g Wom- en's Swim Team 4,3,2,1g Triathlon Club 4,3,1. AMY MELISSA YAEGER H-3 Pueblo, Colorado Lieutenant From tennis to marathon and everything in between, Amy excelled in athletics. She ran more miles a day than most of us do a semester. Amy's sense of adventure never failed- -we will long remember her "trick-or-treating" at General Boylan's house. Her humorous outlook on life and selfless friendship will take her far, but Amy will always be in the hearts of all. Tennis 2,15 Glee Club 3,Z,1,' Marathon Team 4. WADE SHIGETO YAMADA C-1 Honolulu, Hawaii Lieutenant It took West Point to get this man CONUS long enough to learn about the real world. From seeing his first lighting bug, to feeling his first snow flake, Wade kept us all amused. But it was not until one fateful evening in a small Venezuelan bar, that the real beast within him emerged. A more true friend will not be found. Lights Out. IEEE 2,15 Survival Games Club 3,25 Catho- lic Choir 4g Finance Forum 2. . ROY YAN C-2 Phildelphia, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Roy rode his bike a lot. He also crashed sometimes. We en- joyed the Yan-Navy trip section, even though we climbed in the second floor window. Between playing of Repo man, he sold enough Maclntoshes to win the grand prize: a free Saab 9005. The highlight of his stay here was Cadet Field Training--twice. Cycling Team 4,3,2,1g American Culture Seminar 4,3. SCOTT DAVID YANAGIHARA B-1 Honolulu, Hawaii Lieutenant Oh Boy! Yogi gave a new name to spic-n-span. The wizard could fix anything and crank out designs in zulu time, in addition to being the Penske racing team's newest member, until his off-road exploits proved otherwise. Yogi exempli- fied great friendship every time he watched over incapaci- tated buddiesg of course, the shoe is sometimes on the other foot. And Sweet was his roommate. Glee Club 2,1,' SAME 1, ASCE 1. W W ' na. -Q - mm ill: as 'V--'E'f5 ANN WYCOFF WADE YAMADA SCOTT YANACIHARA DENNIS YATES KLYOTAKA YAZAWA IOSEPH YI EUGENE ARNOLD YANCEY, III F-1 Milner, Georgia Lieutenant The past four years ofiour lives would have been remark- ably dull without Rebel, the golden boy from Georgia. He was truly a product of Dixieland. Although sometimes mis- understood by those who objected to his strong set of prin- ciples, Reb was a friend without equal: someone to confide in and laugh with. He is an inspiration to us all. Spanish Club 35 Tactics Club 3. g,l1l""'l2l,,iJ DENNIS WILLIAM YATES A-4 Chesterfield, New lersey Lieutenant Den will be remembered for his distinguishable gangly gait with his ever-present juice tacklebox in hand. Although never quite successful in designing his electronic space modulator, this lersey rocker was always able to draw am- azed crowds around his stacks of keyboards...that is if he wasn't in greengirl defilade. A proven asset, Yi will go far. Hop Bands 4, 3,2g POINTER Magazine 3,25 American Culture Seminar 3,2. 39, page 'GQ 'dxf KLYOTAKA ALBERT YAZAWA D-1 Honolulu, Hawaii Lieutenant Though academics were not his strong suit, nor strict disci- pline his nature, "Yazzer" found a way to succeed at a placed reputed for these very things. Al was a great friend to many and a good friend to all. Whether a career Army officer or a tiki-god salesman on the beaches of his beloved Hawaii, his future is a righteous and unending wave. Good luck in all you do. Cadet Band 4,3g judo 4,3,2,1 ICaptai11L gy! 1 l, ,QI Chinese Club 3,' CPRC 3. K ' an IOSE CHRISTOBLE YBARRA, IR. F-2 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Lieutenant From the concrete jungle of Philly came lose and his evil twin Hose B. Quick with the books, lose got off to a fine start. Little did he know that his darker side would prevail. His subtle humor and quick wit were a welcome addition to the Zoo's activities. Remembered for his athletic prow- ess in intrarnurals and comic relief in the barracks, lose will be missed by all. IOSEPH YONG YI F-1 Stone Mountain, Georgia Lieutenant "Bez" will be missed most for his genuine concern for others, his level-headed thinking, and his freely given smile, The fourth class, to whom he was a major cause of bladder control loss, probably won't miss him as much. For the rest of us, however, it was hard to find a much better friend. OCF 2,15 Na vigators 4,3g Karate Team 4,3,2,1g Finance Forum 2,1,' Spanish Club 3,2g ASME 2,15 ACS 4,3. CRAIG ALAN YOUNG F-4 Milford, Connecticut Go Frogs! Lieutenant Track 4,3,2, 1. X mit 593 b pg. A 1 EUGENE YANCEY lOSE YBARRA CRAIG YOUNG 1 Graduates 1553 MICHAEL YOUNG KORTA YUASA DANIEL YUN 554 Graduates MICHAEL ANTHONY YOUNG G-3 South Bend, Indiana Lieutenant He came here searching for something. He found utter cha- os and confusion for an entire year. He found the wonder- ful, mystical world of Mechanical Engineering. He found Doubleday Field and reigned as the Army shortstop for four years. However, he found what he was really looking for had been beside him all along--his wife-to-be, Becky. Baseball 4,3,2,1. X4 . E53 SUSAN MICHELLE YOUNG D-4 Port Orchard, Washington Lieutenant No one could ask for a better friend or roommate. fDon't turn the lights on in the morning though!J Her determina- tion and dynamic personality will take her far in life. And who can forget that laugh? If you want to have a good time, Susan knows how to party--but don't let her pick the club. Let the good times roll "Wanton.'l Softball 4,1: French Club 3, Track 8z Field 25 Fencing Team 2. ' KW? AW fi KORTA YUASA D-2 Tenafly, New Iersey Lieutenant Korta's life at West Point, can be metaphorically compared to a cross country trip. Starting from New Iersey, he is al- ready behind schedule. He stops in Philly to visit Maglio and then in Cleveland to harass McCullough. Along the way he gets caught "speeding" during PPW and Buck II, but he works hard to get over the Rocky Mountains. After grad- uation, Korta will travel the world. CHARLES KYOON YUN C-4 Chicago, Illinois Lieutenant As a smaller Rebel Dog, "Yunster" showed early signs of academic genius with desire for his calculus book during "Beast" His excellence declined, as his priorities shifted to 8 hrs. of sleep a night, he maintained to the end. Chuckls selflessness,"FunYun" laugh and chem-lite fettish are a few qualities that set him apart as a true friend. "EASY colon" Parachute Club 25 OCF 2.1: Mountaineer- ing Club 2,1: CPRC 3. DANIEL YUN H-1 Upper Dublin, Pennsylvania Lieutenant "Danno" was a terrific person and friend. He was a noncon- formist. a true individual who always did things with style. He always strived to be the best. He never settled for sec- ond place. Although he worked very hard, he was a laid- back individual who took everything in stride. Danno nev- er worried about tomorrowg he just made sure he enjoyed today. Crew Team 4,35 Fencing Team 4,3,2g Na- vigators 4.3. CARL IOHN ZAISER A-3 Milwaukee. Wisconsin Lieutenant Carl Iohn Zaiser: gentleman, scholar, "biker," laid-back. The "neat kid" from Wisconsin proved himself an exem- plary cadet distinguishing himself militarily. academical- ly, physically, and ofcourse "socially" In the future those who knew Carl best will remember his undying loyalty to his friends along with his alter ego "Snakef' Hockey 4,3g Cycling 1. SUSAN YOUNG CHARLES YUN CARL ZAISER BRUCE ZARTMAN IAMES ZIEGLER BRUCE WAYNE ZARTMAN H-4 Sherwood, Ohio Captain "Son of Iorel, I defy thee! Come and kneel before Zodlv From Bruce's pictures of past girlfriends to how he found out there was a seventh floor in the 49th division, Bruce has brought H4 much amusement. Bruce has become not only a Hog, but a grey Hog. His duty concept will ensure success as the Army meets ZOD. Track 45 Fencing 3. CRAIG STEVEN ZEITLER H-3 Shawano, Wisconsin Lieutenant Ike's the kind of guy everyone can get along with. With his cowboy boots, dip, and Wisconsin background, he's hardworking when circumstances call for it and fun-loving when it's time to let loose. He's a real level-headed guy with a good sense of humor. lust don't get him riled up on a subject he stands firm on and he'll remain OKEE-DOKE. Crew Team 4,3,2,1. U, ,,,,,. 