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

 - Class of 1990

Page 1 of 656

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 656 of the 1990 volume:

I MlMil] m- Wik -i fe p P 7 1 ;, ID . ? .- fis. ?t % w% . l] c X •C ' , CS C v I S 4 ' C ii " ' ) " l %) " i5 c=rfS3 0 m: eWlIS x ct x e ff . c ' « :4 «Wl i C " 5 ' CS ? f - ? C! ' K? CI J s ' ) " i " JOSH KING CLASS 0 19 Volume 93 ( ' forget not yet the tried intent Of such a truth as I have meant; ' Mil great traz ' aU so jjCady spent forget not yet. ' forget not yet when first Began ' The weary life ye Iqiow, since whan ' The suit, the sendee none te(( can; ' forget not yet. forget not yet the great assays, {triaCsJ ' The cruel iirong, the scomfii( ways , The painful patience in denays, ' forget not yet. forget not yet, forget not this, 9{ow long ago hath Seen and is The mind that never went amiss; forget not yet. ' forget not them thine own approved, The which so long hath thee so (oved, lA ' hose steadfast faith yet never moved; forget not yet. -- ' Thomas ' iVyatt United States Military Academy West Point, New York 1 0996 - V 1 iM Wm Ifl .--l«-=- FAT ' .-XR or TliE ' .TAKV ACADEli . USMA TODAY editor -in- C kj: TairickjWaish Opening 3 la USMA ARCHIVES The old mess hall facade. Washington Hall close up. ' J t ' Coliseum ' But stay! these xmlLi -these ivy cfad arcades- ' These mouidenncj plinths- these sad and Btackened shafts - •These iia£ue entablatures-the crumbdng frieze - ' These shattered comices-this urecfi-this ruin- ' These stones-afas! these gray stones-are they aff :1[( of the framed and the colossal (eft •Bif the corrosive Hours to ' fate and me? " • ipt all ' -the ' Echoes answer me- " not ad! ' Frophetic- sounds and bud, arise forever ' From us, and from alT ' J uin, unto the unse, . ' ! melody from ' Memnon to the Sun. •l ' e rule the hearts of mightiest nun-zve rule ' Ji ' ith a despotic sway of all giant minds. ■We are not impotent -zve pallid stones. ' Pipt all our power isgone-not all ourfame- •?(pt all the magic of our high renown- ' Mot all the mysteries that in us lie- •?(pt all the memories that hang upon S And cling around about us as a garment, Clothing us in a robe of more thang glory. " z S ' Edgar allien ' Foe The arched gate to the world. Strong enough to never yiel ZlCysses I am a part ofaU that I have met; O et aCC e?(perience is an arch zvherethrough QUams that untraveCed worCcC whose margin fades J or ever and for ever lohen I move. And this gray spirit yearning in desire ofoiiozv knozuCedge [i a sinking star, ' Beyond the utmost hound of human thought- To strive, toseelii to find, and not to yieCd. Lord Mfred Tennyson Always a warrior. « ' x T ' .aia fcp , • " ■■ i " J PAI WALSH changes The varied colors shift upon the trees, And green drains quietly from the dying leaves As everything impassioned 9{ature sees Is pulled into the loom on which she weaves. Ihe tapestry she patiently creates 9-las much of years and Birth and life and death; She softly sings the ends of our estates And sends us forward on her gentle Breath. We never fully understand her whims; 9-ler changes often cause us some offense. ' But slowly grows our faith; resistance dims, And slowly she reveals uncommon sense: ITte trees emBrace the fall, await the spring; Ikough changes come, the cycle still is king. ' Paul ' P. Andres ' 90 Constantly watched. The beginning of the journey. Tradition will remain. WPR ' s are still the same. Marching in a parade. iT e Corps, forever on Parade ITtez march in sUp, jour -thousand strong, Ingitaming brass and zvooCen grey. 1?te call is great, the line is long; ht Corps is on parade today, iT e line luiCC march with thousands more; With many past the Cine has paid. ' But alivays, when the night is o ' er, ' The Corps stili marches, on parade. The trumpet sounds, the tine obeys; And heavy though its duty weighs, It never Cets its honor fade — The Corps, forever on parade. auC . J ndres ' 90 Reviewing party. In-ranks inspection will never change. " I zuant an officer for a secret and dangerous mission. I luant a West ointfoot- Saff pfayer. " QenreaC Qeorge C. Marsfiatt Chief of Staff, US. Jlrmy- ' WWII staff aSCe of Contents Commander -in- Cfiief 16 ' Vice (President 18 Chain of Command 20 Superintendent 22 Commandant ' 89 24 Commandant ' 90 26 Tfean ofSicademics 28 (Director of Inter - coiiegiate Athletics 30 (Department Oreads 32 US(MA Staffs 34 Academic (Departments 36 Support Staffs 40 (Editor: %ai} Linda Qtiin as Col. Tex Turner retires. 14 Faculty staff Faculty 1 5 3LJ?! President George Bush Commander-in-Chief 16 ;.f.i-v-- ' ; . y; .v-t; ,:- . .j-;T . • .;.;;.;« -A.:-; : . g.-i.. v THE WHITE HOUSE WASHINGTON February 28, 1990 Congratulations to the " Proud and the Mighty " Class of 1990 of the United States Military Academy at West Point. You have worked hard to live up to that motto and can be justly proud of the challenges you have overcome as you join the Long Gray Line. You begin your active duty service at a time of great change and great opportunity in the interna- tional arena. As our defense posture adjusts to changing conditions, it is the unchanging code of " Duty, Honor, Country " that will serve as your guide in these remarkable times. Your commitment to those ideals will help ensure that the United States remains a strong and lasting beacon of freedom and democracy for the world. Your time at the United States Military Academy has prepared you well to assume your responsibili- ties as officers. I know that America can count on you to meet the challenges you will face as leaders of the finest soldiers in the world. You have the gratitude of the American people as you carry on the proud tradition of excellence in service to our country. I salute you for your commitment to our great nation. Ci PL t Vt President 17 fj Vice President Dan Quayle 18 ,. " THE VICE PRESIDENT WAS H I N GTON February 21, 1990 The Class of 1990 United States Military Academy West Point, New York Ladies and Gentlemen: Hearty congratulations as you toss your covers high and celebrate the culmination of four exhilarating years. Your happiness is well deserved. Enjoy it! If there ' s a lesson to be drawn from the past four years, it is that history has a way of taking odd turns. The world of your plebe summer, the world you could have expected to face on graduation day, has been transformed. The " revolution of ' 89 " has, in many ways, remade the map for America ' s military. Nevertheless, the duty of the U.S. Army officer remains what it has been since West Point ' s founding: the defense of American interests and the protection of American ideals. Thanks to the easing of tensions, the prospects for peace seem better than they have been in decades. But, as West Point graduates have always understood, the defense of liberty is an unceasing task. Intuitively you know the truth of Marshall ' s observation: If man does find the solution for world peace it will be the most revolutionary reversal of his record we have ever known. With that in mind, you now take your places in the " long gray line. " I know you ' ll do your predecessors proud, with exemplary honor and professionalism. Congratulations and God bless, Sincerely, £ f Vice President Secretary of the Army The Honorable Michael T. W. Stone Secretary of Defense The Honorable Richard B. Cheney |! JBHT " " GhaiiTnan, Joint Chiefs of Staff 1 k.,- ' ' m General i 1 1 Colin I ,. Powell 7 - ' ' ; ' " ;■ C -;-:,;■; ' p ' 1-X ' Army