1 . I 1 tnmiili 5: 'r:"T2'.5 IAMES L. ZIEGLER F-4 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant The "Zeus Monsterl' was the master of drill. Coming from the great town of El Paso, Iesus always strived to do his best. His cadet career goal of achieving Dean's List came on the second semester of his cow year. Furthermore, fir- stie year he joined the ranks of century cadets. Iesus will be remembered by the frogs and the 'tmoosef' 150 lb, Football 3,25 Finance Forum 3,2,1. . iam - H ai FQ' 3' 4 -02 PETER IAMES ZIOMEK A-3 South Holland, Illinois Lieutenant Hoooaahhlll When this stinging cry is heard it is usually "Ranger Pete" swinging between the tree tops. His lack of interest in the opposite sex didnit concern us because he didn't know there was one. This learning disability was fi- nally explained by a yellow brainsucking tab on his left arm which he earned his last summer. Pete will always be remembered for his obedience on spirit missions. Ski Patrol 3,2,1g Marathon Team 3,2: Orienteering Team 45 ASCE 4,3. MARTIN A. ZYBURA E-2 Garfield, New Iersey Lieutenant Marty speaks softly and carries a big stick. He's a gentleman sometimes known as "silent rage," especially when it comes to the Giants, Bruce, and Italian food. I-Ie could be found nightly toiling away on Iuice homework, but he al- ways had time for a friend. Although a connoisseur of Ger- man Culture, he prefers a good American beer. Marty proved to be the best friend anyone could ask for. Hop Band 2. CRAIG ZEITLER PETER ZIOMEK MARTIN ZYBURA Graduates 555 IEFFREY AHRENS IUDE BILAFER BRIAN COOPERSMITI-I 556 Graduates The graduates on this page were origi- nally members of the Class of 1988. IEFFREY CHARLES AHRENS E-4 Thousand Oaks, California Lieutenant Charlie was never one to let West Point stand in the way of his education. More comfortable in the scrum than in the classroom. Cha Cha excelled on the rugby field, Even when injured. Charlie was a dominant figure at the after game parties. A true dead-head, Charlie's laid back atti' tude kept him cool under pressure. Football 15 Rugby -.1,3,2: Ski Instructor Group 4. BRUCE PETER ANTONIA A-2 Manchester, Connecticut Lieutenant Never the Comm's or the Dean's favorite. Bruce was '88's loss and our gain. His prowess on the fields of friendly strife or at the local drinking establishments still found few equals. To those who had the good fortune to know this extremely shy. sensitive. and caring person. he will always be considered a stalwart friend. Go Tell the Spartans, Bruce. X mit 1 E23 "ai IUDE PAUL BILAFER E-4 Russell, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Iude, a gifted athlete and con artist, was always willing to lend a hand to anyone in need. Although not much ofa scholar. lude made up for it by playing golf and running track most of his four plus years. When lude wasn't run- ning or playing golf, he was usually fishing up at Lusk Re- sevoir. Iude's greatest accomplishment, though, was grad- uating. Indoor Track 2,1: Outdoor Track 15 Golf 3,2, e we AW 0 sg: . -: p MICHAEL SCOTT CHRISTIANS D-4 Dorsey, Illinois Lieutenant Once a showman, always a showman! Starting off in the S-1 shop, Mike soon assumed a very big role in Dukedom. Never one to turn down a good time, tack was always ready to saddle up for the long ride. Whether it was a short trip to M-lot or an expedition to Rutgers, lack was always in the driver's seat. He will be remembered as a great friend. Ring 8: Crest Committee 4,3. , Jr y, f E BRIAN KEITH COOPERSMITH D-4 Olean, New York Captain From the swamps of Florida to the deserts of Utah, from Company I3. Ranger Coopersmith came to Dukedom moti- vated, dedicated, and on the area. Brian was an inspiration to all who were lucky enough to know him, He always gave 11006 in everything he did, even if it meant getting wet. Copperdog, always seen in grey, will be a success in any- thing he does. Deans Lis! Ig Mountaineering Club 4,3,2,1g Crew 2,1 BRUCE ANTONIA MICHAEL CHRISTIANS GEORGE GATLING SARAH LLAGUNO IAMES TALLEY The graduates on this page were origi- nally members of the Class of 1988. GEORGE CHESTER GATLING F-4 Queens Village, New York Lieutenant Geo is one of those guys who made it through without studying. You always find him in the rack or in the day- room. Always ready for a game of spades or trivia. Geo sel- dom started requirements until after midnight on the night before they were due. Geo is one of the great ones, but had to walk the thin line his last semester. Bowling 4.3,2,1,' ACS 4.12. S Gil ,i I it n,.lal"-lat., -' E KIMBERLY CONSTANCE KNUR l-3 Aurora, Illinois Lieutenant Kim's cadet days could be the pre-program montage for NBC Sports -- death defying spills included. She's worn Army soccer, lacrosse. volleyball, and track uniforms, Au- dacity on and off the field will seo her through a brilliant Army career. It 1 Soccer, 4,5221 Team Handball 3.2: Spanish X Q Z' Club 4.3,2,1,' Lacrosse 2.1: SCUSA 2,15 Volleyball 1, SARAH DE LOS ANGELES LLAGUNO G-3 Glendale, California Lieutenant Following in the footsteps ofPatton, it took this eternal ide- alist five years to graduate from the Academy. A "grey hog" at heart, Sarah spent her summers at West Point, diligently pondering over concepts she could not grasp the first time. Though hardship was a constant through the years, it only helped to strengthen her. Cross Country 45 Honor Committee 2,1g Ring 8: Crest Committee 4.3: Sandhurst 4,3,2,' Scoutmastefs Council 4.2. DAMON GARNETT MONTGOMERY D-1 Detroit, Michigan Lieutenant Monty came to the auspicious ranks of '89 from the some- what less auspicious class of '88, Five years at USMA and a year at the Prep School almost earned Monty the right to wear the coveted blue brass of members of the perma- nent party, rather than the drab black most of us had to wear. Nonetheless, Monty was a real credit to the class and a friend to all. Gospel Choir 4,3,2,1g ASCEXSAME 2,15 CAS 4,3,2. ,X IAMES RODNEY TALLEY H-2 Norfolk, Virginia Lieutenant The running man - if Iim was not out training for a mara- thon, he was in his room studying. Although he was given a scare by the Dean, it was guaranteed that every time you saw lim he had a smile on his face. Definitely one of the hardest working members ofthe Corps, lim never gave up. His dedication and determination will bring him success throughout his career. Marathon Team 4,3,2, 1. K V 4 1 , .s 'arts KIMBERLY KNUR DAMON MONTGOMERY . Graduates 557 235522 rf- v-sag -..QQ 1 A ,,, I - :ff 560 In Memory of Cadet Kilfeather 562 In Memory of Cadet Scott W? V V ..V. 2, V VVVVA-VAVVVVQVVVVVVVVQV---WV VVVVeVVVVVyw--Vw- VV V -V1 -V 'Wfjs V . 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Nh-1iWwV':I'N'MVQAVVVVVVVVVVV.VWQVVW V -'VV' WQTQVVWV 25333VVI5,1'-V?H!'sVW.IEkV'?'1V VJYEVQQ-V-s Sw- 'V "" " " ' 5 V' ' . . -1 ' . . V VZ-V - VV- V .VV.V . .VJVHVV VVVVV VVVVVVVVVV VV-V. xV.Vs.::VVV:V..qV.VVV..V.V.VVVVVVVVVVVVV-V-VV VVVVV:-VVVVVVWV-ww .. .V . V1 1 Vg View Wx-QVVVVEEQFQ-W AA Ta 5 Vg A A V- P my V... V mV1wV4-Vmwrefw mu Mew--VE:Vkrigiiiwlllw-rl5d:V.VVmm?aw-WV'M911 wW22ff?wVlVxwffeaaiiWLQGV1-Q"VV uffisgfiw' VVVV V V PATRICK EARL BLAIR F-Z Clarksville, Tennessee Lieutenant Pat is never one to turn down a chance to party. Blairbo has no problem telling people what he thinks. Two Big Brothers have a handful with this zooster. Named the Wea- sel, Patrick always weasels his way into women's hearts. Our Little Brother has started to grow an immense stom- ach: doesn't he know the Dewmaster is the Fat Man! Co Zoo! Football 4,3,2,1,' 150111. Football 3,2. ANDREW R. DEGATTADAURO D-4 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant Andrew was always good to have around: he was ready with a smile or a joke or just a shoulder to lean on. Andrew never allowed standards to slip, he was always forcing them to be even higher than they were. The Army is gain- ing a great asset. West Point will miss him. DAVID L. DELLINGER H-1 Cherryville, North Carolina Captain Buck is from North Carolina and proud of it. His eloquence and grace of diction aptly demonstrate to all that he is a true Southern Gentleman. Buck's enthusiasm spilled over into all aspects of cadet life and he was respected by all. President of the Skin's Fan Club and heart and soul of ev- ery party, Buck was one of the good ol' boys. Tennis Ig Squash 15 Class Committee 4,3,2,1g WKDT 4,35 French Club 2. 