Chief of Staff General Carl B. Vuono LTG Dave R. Palmer Superintencient 22 OFFICE OF THE SUPERINTENDENT UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY WEST POINT, NEW YORK 10996-5000 TO THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1990: Congratulations on your graduation from the United States Military Academy, on becoming a member of the Long Gray Line. You now bear the great responsibility of service as a leader of soldiers and for the country. The reputation of the Academy, established by your predecessors, is now in your hands. Your experience at West Point has been marked by change. 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 1990 HOWITZER. As you join the larger Army, you will be expected by our country to shape other men and women by imparting the strong sense of purpose and pride embodied by our motto: Duty, Honor, Country. You have much to contribute; I know you will serve our Nation well. I extend to you personal best wishes. It has been rewarding for me to watch your development since the summer of 1986. Sincerely, i5Lj M( Dave R. Palmer Lieutenant General, U.S. Army Superintendent Superinfendent 23- Jl MG Fred A. Gorden Commandant Fall Semester IIj.. DEPARTMENT OF THE ARMY HEADQUARTERS 25TH INFANTRY DIVISION (LIGHT) SCHOFIELD BARRACKS. HAWAII 96857-6000 APVG-CG 26 February 1990 MEMORANDUM FOR Members of the " Proud and Mighty " Class of ' 90 SUBJECT: Enhancing Excellence in Corps Traditions, ' 86- ' 90 1. As fate would have it, my tour at the Academy ended before your graduation. On 12 January 1990, I took command of the 25th Infantry Division (Light). While this involved curtailing my tour with you, I can scarcely complain about my new assignment -- especially as there was also the matter of promotion to " yearling general " to be considered. 2. What a superb time we spent together! Beginning in August of ' 87 right through the change of command on 18 December ' 89, I found every aspect of our education and training experiences filled with excitement and inspiration. Your " progressive and sequential " growth as leaders of character was gratifying to watch. You forged new paths in cadet leader development that looked ahead to the 21st Century while preserving the traditional essence of excellence in the Corps. Here are just a few of those undertakings: Advancing the concept of " demanding but not demeaning " in Beast; focus on development of the upperclass cadre as leaders and trainers in Beast (instead of culling out the new cadets), and in Buckner; rank restructure and company reorganization as complements to the SLDS concept; certification and the 3 1 2 year model as additional complements to SLDS; Intersession; optional supper; the Academy schedule; trial elimination of the absence card; METL; and there were many, many others. Clearly, it was not simply business as usual in the Corps. Indeed, timely codification and posting of the changes alone was a major effort. 3. Remember The Right Guide ? Recalling it prompts me to make this final point: The Class of ' 90 charted one of the most intensive periods of change ever in the Corps. You made a difference which I believe will influence continued traditions of excellence in the Corps of Cadets well into the 21st Century. 