564 Late Graduates Late Graduates GARTH S. ESTADT KEVIN C. FORTIER KEITH R. CARWICK RICHARD D. CILLEM COLL S. HADDON RONALD D. HERRING GARTH SCOTT ESTADT 1 e E-2 Fallsington, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Ole "Black and Whiten first came to us from Fallsington, PA. His insatiable curiosity soon became apparent as we delighted in his dailing quest through the New York Times to find just exactly where those fantastic news stories came from. He was also capable of achieving complete control of his physical being. "Walnut Bladder will always be ad- mired for that. Football 4,15 Spanish Club 2g Baptist Stu- dent Union 1. t fl I KEVIN CHARLES FORTIER H-1 Yerington, Nevada Lieutenant Opes will be remembered best for his devotion to the Hawg Team. His abstention from drink was an inspiration. Quite the physical specimen, he excelled in athletics, with no small help from "The Nard." Despite his many hours, his high sense of duty will surely be felt through the Army in the next thirty years. T KEITH ROBERT GARWICK A-4 Oslo, Norway Lieutenant Never one to overplan, Keith will always be known for his last minute pullouts. Even though his stay at the Academy could be considered easy, "Keefers" always managed to put his own troubles aside and come through for a friend. The Guppys hope that life -will be as unsuccessful at making you conform as was the Academy. Thanks for being you. Sailing 4,3,2,1. u. E21 RICHARD DOUGLAS GILLEM, IR. B-3 Fort Bragg, North Carolina Lieutenant Doug was known for his fierce racquetball game and a dis- position to match. Because of this, he found little challenge to the military of physical aspects of cadet life. Yet academ- ics were another story. After having failed five academic courses and being anoited a December Grad Cow year, Doug finally decided it was time to venture out and find where the library was located. Racquetball 4,3,2. 0. COLL STEWART HADDON I-1 Chesapeake, Virginia Lieutenant Coll was most at home in the water. His second home seemed to be the area, but he just kept on stroking through it all. He will always be remembered for keeping his smile even in rough waters. Swimming 4,3,2,1,' French Club 4,3,2,1. o RONALD DEMEATRIUS HERRING 7- G-4 Mt. Olive, North Carolina Lieutenant Rondog brought a breath of fresh air into Guppyland by way of East Carolina University. His distinct laugh would brighten the darkest moments. One of his greatest charac- teristics is his persistence which will carry this fighter through any challenge. Football 4,3,2,1g Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3. f N , , .7 ,. asia Late Graduates 565 WILLIAM D.Y. KIM E-4 Villa Park, California I Lieutenant Bill was always good to have around, he was always ready with a smile or ajoke or just a shoulder to lean on. Bill nev- er allowed standards to slip, he has always forced them to be even higher than they were. The Army is gaining a great asset. West Point will miss him. DANIEL KANE KIRK B-1 Pensacola, Florida Lieutenant Dan, being a true Floridian, missed the surf and sunshine of his home state during his sleep-shortened stay at West Point. But with time, he got used to the cold and made many great friends he will keep the rest of his life. Captain of the baseball team and an original member of the Skins, Dan's many years at the Academy made a difference. Go Boys! Baseball 4,3,2,1g Hop Bands 4,3,2. THOMAS F. LAVELEE C-3 Sweet Home, Ore-gan Lieutenant Tom can be most remembered as a crazy, strong, intelligent man. Whether climbing mountains, skiing at breakneck speeds, or throwing women into the air, Tom was always physically active. But there was another side to Tom, that of a man loyal to his friends, not ridiculous ideals. Diving Team 1,' Mountaineering 3,2,1,' Delta Psi 4, ' K SCUBA 2,15 Rabble Rousers 4,3,2,' Sigma CHARLES EDWARDS NEWBEGIN E-3 Clackamas, Oregan Lieutenant Charlie, Narly, the Newbs, Chuck, or Oldending, are some of the names Charlie acquired as a cadet. If he wasn't mak- ing obnoxious noises with his duck call, he was proudly displaying his STAP starts or shooting Shotguns. In the struggle for academic excellence, the Dean always won. But that never stopped Charlie from helping someone in need. Trap Kr Skeet 4,325 Rally 1, CCD 2,1. - ',f ' , XJ 1. 'I QC , If .X me Q7 .3 MICHAEL WARREN NOBLE G-1 Lieutenant St. Louis, Missouri Thoug we can't fault "No-No" for falling in love with every girl he met, we do question his buying a flashy car and then settling down. Academically gifted, Mike has never let this defect hinder his pursuit of parties and pleasure of the flesh. "Nobe's" ability to drink in quantity was only surpas- sed by his ability to be a true friend and evoke a smile from everyone he met. WKDT 4,3,2g French Club 4,3,2,1,' Football 15 Bowling Team 4,' Rugby 4. QQ? X ,Q X x mtg .-9? EDWARD DEAN SCHULTZ I-3 Coatsville, Pennsylvania Captain Ed managed to play football for all four and a half years. He remembers the great days of the lopsided Plain and parking at the rivercourts. Ed had many friends who he will always remember. Football 4,3,2,1,' Bible Study 4,3,2. fm, . ' 9 ' 566 Late Graduates WILLIAM KIM LAVELEE MICHAEL NOBLE DANIEL KIRK CHARLES NEWBECIN EDWARD SCHULTZ 14 l e MARK SIMMONS MICHELLE WILLIAMS MARK E. SIMMONS B-4 Lubbock, Texas Lieutenant Mark is ensuring of success in his military career with his knack of coming to the attention of superior officers. AI- though he always attempted to stay in the background, esp- cially during company meetings, his viceless habits and se- rious attitudes toward duties and academics set the exam- ple. Mark will always be a true friend and a legendary Buff. MICHELLE MARIE WILLIAMS B-2 Phoenix, Arizona Lieutenant Michelle, alias Dandy, a history major at heart, was an in- spiration to us all. She was also the master of deception. She fooled us into thinking she was never coming back to the Point after yearling year. We thought she could only stretch herself around the track, not the courts also fvolley- ball and basketballj. We'll miss ya Stretch. Cross Country 4,3g IndoorfOutd0or Track 4,3,' Volleyball 2,1. E m il in Late Graduates 567 J- 1 1' 1 4 7 7 I LJ! IL 1l'7:'UK-lil! IEW-X '-J'T M: 2 1 l Jim K: I L 1 'Ur-fa1:1L.1m:.a.:e-ga? : D Z CI! mf? Tim 1 1 ll ig.. ADVERTISEME TS ll I i 1 pr iw i 61.411 Q. El? 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GE Aircraft Engines Kespmg me Promise ' I...,1"' ' Y - fwMf"llrfziHi'f7? - ,, lm , 0 A Rockwell International to business cience gets down ...where s tomolive rospace I Electronics lAu -B lndustrial Automation Ae tries I A Gene ral Indus WE HBMTMHMESE ui 'iff Private Seet r, Pulnlte llefense When it comes to performing U.S. military sealift operations, no one beats the civilian American seafarer, em- ployed in the privately owned and operated U.S.-flag merchant fleet. Just ask the U.S. Navy. Si' III fr RAYMOND 'If McKAY PRESIDENT -:fr t ai' DISTRICT 2 MARINE ENGINEERS BENEFICIAL ASSOCIATION -ASSOCIATED MARITIME OFFICERS 'z'ffl f? AFFILIATED WITH THE AFL-CIO MARITIME T RADES DEPARTMENT 650 FOURTH AVENUE BROOKLYN, NEW YORK 11232 17181 965-6700 DISTRICT JOHN E BRADY EXECLETIVE VICE Q mist ENT i MEBA-AMO AFL-CIO , ,I A '-Mil" -sw-'Qt Af . ,ef . W . I -i 'a'4'H'i"'f?".' f i 'ie W J 'M x ' jim - . e -. N N, - 'f" LE . ' 1 33? ,----L77 , 3 ' "3 I " ' ' 7 A. All I k 3 ' I 2 ' , QW! A' ' Y I -5 S f' . fini .fl S y? .- Q-137 V- i ' i T gr I s 3 E I K l ' i A S, 'EM' f - i--M -.. ..., " .J ' ' ' ,-'Zigi' 'wheat ,. . ' +1w.':P'f J ' , ' ,Ll,fiY,gf ' ' 'f' I ,,-sf' ,w1gfi2"?' f ggi. t 'WH 'l"Q'.x iw' '.. 3 f ul M -1 , 'M W , h ' -- F-. 2.i,,-.1-,gi ' 3. , , -,. -f,rpi.- - -. r ' A .. M. f -'V it fi . sf-fi-. - ,Q 1, ,.t,.g. ,. .Ein ,:M4i51'.:44f f-- :L 'xi 1. 15 -4 lloqxfg'-1.a'it . on I X A 5' i 1 ff W Bw P X A. . . V V 'V"' -- - .. F' ' f, fi! if 1 X, . "b BUDWEISERP-KING OF BEERSP-ANHEUSER-BUSCH, INC,-ST. LOUIS Posters 81 Black T-Shirts in full color of "ARMY Budweiser SALUTES YOU!" Send checklmoney order to: Military Promotions, P,O. Box 27839, St. Louis, MO 63146, or use your VISA or MasterCard by calling 1-800-325-9665. T-Shirts 36.95 iState size: S, M, L, XLi. ' Posters 32.50 QZOVQHXZSHD, Includes postage 8. handling. The liquor laws of the individual states vary as regards to the promotion and merchandising of beers. You should be guided accordingly. Void where prohibited. Allow 4-6 weeks for delivery. f- N, B xudw D h A , un, I-0 YO 7 Te G -OOK-88-5987 Option Year 1 jvdoffj W I , 3-iff, L KA kbvy . p p 1 iilx Al or Get double duty from yo 0 Seamless connectability budget. Write applications only 0 ADA, C, COBOL, FORTRAN, PL! 1 onceg run them on all your and Pascal language interfaces computers. The ORACLEB RDBMS 0 High performance is unique: 0 Fully relational, compliant With ANSI, IBM SQL 0 Multiple security levels 0 Easily portable to micros, minis and mainframes y Oracle CLE is a oralvon ed own TFIBA 0 Integrated 4th generation and DSS tools 0 Advanced architecture No matter hovv complex your mission, the ORACLE rela- tional DBMS lets you fly beyond CDRACLEQ GOMPATIBILITY - PURTABILITY - CONNECTABILITX CaII1-800-345-DBMS,ext.8661 today. the performance envelope. And Oracle Corporations support and consulting services will make sure you stay in the air. Conduct your own database flyoff. join us for the next seminar in your area and test fly ORACLE. Compared to ORACLE's advanced database technology, anything else belongs in a museum. 20Davis C 14153598 c c tom f Uuebecj i I O C S Australia C ORACLE 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 business 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. A Avondale Avondale Industries, Inc. RO. Box 50280 New Orleans, La. 70150 15045 436-2121 An Employee Owned And Operated Company A Hercules Incorporated Company Q 'S . ., T , . Eag- xg 5 . 3 Zenith. Q A iiiii iiiii A 4 0 i A A ' 0 The first word in E1-ggi f ZDS ' DOD ' F government computing. T . . I 'i -Ili ?.,-j.f1"E5 x'.i fiiifii53.5.7?-?"?i5i'i5,i SC-'FCC'USN'USA9EPA'FTC' SAQFRS-HHS-NIH-USPS-FSAQU SAF QNASAQVAQFDICQTVAQ s Q 0MB Q SoP Q SSC Q USAF Q N nofr Q IRS Q FEMA Q Pee Q USDA Q CC'USN'USA'EPA'FTC'NSF' Rs Q HHS Q NIH Q USPS Q F Q Q VA Q FDEC Q TVA Q S S Q zENn'HlNNovA1'Es AGAINW USDA S 'todays Iiading PC 'sugplier to the US. govegnment 'ffz ',.A fit F as now ecomea e era institution in itse . wg f,5:LgffS. . N W '1-f 4-.Q-.-,'. Q f Since 1983, Zenith Data Systems has proudly served E S .QQ ze with hundreds of thousands of government employees in 1 Q .E Q l nearly every sector. And it's that position of strength that 9 I Q has helped us emerge as the vvorld's number one family jfgg l-l. 1 ofPC compatiblesfft ' tttt 0' We look forward to keeping that alliance strong with 53 the most innovative PCs available. From powerhouse desk- iulfg data Q tops...to advanced laptops that systelns never trade performance for porta b'l' t d innin il t s 11ty...03.WE'1I' -w g a- g screen monitors featuring the most vibrant color displays imaginable. So, for the first word in govern- 3 ment computing, there's only one 5 name to remember Zenith. . To I-ind out more about today's number one choice m PC com- patibles, call 1-800-582-0030. In call 703 821 0140 S Dt I it ource: a aquest Graphics simulate Microsoftm Windows, a product and trademark of Microsoft Corporation. THE QUALITY Goes IN BEFORE THE NAME GOES ON' co 1989 z th Dt sysr What do other performance cars have that Corvette doesn 't?A role model After it made Car and Drivers Ten Best List for the fifth year in a rovv they still couldn't say enough about Corvette Mia Q 1 35 ii iii "Breathes there a man-or a vvoman-vvho's never said, 'Man, l'd look stronger than pekoe T' l I E tea driving down the road in a Vette'?" "The engine can be bolted to a new six-speed manual transmission that prompted our testers 1 to utter Words like 'breakthrough' and 'world class'." ' E' "The Corvette's performance envelope is rounded out by equally impressive braking Li :A and handling." T V. 1- "The Corvette just gets better and better, and it gets more civilized in the bargain." 4 ,.,ii i Lag '2-4 g So no matter what other peformance cars have, there will always be something that they vvill vvant...to someday grovv up and be a Corvette. x N. N, f Ji 4 x 5 'N Ji i , X x Af xl iw' Bc 1 1 , Ra,izlmlgiih-.,'ifl'i., J Milli, riv'm,:.'wi THE ti' I OF AMERICA TODAYS CHEVROLET ,pf-Q-v-1'f"'vl"'l"" Q Q Q s 5 3 ri ti fi Qs 'Q 't A Q S S i il il fi QW 'Q is r 5 15 Sig F, ,i Q 3 P f i 5 4 5 ,Q is , ss ss ss , , ,ss - Chevroict, thc Chcvrolct rrrrtblrtm, Corvette and the Corvette' EFFTTDIPIT1 are rcgrstered trademarks of GM Corp. 631989 GM Corp. All Rights Reserved. Lets get II togethfrrmbuckte up, GJ s s s s s ss ss ss ss sss.ss s, s So I uemge the class of 4989 GFIUMMAN Q E A registered trademark of Grumman Corporation Our "Comprehensive" Personol Property lnsuronce for CodetslMidshipmen is thon other "Comprehensive" coveroge for Acodemy Students Here orejust 4 exomples LOSS OR THEFI' OF JEWELRY, WATCHES, FURS Our policy pays up to S250 per item and, at no added cost, higher limits it you list tschedulel property in these categories with us. Other policies normally pay only S250 for loss of any one or more items in the above grouping. With other companies, higher limits require a separate policy at added cost. Note: The method of insuring service academy, university or college graduation rings may differ from insurer to insurer. LOSS OR THEFT OF CASH Our policy pays up to 3250. With other policies, the limit usually is only S100 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 33,000 LENGTH OF TIME YOU CAN KEEP COVERAGE Our policy not only gives you "comprehensive" protection for your property while you are a cadet or midshipman, but also throughout your service career. Your commissioning does not require you to take any action to continue your coverage. Others may require you to take out a new policy, at new rates, at the first policy renewal after graduation. FOR THE WHOLE STORY WRITE OR CALL, TOLL FREE 1-800-255-6792 nl-:men Foncess Il"lSUI'EI'lCE FORT LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS 66027 Serving the Military Professional, Since 1887 THE ARMY'S PROFESSIONAL ASSOCIA l0N Salates the Class of 1989 For over 40 years ALISA has represented the total United States Army - all ranks, all components, active, reserve, retired. 9 POR MEMBERSHIP INFORMATION CALL, TOLL FREE 1 - 800 - 336 - 4570 ASSOCIATION of the UNITED STATES ARMY 2425 Wilson Blvd., Arlington, VA 22201 587 A ,A I 1 -a af 'VLZTJ S. . , ,A , L.: hi: 'ua ' s H yi. I I Q: 5 'N Q Hx! tEa e. rates you like hetter than we do. And well make sure you enioy the hest of hoth. Plus we will take care of everything from hooking your flight or cruise to reserving your hotel or rent-a-oar Satoiravel can do all of it for you. So whether its offioial or leisure travel youre going for youll want to go with us. atoTra el Hi Caring Carrie 0 e be in our second eentlll' In 198? W g' care products gf providing qua ht health Abbott and Family 1904 One hundred years ago, Dr. Wallace C. Abbott made a commitment to provide his community with the finest in quality health care products. Now in our centennial year, Abbott Laboratories carries on Dr. Abbott's tradition of caring in over 150 countries worldwide. As we enter our second century We are committed even more strongly to serving health care needs around the globe. For information on Abbott Laboratories and its century of health care, write to Public Affairs, Dept. 585CA, Abbott Park, Illinois 60064 U.S.A. Abbott Laboratories - 100 Years of Commitment to Health Care "At Avondale we always make the right kind of splash! " All 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! - A Avondale Avondale Industries, Inc. R O. Box 50280 New Orleans, La. 70150 1504? 