4. It was my great honor and privilege to serve as Commandant for the major portion of the cadetship of the Proud and Mighty Class of ' 90 as you shaped new paths of excellence for the Long Gray Line. Godspeed, F. A. iObrden Major ' General, USA Commanding Staff Faculty 25 ri BG David A. Bramlett Commandant Spring Semester ' W PffiADQUARTERS UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY Office of the Commandant of Cadets West Point, New York 10996 31 May 1990 TO THE CLASS OF 1990 Your class graduates from the Military Acadeiny with perhaps the most favorable prospects for global peace than at any other time since World War II. Yet, a world in transition will continue to face uncertainties, and there are regions which will suffer from instability well into the foreseeable future. Two recent streamers to the Army flag, GRENADA and PANAMA, serve as tangible reminders that our Army must always be prepared to assume the roles of warriors and peacemak- ers in the common defense. Consequendy, you and those soldiers soon to be under your command must always be prepared when called upon, no matter what the role. To that end, you are expected to maintain the level of professional standards and knowledge that will ensure our Army is trained and ready. You will soon put into practice your understanding of DUTY, HONOR, COUNTRY, and your personal example of dedicated service may well be the most important legacy you leave for others to emulate. As you now assume a key role in the defense of our nation, you can be justly proud of your accomplishments to date and of your potential for significant contributions as a leader of character. I ' m proud of each of you. Congratulations and best wishes fo r future successes. David A. Bramlett Brigadier General, USA Commandant of Cadets V ' WA SvM FacLiitv 27 " 5, j..;, BG Roy K. Flint Dean of the Academic Board OFFICE OF THE DEAN UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY WEST POINT, NEW YORK lOMe-SOOO TO THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1990 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 " Next in importance to freedom and justice is popular education, without which neither freedom nor justice can be permanently maintained. " 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, Flint fgaaier General, U.S. Army Dean of the Academic Board Staff Faculty 29 Carl E Ullrich Director of Intercollegiate Athletics 30 OFFICE OF THE DIRECTOR OF INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY WEST POINT, NEW YORK 1 0996-9988 TO THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1990: It has been a privilege to serve here at West Point as the Director of Intercollegiate Athletics for these past 10 years. Walter Lippman, in his book ROOSEVELT HAS GONE, said, " The final test of a leader is that he leaves behind him in other men the conviction and the will to carry on. The genius of a good leader is to leave behind him a situation which common sense, without the grace of genius, can deal with successfully. " Colonel Al Vanderbush, my successor as Director of Intercollegiate Athletics, will provide exciting and inspiring leadership to the athletic program in the years ahead. I believe our coaching staff and administrative organi- zation are strong and will continue to support Army athletes in a class manner. Red Reeder has said over the years that, " The real ad- vantage of serving at West Point is the privilege of working with cadets. " I agree with that wholeheartedly, and the Class of 1990 has contained one of the finest groups of athletes who have participated in our program these past 10 years. Good luck. Keep in mind the saying on the Soldiers ' Statue up at Lusk Reservoir, " The lives and destinies of young Americans are entrusted to your care and leadership. " Sincerely, Carl F. Ullrich Director of Intercollegiate Athletics " .4 DIA 31 fl DEPARTMENT HEADS SUPERINTENDENT ' S STAFF: Front Row: COL Michael B. Allen (Chief of Staff). LTG Dave R. Palmer (Superintendent). CSM Timothy Hanna (Command Sergeant Major. USMA). Second Row: COL Barry Wolcott (Surgeon. USMA). COL Larry Donnithorne (Special Assistant for Strategic Planning). COL H. Steven Hammond (Director of Leader Development