436-2121 Avondale Industries, Inc. An Employee Owned And Operated Company ., R , 3 gm, SMIITES TVIII IFIIEM AMERICA TIIMIITIIII S ,f--F-.-M' . -JIT' .., .--.. , ,-wi ru "wife '2"1,.L.,, , A fx, QU uv- lb W, W M' 1' wb, 'A' QQ? ' ,,f0' 3 fvavvwq., .., -f' Wizw., ..:. , L r VVZV 1, gm K X v X25 ,E Q -5- .. ,gg ,gm , X x - swf, -fr-wg Z L , , Qi., gl V I Tiff. " 1 ,. ,Pg iff ,- ' A f f ' ' .,.,L r ' as Assam F555 Q - 5 TIIE ILS. MIUTMIY MIMIEMYMIII IIIIPPEIIQ r IIIII Burger Kung - Reg. U S Put 81 TM Off 61989 Burger Kung Corporation QQ? ' ' :Af 1? - pig W VU! 'bi rmq. ryand top 'em , ,-f, TVA, YY wi. W A-V -- Y The Army's M1 main battle tank is powered by Textron Lycoming's AGT150O gas iurbine engine. rexm u Lycornjng W ' W Textion Lycomrngmzbsidiary of Tehfon inc. Y J ,Y f f The arms arefain when the intent of bearing them is just. -William Shakespeare We are roud to su ort the brave men and Women P PP pledged to keep our nation free. Pratt 81 Whitney Sikorsky Norden Hamilton Standard Space Flight Systems Advanced Systems Strategic Defense Systems Chemical Systems UNITED c if 'rEcHNol.oc.lEs We focus on the most important PH-rt Of H .'!.'!G!,' t 0 1 Combat Systems C0H1b3- 5191110 9-H PO T2?f355J7Z?T?wTSliilfilifSA A Dlvlsion of lil hartSCO C p 1 .win ww. , 'x'V ,,... s gs. WWQ1 M. 5 .ww-V' X 'N ff s in -fi yogurt . .K , N XY ' A l , s X E W, f ' gg .' :sq " , piggy, ,QQ . ,ewxx My y X A 95 I fi 4 i MW Q Hes smvived wars, 3 revolutions and an 3SS1gI1ITtClf1iflH Soviet Pnson. Presidents, dictators and Celebntles are among those he has photo- Va, K ug! "Going to war with an other camera would be 3. I'iSk?,Eddie Adams ean't he photographing 21 king and have at piece full off your ct:nnerz1." And while Eddie has shot with ai lot of cameras, only the Nikon FIS gives him hotli 1 - ' fiwvvw , 4 i i ' A iti' if graphed.EddieAdams is one of the most respected the accuracy :ind durzihilit y he demands. et M V t st , photographers of our time. So its no surprise that "Why do l use the FIS? Well, l n 'll "M 'the 35mm camera he chooses is the Nikon FIS. may he willing to risk my life for a WAI, M .W M y i W, y "lt works. Thats the most important thing. Wu picture, hut Ill2it0t21kil'll1tTh?1UCC5.n gkiiitit Pit-thief V88 maxiunwrim Il'-vi Nl4,N1konlnv..l'lGmIlnmnli-.Him ,'ta.n:mUA,t ,x-moo.: tml-v--,uimfnmttr,ln,.mn..-r.il...nI wxi ini.. im- Milli-v..-1, ,run lm ,-wh.-iiyouvhrlmir t liii,,,,qil..,,i.1,n it 5 w limit hh! ' -V , M. 3 Fi me' Wt 3 'x it ' 'M-1 . 1, 'tw "It was one of those vacuum-sealed coffee bags that started me on a better Way to coat our rocket containers. I tore my thumbnail trying to open one and got to thinking how tough that bag Was. Made of some sort of almninized material. Moisture proof, too. And the printing was sharp and colorful. Using a covering like that,I Hgured we could stop sending our containers out for their zinc coating- and We could have the instructions neatly printed on instead of stenciling them by hand. lt Worked like a beauty And it's so much better at deflecting electro- magnetic interference We were able to eliminate three electronic parts in the container: I still keep that old coffee bag on my desk. It's a reminder to me that good ideas 13311 Crop up just about anywhorofi -DannyLascelles,SMAWrocketlauncher vale Engineer 598 MCDONNELL DOUGLAS A company of leaders. Here Are Just a Few of Our Services 1 . Individually tailored summary 2. Reliable counsel on insurance 3. Baseline life insurance included of benefits and government benefit programs with membership y 'Annual SUIl1IU2lI'Y 'Bfiliablei lm- LEETE 0 55,0100 coverage comes with mem- 3 BE'a5,'1nYf of your fam1ly's biased advice uFE? ? VA ? bership f5 5 govermnent bene- on life insurance: ow ? ? o Provides funds for final expenses HIS package Lnf'f'l??t10n OHS NRSCM 'Can grow significantly : - e111u5U-anon ea t insurance ' - of VA, SS ' Complete sau? retired pay authoritative INVESTMENTS Survivor information QQ T ALL OTHER Benefit Plan on VA, Social Q, rl in - CSBPJ and your Security te ' ":? LIFE INSURANCE total life insur- SGLI, and 1 X X 55000 CQVERAGE ance portfolio SBP WITH MEMBERSHIP ' Pre-retire- ment advice , BENEFITS Army and Air Force Mutual Aid Association Join Army and Air Force Mutual Aid Association and you will receive lifetime help to handle your personal affairs planning. We advise our members and their families on government benefits and at time of need We help them file claims. We also offer impartial counsel on life insurance plans. We are a century-old non- profit service Association. Membership is open to Army and Air Force officers and may be retained after separation or retirement. For more information on our services, call us toll free today: 1 -800- 336-4538 Q1-703-522-3060 in Virginia, 4. Safe deposit of family documents s ' Storage of im- 5. Lifetime help to your survivors 'We do all possible portant family paperwork for var- documents at ious government no charge in benefits and all our under- life insurance ground vault claims ' Itemized 'We wire same ' I list of day funds to Q r documents family if needed lHCiLldCd iIl OWQ ensure 'il Q y 2111110211 that your family . Sllmmafl' never misses K A 'Free out on any pf "-1 A notarized benefits , K A copies sent yy In anytime 319 Q J Army and Air Force Mutual Aid Association Ft. Myer Arlington, Virginia 22211 Send me more information about AAFMAA. My status as an officer is: El Army EI Air Force Ci Retired Cunder age 601 CI Fulltime active duty Ei NG! Reserve on active status CI Cadet: USMA, USAFA, or RoTc Contract!Scho1arship vgyivl AND 41,96 f wifi! Name DOB .19 'av F' S aff?-Q' U fi Rimk Soc. No, Ti- ,ga if xx 45 i Street gig? gg city sine ZIP 'I Afgugggg v Phone Cworkj 1879 Phone Chomeb L- -I No one else does what we do! 599 The 1989 Car of the Year comes with a supercharged 3 . 8 liter XL6, over 200 bhp, a choice of fifteen options and just one make of tires. e,L,,..,,,a me afagsgggg, .gtg .awww fem A ma L ti: v ,W -, Mmm rf. mf ,L , Af .7 ff "warn '1 AWE' QKKAHAQEZ' 52155-xx gqgjmwfiwrlwr S52 U 1 NIFEM, 559 ,Kilim Vx ,SB Enid na 4' fflekfzg grease is agganrp ig 'Qeggeii Qfrgsfgg aa ggaiaf' 59: ar gvw, if ,grew gg tggggggm Q, spigot? QQ? as 19 WE? me img, ttg,,g.,.g,t. mf ,,,m,,, Aww! ,ztgwmiu xg,-. Q- wwixw ar 2mf6?M1f Qgttgnar me mzfemsa. Qi wswmg uwimeg aeaagagi iiggn Ea la gm we if sftfgiagg as -enwwwys wsfiayf 23559359 :af .F devising sw KQEEHSHEI Hai Us 5 litem: aiwimsf sell WWWLW' wfligf gang! as 1,v2Kfa2f5a21f may J KA gamers name is few .1 ,lgggygf gm wma mfams eff fame 5, A- Sf- me Ye me W: swam., ,Hearts am, Q Q ff' rr , ., ,, K , W Z, me Wrigsqie semi 92535 .avelaazeztazaaasaw ,,g,,,,ta4e,,.y, d.,..igzsQ,re-W' .mesa For 1989, the Motor Trend magazine Car of the Year is the Ford Thunderbird SC. And every Ford Thunderbird SC comes equipped with just one make of tires: the Eagles from Goodyear. Because, as the engineers at Ford know, there really is a difference in performance tires. It is a difference that ultimately shows itself in the most critical area of all: the Hcontact patches" of your tires where your car meets, grips, and responds to the road. During the Motor Trend tests, the cars equipped with Goodyear Eagles outperformed the cars with A Goodyear Eagle "contact patch." Where an Eagle demonstrates its superiority. 