Integration). COL William. Wilson (Special Assistant to the Superintendent, Project 2002). COL Louis Csoka (Director of Per- formance Enhancement Center), COL Richard Ely (Engineer, USMA). Third Row: LTC Richard Ashley (Inspector General), COL Patrick Toffler (Director of Institutional Research), Mr. David Sundby (Deputy Director of Resource Manage- ment), COL Wiliam Green (Staff Judge Advocate). COL James N. Hawthorne (Director of Academy Relations): Ms. Bonne Hoeft (Chief. Internal Re- view Office). Back Row: CPT James Peterson (Chief. Protocol Office): Mr. Stephen Adams (Ho- tel Thayer Project Manager); LTC Donald Shive (Director of Operations, Plans, and Security). LTC Robert Currey (Secretary of the General Staff), Chaplain Richard Camp (Chaplain, USMA), MAJ Randolph Barta (Director of Contracting), CPT Jeffrey LaMoe (Aide-de-CamD). T y fW ' ' ' ' ' ' - ' 1? fi T! 2 GARRISON STAFF. Front Row: COL Ronald F. Massey. LTG Dave R. Palmer, CSM Timothy D. Hanna. Second Row: COL Barry W. Wolcott, COL Richard M. Ely. COL Raymond B. Bersano. Mr. John A. Ciabotti. Third Row: LTC Peter A. Ross, Mr. Michael S. Heller. LTC Ernest Poland, LTC F. Edward Schwabe. SFC Robert D. Shan- drew. Back Row: LTC Michael L. Kimel, Mr. Jose Cruz, LTC Howard E. Wilcox. COMMANDANTS STAFF Front Row LTC Marvin E. Fuller COL Morgan G Roseborough LTC Tom MacDonough, COL Joseph E. Gross MG Fred A. Gorden, COL Seth F. Hudgins. LTC Frederick N. Tarantelli. CPT Scott D. Hazlett, MAJ Garey R. Heumphreus. CPT Rodney B. Roeber Second Row: Mrs. Claire E. Kaluczky, LTC Robert M. McDannell. MAJ W. Egerton, CPT David W Vergollo. MAJ Patrick L. Staffieri. CPT Janet M Richardson, MAJ William J. Pokorny, MSG Holmes R. Grimm, CPT Maitland J. Browning Third Row: Mr. Kevin J. D ' Onotrio, Mr. William A Yost. CPT Robert S. Carrington. MAJ John W Holbert, SFC Stephen E. Lewis. SFC Gary L, Morgan. CPT Robert A. Goodman, CPT Kevin L. Dibb, CPT Marion J. Seaton. Fourth Row: Mr. Chet Goscicki. Mr. Ronald A. Fine, CPT R. H. DiGiovanni. CPT W. Gary Wilson. MSG Donald R. Post. SP4 MarkI D. Swartwood, Mr. Al Cochran, Mr. Robert W. Smith. Back Row: SGT Georgette Booker, CPT Charles T. Sniffin, Mrs. Suzanne Lewis. OFFICE OF THE DIRECTOR OF INTERCOLLE- GIATE ATHLETICS. Front Row; Mr. Gene Uchacz. Ms. Ann Marie Ruscelli, Mrs. Marion Humphrey, Mr. Carl Ullrich, COL(R) Al Vander- bush, Mr. Edward Rose, COL(R) John Woodruff. Second Row: Ms. Carol Bush. CRT David Ode- gard, Mr. Louis Federico, Mr. Douglas Wagner, Mr. Chris Perry, Mr. Ben Russell. Back Row: Mr. Jack Emmer, Mr. Vincent Cazetta, CPT Sally Jo Hall, CRT Jack Quinn. OFFICE OF THE DEAN. First Row: MAJ David L Aplin, MAJ John K. Robertson, BG Roy K. Flint, COL James H. McEliece, MAJ Terry H. Tonsing. Back Row: MR. Robert W. Coleman, CPT Mark Nipper, CPT Earl D. Rasmussen, Mrs. Gloria F. Waddell. Not Pictured: COLThomas H.Johnson, COL Lanse M. Leach, COL Edward G. Tezak, COL Michael F. Fisher, LTC William R. Schutsky, MAJ Richard C. Graham, MAJ Robert J. Schuett, CPT Harry E. Cartland, CPT Steven S. Cotariu, CPT Steven W. Larson, CPT David W. Veney, Mr. Stephen Scott. ACADEMIC BOARD. Front Row: COL James L. Anderson, COL Stanley E. Reinhart, Jr., BG Fred A Gorden, LTG Dave R. Palmer, BG Roy K. Flint, COL Gerald E. Galloway, Jr., COL Edward J.F. Thomas. Back Row: COL Pierce A. Rushton, Jr., COL Robert A. Doughty, COL James R. Golden, COL Peter D. Heimdahl, COL James H. Ramsden, COL Peter L. Stromberg, COL Barry W. Wolcott, COL Robert A. Turner, COL Raymond J. Winkel, Jr., COL John M. Wattendorf, COL Dennis R. Hunt Staff Faculty f ' i. mmmsm ;hmMsi:: M M DEPARTMENT OF BEHAVIOR SCIENCES AND LEADERSHIP. Front Row: LTC Edward Doyle. LTC Jeffrey McNally. LTC George For- sylhe. COL John Wattendorf. LTC