'eww 1 mmm. :www A if M 'A U t Z ff T in 1 ,V r is 1,15 ,H-1, Us fi if W tree? if 23+ readies af gggmywatf tg ggilrggg game Br., gene: ,,ng5u33,f'1Egg -wi5'E151s1,, Eg, , ssegeiif 5tW"a't"aa:1sqg PE wwe 5 Q wit were at X wa, f we-ia ago, at me mga .1 , QKIQHXQ is M ta5afew,Qi'g2?gq,gf sfgggggz malty, rg 5 gg ang, 'apr H A-mg, -af Aa --tw' we an .W-as wgaaaats af-af, fi? wg X ness, we A ,rata ave fri A ae: K: at Egiskmgefgaigb QQQEQELQQHQSGQQQEMQQQQSQQE f9i4'H?a.2ai2f35lEW afiaset other tires. In acceleration, in braking, in handling, in cornering force. And in overall ride and drive. Much of the success of Goodyear Eagle street radials comes from Goodyear's overwhelming success in worldwide racing. Last year, competing against 12 other tire companies, Goodyear racing Eagles won 8396 of the events in which they were entered. And the knowledge we gain on the track, we apply to our high-performance street radials. So it,s no wonder that Goodyear Eagles are chosen by more car makers for their top-of-the-line performance cars than any other tires. Or that for five of the last six years, the Motor Trend Car of the Year has come equipped with just one make of tires: Goodyear Eagles. Q G0 0D v YEA R BECAUSE THERE REALLY IS A DIFFERENCE. Challenges and Opportunities... fSAA is there with a lifetime of service. You're prepared for the ex- citing career that awaits you. Are you as confident about i ' your financial future? Ju The USAA family of companies makes financial responsibility less overwhelming with products and services that fit an officer's lifestyle. For example, consider carrying the highly ranked USAA Banking Division MasterCard. lt features a low variable annual percentage rate and no annual fee. lf y0u'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 Insurance Company 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-l-800-531-8018. A Lifetime of Service at Your Command. Q Q USAA Banking Division products and services not available in PA. 3g,7g':g 3-pfggg SS USAA Pride and Dedication Qualities that will make the class of 1989 our leaders of tomorrow are the same qualities that make ITT Federal Electric Corporation a leader today in the areas of military base supportg detection and surveillance systemsg scientific research supportg and space and missile operation support. ITT Federal Electric Corporation - Serving the United States Department of Defense since 1952. . . . On March 2, 1910, from Arthur Today, as the Fort Sam Houston Branch of MacArthur Field at Fort Sam Houston in San NCNB Texas National Bank, dedicated Antonio Texas. The first military flight west of bankers still serve as the "Worldwide the Appalachians was piloted by Lt. Benjamin Hometown Bank" for thousands of military Foulois. and civilian families around the world. Just lO years later, a mile and a quarter We would like to help you get off to a great south of Foulois' airfield, the National Bank of start in your career. Fort Sam Houston was founded to specialize in banking for military families. Call us toll-free at 1-800-531-5971 NCNB Texas National Bank 1422 East Grayson - Box sooo - san Antonio TX 78286 Fort Sam HOUSl10f1.BI'a nch Member FDIC - Association of Military Banks of Amo-nos qAND ,E r a , 4 D A550 No one else does what we do Thats because no one else can match our century old tradition of helping Army and Air Force officers safeguard the security of their families Membershgb benefits znclude Document storage Complete authoritative information on government benefit programs Reliable unbiased counsel and information on insurance programs Thorough survivor assistance These benefits and many more. Sound like the service you ve been looking for? Then call us at 1-800-356-4538 Cin Virginia, 1-705-522-50605 to find out more. Arm and Air Force Mutual Aid Association Fort Myer, Arlington, VA 2221 l ew 4"PA V' O O 4-1 o 'D X . ' Q -4 O Q' .X . , Fl 0 P iii J r u QL , ""' 5 z 91- "' if Q16 sEcum1" ONT .. I -- ll7f I 9 . I . O I O C 9 ' I I l C 9 . U U 7 s Walsuforth Publishing Company C ngratulates Editor Donna Crouch, Ojjficer-in- Captain Anthony Harriman, Publications Coordinator Barbara Sanders, and the entire 1989 Staff Your dedication, persistence, and overall efforts were extraordinary. WAISWORTH Ad anced Technologies for Todays Yearbooks OFFICES: Kansas City, Missouri C8161 89 Marceline, Missouri C8161 576 3545 Raritan, Newjersey C2011 251 6 WEST POINT PARENTS' CLUB OF NORTHERN CALIFORNIA Congratulates and Salutes WEST POINT EAE NTS ew the Class of 1989 "WE STHENGTHEN Tl-lE LINE" .Aoserg Anbdre1wBBaalman E, 'tr Gf3dU3f9S.' ' ll ' x. I' JoTIl1ZoT2aneEohS2tNe X 2, . IIAARCOJ. BARRERA Charles "Jack" Emerson AX , JOHN ANGEL GARCIA Robert Bruce FloersheIm X ' 3, ' FREDERICK BARNE AWKINS S H Darryl Gregory Henderson x l! JOHN M HEMMANS JR Timothy Daniel Keating ' I ' Jeffery Andrew Klein QM? ALLYN DAVID l-YND Peel George Krueger X 'IA ERIC N. MILLER NORTHERN CALIFORNIA Alec Sutton Lee rx. WILLIAM G- MQNTGOMERY WEST POINT Ernest C- l-ee . 4 THONI MICHAEL MUKHI + Gerald EllIott LIlly if JOHN C M NELSON 6-vm Carolyn Jane Nolan 'Q - - , l , Hersh Emery P-'age CHHISTOPHEH A. SCHIHNEH 11.111 E SIc?otT Dsylgliannaglhara SNCW H I 5495 MARGARET R. WILSON 6b "'f'+X Congratulatlons '89 a 1 WELL DONE, LIEUTENANTS! . E ,,,, West Point Parents Club T S G bqfl V H J West Point an 11 rze 61 ey, iz, CALIFORNIA .. - f Parents of Central Florida I ll l l llll WE SALUTE THE CLASS OF 1989! 2nd Lt. 2nd Lt. 2nd Lt. 2nd Lt. 2nd Lt. Mark D. Mooney Kevin Nickodym Lincoln Oro Iames Raymer Bill Walski CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISI-IES! 606 . 0- We Salute Our New 2nd Lieutenants Robert A. Boyer Robert G. Bozic Randal A. Glass James H. Lynch IV Craig A. McCarthy Mark S. Parrish Joseph 0. Reed IH G. Brian Roberts Jeffrey F. Rufenacht Melody D. Smith Sheryl L. Swoffard Michael K. Wegler In Memory of Jeffrey J. Scott Class of 1989 "We Strengthen the Line. " I M251 mnfnf PARENTS CLUB OF CONNECTICUT U T Edwin Allen, Ir. Timothy Brooks ---- Patrick Brown ------- Peter Dunn ----------- Paul Edwards ------- Mark Grabski ------- Jeff Harrick ---------- Iames Kardos ------- Bloomfield New Milford Trumbull West Hartford Madison Somers Redding Stamford jonathan Mayer ----- Rob Mueller --------- Steven Parker ------- Douglas Peterson Sandra Petrin -------- Meghan Richter ----- Stephen Robey ----- Scott Suhr ------------ Stratford Torrington Bloomfield Shelton Terryville Bridgeport - Watertown Monroe Congratulates and salutes the Class of 1989 0 66444 af Y? WEST PUINT VVE STHENGTHEN THE LINE PARENTS CL UB OF SOUTH FLORIDA SALUTES WITH LOVE AND PRIDE OUR GRADUATES CLASS OF 1989 Robert G Bozic Douglas S. McCoy Edward J Dyke Caroline B. Nalepa Christopher N Johnson Melanie L. Rowland Mary L Masters Conan L. Ward Mlcheal K. Wegler WEST PARENTS SOUTH POINT CLUB OF FLORIDA . :T FX ff?f.f:Ax41 T 5 flig- H-il., John Allred Heather Bryn Jennifer Ellington John Fortson Brian Gilbert Kevin Hendricks Flobert Holmes Flobert Kimbrough Tad Mclntosh Richard Pannell Joseph Perdue Thomas Sands Scott Vezeau John Whatley lV Eugene Yancey Joseph Yi vm: Zim: ZPWMKZM of,4t!cwz2z WEST POINT PARENTS' CLUB OF HAWAII sALuTEs HAWAII'S WARRIORS WITH LOVE AND PRIDE WAYNE B. L. CHUN .IAE W. CHUNG EDWARD R. GARCIA STEVE "SKIP" PHILLIPS WADE S. YAMADA WEST POINT PARENTS CLUB OF INDIANA Bryan Harold Babb ....... .......... C armel Greg Stephen Buehler ........... ..., B loomington Steven Charles Calhoun ........... .... W oodburn William Eugene Champine, Ill ...... ..... C olumbus Erik Chilian ................................ .... V alparaiso Chae-Ung Om Dolin ............... ..... l ndianapolis Dennis Charles Fehlinger ...... ..... B rookville Scott Andrew Graves .......... Steven Andrew Gruenig ...... K. ALBERT YAZAWA Salem South Bend Brett Carlton Jenkinson ...... ....... S eymour Mark Russell Koeing ....... ....... S chereville Nathan Scott LaMar, Ill ...... ..... H agerstown Colleen Anne Lennon ............... ..... S outh Bend Paul Christopher Meggers .......... ..... H ammond Quentin Woodley Misenheimer ...... ..... T erre Haute Mark Lincoln Stock ..................... ...... B atesville Amy Joellyn Williams ....... ....................... S pencerville Michael Anthony Young ....................... South Bend WELL DONE - LIEUTENANTS C ongratulations - Michigan Cadets 55 Class Of 1989 rw . W West Point ,W H P , "We Strengthen The Line" ii V - i -.ik Z ' lllll illllI lllllllllllllll l V e S t P 0 l nt P a r e n t S C lu b 2nd Lt. Joel Alent 2nd Lt. Jonathan Gamm 2nd Lt, M1chlelPrigg Brighton, Mi. Grand Rapids, Mi. Dewih, Mi, 2nd Lt. John Barth 2nd Lt. Klrk Gohlke d L , J of Massachusetts C,,,,,,,M,, ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, M, Zn Cg,,jgj'g,gj"'Y" 2nd Lt. Christopher Beacham 2nd Lt. George Grabow 2nd Lt, David Sokoi s ',M'. H ,Mx , -, Congratulates :nd Liiulsllihael Binaon zna Ltjxfirtliur mu ind g::d,.,,, Famiington Hills, Mi. Pontiac, Mi. Dewitt, Mi, 2nd Lt. Geor e Bobbltt 2nd Lt. Wllllam Harmon 2 4-1 L , Ha ld 5 Kyle Delaney Peter McBreen Taylml in Grand Blanc' Mi- " Jemw:,':vmef'L':'t Michael DiTullio Edward Fleming Jeffrey Geoffroy John Ghirardi Peter Janhunen Dennis Kirby Jonathan Lanciani Phillip Macchi Paul Ottariano Andrea Salvidio Mark Solomon Richard Spinelli Edward Sullivan Nathan Sweetser Lieutenants, United States Amiy 2nd Lt. .I0eI Bosco Bay City, Mi. 2nd Lt. Jon Brunner 2nd Lt. Mlchael McManus N. Musk: gon, MI. 2nd Lt. Timothy McWaIn 2nd Lt. Douglas Sutter Livonia, Mi. 2nd Lt. .Ion Telller Washington, Mi. Flint, Mi. Lansing, Mi, 2nd Lt. Brian Cox 2nd Lt. Samuel Moore ghd Lt, Noi-mah Tuffg Livonia, Mi. Okemos, Mi. Dearborn Heighgs, Mi, 2nd Lt. Shawn Faunce 2nd Lt. Scott Morrison zhd Lf, Richard Vandgrwal Plymouth, Mi. Flint, Mi. Wygming, Mi, 2nd Lt. John Foresman 2nd Lt. Thomas Mukrl zhd Lf, Michael Wordgn Dewitt, Mi. Allen Park, Mi. D913-gig, Mi, 2nd Lt. Mlchael Francomb 2nd Lt. Robert Oehlers 2hd Lf, Joh Wozhihk Sebewaing, Mi. Temperance, Mi. Saginaw, Mi, 2nd Lt. Davld Oksenberg Ann Arbor, Mi. WGBH P il l! IP IP R Gll lb Douglas Boltuc Robert Forte David Hauck James Hull Steve Hillery John Kelly or Long usn mfl Joan Llttman Melinda Malskus Dianne Manluszko Jeffrey McMillan Gerard O Connor John Tonra Charles Walls Congratulatlonsl We Strengthen the Line 89 Q, sf- :M ll f lf f Parents' Club -G? w - Upstate is J New York , '. P' 1-. :ij K 11-4, YY L1 ' ea Fvzeg-fi' ff es 0111 ' Hr 'L 5-' 5 7 74" ' 'X - 'SF- NNI Lug' .,, ' . 1 is -NJ I H ye , .,f,.',, A. a":.7"1 I .3-.gg-.. Q4 .fp I Y! F l-lg fl' Proudly Salutes Our Graduates The Class of 1989 Patricia Anslow Joseph Bolton Chris Degutis Jonathan Drake Paul Edwards Louis Giammatteo Michael Hobbins Brendon Keegan Andrew Merritt John O'Connor Ward Philips Timothy Place Lisa Shay est Point Parents Club of Miami Valley Dayton Ohlo We Congratulate the Class of 1989 Julie Ann King Joseph H. Vest Jon B. Wildermuth Jr. "We Strengthen the Line - 89,' ,oak A I CjOflgrCLfulCLlfGS fVidcHaeL Ball Diane 3od,na.r Ujilliam Burruss Harry Qurley .Tran cis Gwiklinski Jlfiicl-la.eL Jerri: Sohll Eewtz. lenn. Hedin Brdarz opkins Mark ganosy Alvin Lindsay M-'chael focciscmo ohn .Cogsdon Matthew Marcy Bryan JVlcGlure Scott Mcelure Brian. Jl4QGull.ougl1 Qobert Mitchell Kelly Q'Rourk9. ,Angfew Srrauser Dou9La.s Snitz cxmes Svvingle. Class of F289 SALUTES OUR NEW LIEUTENANTS Q' 4 K .S U . ILIN -k O . C '9 J Q H , 9 NORTHEAST OHIO WEST POINT CLUB WEST POINT VUEST POINT . PARENTS' ESEESSE S ESSTEQSSE CLUB A llllliiiiliillnu of Southwestern Ohio 'S 6 rg 6 X. ,,i fA-- I WE SAL UTE ..lIIIIlmllllI Til owe NEW LIEUTENANTS LT Peter Caldwell LT Christian Lapak LT Stephen Miller LT Thomas Soannell CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF ,89 "WE STRENGTHEN THE LINE" Proudly Salutes our Graduates from Oregon Congratulations... Oregon is Proud of You! CONGRATULATIONS T0 OUR NEW LIEUTENANTS OF '89 Randall N- DeSoto ii Todd M. Henry james E. Illingworth Bruce M. Karinshak Bryan F. Karinshak George E. Patterson William T. Winklbauer "WE STRENGTHEN THE LINE' WEST POINT Parents Club Of SOUTH CAROLINA salutes the Class 0fI989 C. S lizirl l3z1ll,Jr. Kenneth Clifton Gibson G Fl tchcr Bowman, Jr. William Hal Hatch l D I h l P k Kl y l B P l l M y S g Al l C pp 'I' h H M l C I J d M ly R k b lt M l Flctche Eric D d 'I ll ,. C olk, Ill David l . . "We strengthen the line" 'MTB .S I .., W T II ll c, ,F ix' 5 'fri M 'law ' I 0 V: N S 6 lglhfgsn . ,J llllllllllllll aid .' ,xii .xl 3 i.. , , . .,+, li 'gay' 'Q i s... I' I I I 5 Zsikx fini' 2' Q 'A r X ' x +3 it n fx " ,I 'x fl, K 'fr n I Tina Baker ................,. Thomas Ballanco ........ Christopher Barra ....... Scott Brower ............ Wayne Cancro ........ Gregory Chandler ...... Gregory Conti ...... Robert Cooley ...... Gregory Daddis ...... Thomas Deierlein ....... Iuan Dominguez ........ Iohn Dun Leavy ...... Treavor Erney ...... Robert Giczy ........... Stuart Goldsmith ........ Michael Halpin .......... Christopher Hartle ........ Iohn Hurley ................ Melissa Hyduchak ..... David Kammen ....... Stephen Kennedy ....... Iames Kennedy ....... Patrick Lacho ....... Sherri Langston ....... Joel Lin ................. -4- THE PARENTS CLUB OF WEST POINT SALUTES THE CLASS OF 1989 Andrew Lohman Paul Lomtevas ....... Steven Mathews .... Peekskill, NY Forest Hills, NY Westfield, NI Michael Minogue ...... ........ F ranklin Lakes, NI Robert Morris ............ .................. D over, NI Christopher Neville Frank Nocerito .......... Mark O'Brien ......... Paul Olsen .......... Carlos Perez ........ Brian Roeder ....... Darryl Scherb ........ Robert Schmidt ...... Lisa Shay ..,......... Gregg Softy ........, Brian Sperling ........ David Stone ........ Adam Such ...... Trent Suko .......... Iohn Voorhees ....... No. Bergen, NI Little Neck, NY Trenton, NI New City, NY Port Chester, NY Hortonsville, NY . .......... Kings Park, NY Linden, NI Clinton Corners, NY Staatsburg, NY Timothy Watson ....... Iohn Wilson ........... Joyce Woo ........... Ann Wyckoff ...... Korta Yuasa ......... Martin Zybura ....,.. Staten Island, NY Montvale Livingston Denville Bayonne Wayne, Beacon, NY Randolph, NI Hopatcong, NI White Plains, NY Bogota, NI Washingtonville, NY Endwell, NY Spotswood, NI Pearl River, West Point, Stony Point, Paupack, .. Poughkeepsie, Chatham Twp. Yorktown Hts., Woodside, Wallkill, White Plains, Nl Nl Nl NI Nl Dumont, Nj NY NY NY PA NY Nl NY NY NY NY X Succasunna, NI Towaco, NI Bronx, NY Madison, CT Middlesex, NI Poughquag, NY Pearl River, NY Tuckahoe, NY Northport, NY Tenafly, NI Garfield, NI Q, 41' R ff ff -kit 51' 1 J-'i f I si? e-'gs f M5' .Q 4 am QKHE4: ?tps"'f -f ' Y! W i f:f't ffffuaw i Q0 Iii fvix S35 'Gln 419:41 l QQ tg, 4' if iiyq 445 4' +G.:-+'4wA .yi 'rug' , gr m if! F ,Spf A . ,-3 F-', 4 Qu 'Pri-'--33 ,,'5,L'5 S v -6 .Nh K I . :Q 1' X S' , vi' 'S OFT G 3 . ll? Fil ,, kr I 5'5" We 'f. Ml : . ,. J he t .'?q22,5,,e ,- h ' " It 'N I N ir f , Q. . Q -if F .1 FRIENDS 8: SUPPGRTERS 1942 Grads Sponsor Ion Ulsaker, 1989 3 Down,1ToGo!Pride8zPrayerI.Verbic '90 8912 Always Welcome at Creeds Luv U All the Way - Love Mom, Dad 8a Scott Always Carry The Lord With You Best Wishes 89 WPPC Lehigh Valley PA Best Wishes, COL 81 Mrs. G. F. Mergner Best to 1989!! Mark Stabile '90 A-4 Bob Hammond: TheGreatIourneyContinues Brothers of G. Duvall, Class of 1991 Cadet Bijesse - We're So Proud of You! Center Ring of the Circus, Now Steve Central Texas WestPoint Parents Club Cheers to '89, Illinois Parents Club Congrats G-1 Family of Sean Carroll Congrats Mike Vass E4 Mom Sz Coach Congrats Todd Kinser C1 '89 Mom Sz Dad Congratulations - Go For It! Congratulations 89 Grads, The Good's Congratulations Bob Hammond! Congratulations Dennis Love Mom8:Dad Congratulations Mark A. Iackson 1990 Congratulations Preston Love Mom8zDad Congratulations Steve Svoboda, 1989 Congratulations! Michael Ferris 1989 Congratulations, Son . . . You Did It! '89 CongratulationsParentsClubofAlaska Dad of jonathan David Bulseco 1991 Don't Worry . . . Be Happy Two CPT Baldy Dr. Bill Stewart USN Family Cngt Ron Family McBreen Salutes Class of '89 Family of Brian Tebrock Class of '91 Family of Daniel Cruser, Class of '89 Family of Dave Kalb, Class of 1989 Family of Edward Melton, Class of '92 Family of F. P. lanecek, Class of 1989 Family of George H. Sarabia Class '89 Family of Family of Family of F amily of Family of Family of Family of ames E. lllingworth '89 ames Yee, Class of 1990 ason Stine, Class of 1989 foan H. Littman Class of '89 ohn Seamon Class of 1989 onathan Drake, Class of '89 onathan Lacey Class of '89 Family of Kirsten Gray, Class of '92 Family of Marcus Perez Class of 1989 FRIENDS 81 SUPPORTERS Family of Paul 89 8: Sharon 85 Baisted Family of Paul Ottariano Class of '89 Family of Robert A. Giczy Class of '89 Family of Robert Dotson Ir. Cl 1991 Family of Steve Mathews Class of '89 Family of Tim Thompson, Class of 1989 Family of Timothy M. Lauth, 1989 Family of Whit Wheeler, Class of 1989 Father of David Mackey, Class of 1992 Forever Proud LC Giamrnatteo Mom Dad Forever Proud of ZLT Chris Schirner Forever Proud of Cdt. Craig K. Larson Go 4 It Steve Mapa 8a The Class of '89 Go Apaches Go C4 Cowboys - Ioe 8z Mary Taylor Go For It Again, TLS, Love, Dad 8z Mom Go For It You Will Do Great Army Go Hogs - Barbara, Bill, 8z Chelsea GoGups Parents of Mike Neri Class '92 I GoWithGodPaulOlsenLoveYou,Mom8zGirls GoZoo 92 U Came U Saw U Kicked Butt God Bless All Cadets The Kudlaks '91 God Bless R Special B. H. Hermit M8zD GodBless LT Mike Rahut Love Parents God Bless The Class of 89 8a The Corps GodBlessIohnLoveMomDadBridgePeteSara Good Iob - Mary len Vicki Lori Amy H-2 Good Luck '89 Family of Mark O'Brien Good Luck 89ers - lay Pyatt's Parents Good Luck LT Kim Blacker, '89 Good Luck to Charles Tully, 1989 Good Luck to Chris Richard, 1989 Good Luck to Class of '92 - The Lerners Good Luck to H2 From the Nobacks Good Luck to Ron Stewart, 1989 Gooselin '92-So Proud-Mom,Dick,Katie Gorske, Iohn 8: Iames '83, Andrew '91 Grandparents of Giorgio Caldarone '92 Great - Larry I. Halida Class of '89 Hyme Rosenkrantz the Skies the Limit I Love You, lay Class of '89 From Mom In the Whole World . I I I I Brady Is Special Niece:So Proud AA Kathy Sc Richie Spinelli LT. Steven Tor Haugenes Class of '89 Lester Layman's Brother Toby Dean '89 FRIENDS 8a SUPPDRTERS Looking Good Buffs - F4 '90 - The Halls Love Sz Congratulations, Paul Kouri Love For Our Son jim"Prov. 4 Love From A Proud Mom - Bob Boyer - 1989 Love You Forever Mom Dad and Family Luv to LT jeff Herrick - Mom,Dad,Sue Maggies' 1st Year At West Point Mighty Fine Class of '89 Mom of Stephen Ravvles, Class of 1992 Mom 8: Dad Maniuszko Salute 2LT Dianne! Mom's Proud of T.R. Hutton Class 1990 Moondog '11 Army No.1 QB Family Love Mother of Adam Such Class of 1989 Mother of Tom Weisenfels, Class of '89 Mother8cSister of Bryan Caletano 1989 Mr. Sz Mrs. Major W. Elfendahl Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Vrabel Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. jordano Nick, Loving You, Pomorys Nowell Family Congratulates Class of '89 Our Son, john Saldivar, Class of '92 Parent of joseph F. Lopes Class of '89 Parent of Timothy deLoe, Class of '91 Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents of Andrea Salvidio Class of '89 of Andrew Mack Class of 1992 of Benjamin Warner Class '89 of Bill O'Neill Class of '92 of Brad Colden Class of 1989 of Brian Conjelko Class 1991 of Brian Kramer Class of 1990 of Brian SperlingLove ToA189 of Bryan Babb, Class of 1989 of Chad Enders Class of 1992 of Charlie Ahrens Class of 1989 of Chris Shannon, Class of 1992 of Christopher Collins '91 of Colleen Lennon,Classof '89 of Craig Romanowski Class '91 of Curt Stedron, Class of '89 of Curtis Martin Class of '92 of Daniel Cooper Class of '92 of David Blain Class of 1989 of David Curry Class of 1992 of David Washaw, Class of '89 of Don Van Fossen Class 1992 of Doug Boltuc Class of 1989 1 FRIENDS 8: SUPPORTERS Parents of Douglas Apelt 1990 9 Parents of fohnlA Kelly Class of '89 Parents of Douglas Matty Class of '90 , Parents of fdhu I Faria Class of 1989 Parents of EdwardKimQ Classbf 1991 1 Parents of fclhn Miller'C1as9bf 19991 1 Pargnts of Emiliy McCracken 1989 1 Parents of fohn Myers! Class of 1992 J Parentshbf Emhry Leatherman 1999 1 Parentsof fbhnj 1l3'oresr11an1 123195-nt3 919 Erich 1F'erguSon Class Qf19'l91 f k f Pa1fent5 9f fQl1I1 jH1lflZ3'Y Classhcff 1 Pg1r1entS15fEr1Q1Niems:ghh, ' 4 1 f 1'3a1jeij1i911Qf 1 Ehricllfgl 1 f 9 L 11 1 1 f , clggapflievl lhlh91 1 9 9 111 1 1 B3feHt5lQf1Fred 9Mi1l91f1C1335 if 19951 1 1 111 PHfQH2S1'lQfQ PQf1P91HSS1??f Grkig Arlderwh, C1953 f11 1' 1 f - 1 1 Parents of Gregbry Chandler1'89 1 Parents of Gregory Mellinger, Clof89 Parents of Harry Curley Claes of '89 Parents of ames Callerame Class '89 Parents of ames Donahue 'Class of '92 Parents of fim Lynch, Class of 1989 Parents of im Seckel 1990 Parents of oe Mazefro Class of 1989 Parents of oel Krafsilg Class of '99 ?a1-entsl of Parents of,Marco Batik-arzii Classfof 19891 Dar-nnfe nf A. LLLX1-I--I-LIJ Aux Pareufs of Parents of Parents of Parents of Parents of Parents of Marc Perez-Venero, 919921 1 5 1 Mark 'Crame1f,Class of 1991 Mark Loggins, Class of 189 M9145 Parrish Class of19891 Martha Hsu, Class of 1991 Michael Iohnson1Classdf'89 Michael L. Bauer CXO 1992 Michael Parsdns, 1991 ' Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents FRIENDS 81 SUPPORTERS of Mike George, Class of '89 of Mike Loccisano Class of 1989 of Mike Wilson,Class of 1992 of Myles K. Bartley Class '90 of Neil Hamilton 1992 Reddog of Noel 'Russell Class of '92 of Pablo Ruiz, Class of 1990 of Paul A. Kerl Class of 1992 of R I Mcllwaine Class of '89 of Randal Glass Class of 1989 of Richard Seaman Cls of '92 of Rob Cahill Class of 1991 of Rob Schults Class of 1992 of Robert Meldrum Class 1991 of Robert R. Iankowski, '89 of Scott C. Bolick Class of 1990 of Scott Mallory, Classof '89 of Stannus Perry Orr '92 of Steve Marcontell 1990 of Steven Raymond 1990 of Thomas G. McCann II Class of '92 of Tim Ertmer Class of 1990 of Tim McWain, Class of 1989 Parents of Timothy V. Bowler '91 Parents of Todd D. Fath Class of '90 Parents of Todd Wasmund, Class of '91 Parents of Troy Perry, Class of 1989 ParentsofChris I. Doniec, Classof1989 Pay Attention Darryl Persistence Tenacity Integrity Pete 82, Nick 88, Ed 92, Vozzo Family Phil.4.13 Bob, Ginny 81 lim Marshall Proud Family of Cadet Dave Priatko Proud Family of Cdt Dan Barber '92 Proud Family of Ed Iolley Class of '89 Proud Family of Ieff Daws, Class of '89 Proud Family of Kevin Nikodym '89 Proud Family of LT Ionathan Gamm '89 Proud Family of Lt. Mike Halpin 1989 Proud Famiy of Matt Van Houten 1989 Proud Family of Michael P. Shea 1989 Proud Family of Nathan V Sweetser '89 Proud Family of Steve Workman, 1989 Proud Father of LT Ioel F. Bosco '89 Proud Parents of Alan Seymour '91 Proud Parents of Chris Prigge B1 '89 FRIENDS 81 SUPPORTERS Proud Parents of Chris Scuron I3 '89 Proud Parents of Michael Kristian '89 Proud Parents of Roger A Casillas '89 ProudFamilyof2LTPaul A. Lomtevas '89 Proudly We Hail LT Chuck Tully, '89 R"Go For It''Sherry,Neal,Evan,Davison Rob, Achieve all Goals, Mama Stacy Maciukenas Awesome Luv Mom8zDad Straighten Up! LT David V D'Antonio Success In All You Do, Mom Sz Dad Super Iolo! Znd LT Iohn C. Nelson '89 The Family of Brian Cannon The Lord Bless Sc Guide You All The Proud Family of David C Ice '89 The Wilson FamilyisProud of Iohn B4 Thnxs 4 the Memories,Chris. Ltk,Inga Tim Brooks '89 Tks For Being You M8zD To A Strong Line, Bill 8: Nancy Lynd To God Honor8zGlory Adam '89 Love Dad To Invincible Philip Tull, Our Son To Yale Class 1990 Love Mom 8: Dad Two -'S to go Bake Love Mom Dad Bryan ' Very Best to '89 MG8zMrs E D Pendleton WPPC NH Congratulates Bill Fecteau WPPC NI-I Congratulates Dean Flint WPPC NH Congratulates Leslee Bechtel WPPC NI-I Congratula