William Wat- tendorf. LTC Timothy O ' Neill, LTC Johnston Beach. Second Row: MAJ David Enders, CRT Richard Miller, MAJ Cheryl Belz. CRT Steven Aude. MAJ Danson Hancock, CRT Keith Ember- ton, Dr. Robert Carter, CRT Gregory Dardis. CRT George Woods, CRT Bruce Batten, Mrs. Dee Ann Batten, MAJ Raulette Ruffin. Third Row: MAJ Rachel Shive. MAJ Cranson Butler, CRT Scott Snook, MAJ Roderick Magee, CRT Dana Eyre, CRT Jody Locklear, CRT Robert Cone, LTC Robert Dunnger, MAJ Charles Powell, MAJ Mark McGuire, MAJ Kenneth Ramperin, LTC Reggie Rettitt. Mr, Tyland Brunson. Back Row: CRT Kevin Donohue. MAJ James Connelly, CRT Brett Dalton. CRT Brent Johnson, MAJ Mary Sonntag CRT Frank Colletti, SSG Willie Jenkins, Ms, Rose Cotto, Mr, Darien French, CRT Stanley Prec- zewski. Mrs. Bernadette Fairbanks, Mr. Charles Hatch, DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY. Front Row; MAJ Thomas R. Noreen, LTC Edwin K. Smith, MAJ Marc K. Collins. CRT Dorothy A. Fulmer, CRT David R. Pursell. LTC John P. Scovill, Dr. Siebring. Second Row: CRT Jean-Luc Ontiveros. MAJ Thomas H. Hayes, MAJ Krisma DeWitt, CRT Rhillip D. Macklin, CRT Edward W. Rayne, CRT Frank A. Jordano, CRT Benjamin A, Hill. Third Row: LTC Michael W. Mahan, CRT Robert G. Jordan, CRT Patricia A. Dooley, CRT Stephen M. Maurer, CRT Peter R. Gibson. CRT Richard H, Hoff, CRT Jeffrey L.Bassette. Fourth Row: CRT Remben J. Truesdale, CRT Duane P. Gapinski CRT Matthew T.Hale. Back Row: LTC David C. Allbee, LTC Edward W. Mayer, MAJ Merrill S. Blackman, MAJ Patrick M. Owens. COL James H. Ramsden, LTC Dwight S. Springer. DEPARTMENT OF CIVIL AND MECHANICAL ENGINEERING. Front Row: LTC Thomas Le- nox, LTC Kip Nygren, COL Terry Hand, Prof. Edward Fourney, COL Fletcher Lamkin, Jr. COL Peter Heimdahl, COL John Grubbs, LTC Andrew Dull, MAJ Norman Dennis, LTC Jerry Samples. Second Row: CRT Jeffrey Heckel. CRT Norman Grady, LTC Fred Sauler II, CRT Brian Sciizo, CRT Calvin Evans, CPT Robert Davis. Jr. MAJ Patrick Findlay, CPT Robert Speir, CRT Albert Tanner. Third Row: MAJ Allen Estes, CRT Mark Stephen- son. CPT James Cantrell III, MAJ Thomas Rey- nolds, MAJ John Klegka, MAJ William Seymour, MAJ Stacey Hirata, MAJ David Buttery, MAJ David Hruska, MAJ John Prall, Jr. CW3 David Smith. Fourth Row: MAJ Ted Thomas, MAJ Allen Lewis, Jr. MAJ Daniel Hand, Jr. MAJ Kurt An- drews, CPT Darrell Massie, LCDR Richard Jones, CPT Garrett Sullivan, CPT William Melendez, CPT David Hergenroeder. CPT Michael Helmick, CPT Peter McAnulty, CPT Walter Myers. Back Row: MAJ Herman lorio, CPT Kent Eisele CPT Scott Marble, CPT William Perkins, CPT David Perkins, CPT Christopher Toomey, CRT Wayne Whiteman, 36 ' W W ' n DEPARTMENT OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEER- ING AND COMPUTER SCIENCES. Front Row: MAJ Clark K. Ray, LTC Mark B, Bilodeau, LTC John E. Oristian, COL Paul F. Barber, COL Stanley E. Reinhart, COL Daniel M. Litynski, LTC Jotin R. McHenry. MAJ James R. Loy. LTC Wil- liam D. Lane. Second Row: MAJ Edward M. Siomacco, MAJ Jeffry B. Jones, LTC Joseph G, Jolda, CRT Valerie A, Rasmussen. CRT David A. Smith, CRT Kenneth L. Alford, MAJ Stepehn H. Tupper. Third Row: CRT Steven J. Janis, MAJ Richard L. Ice, LTC Janice M. Hamby, CRT Mark A. Fichten, MAJ David A. McClung. MAJ Donald J. Marois. CRT Robert G. Shaw, CRT Timothy J. Gibson, CRT James M. Withers, CRT Anthony S. Ruocco, CRT Byron B. Thatcher, CRT Robert O. Retro. Fourth Row: CRT Scott R. Dratch, CRT Donald Welch, CRT Ronald J. Hayne. CRT Hon C. Kwan, MAJ Peter B. Polk. Fifth Row: CRT Kurt E. Webber, CRT Jay A. Hatch, CRT Jeffrey B. BIyth. Back Row: MAJ Glen C. Long, MAJ Bernard F. Gerasimas, MAJ Edwin D. Patterson, Jr. CRT Steve Ravlica. DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH. Front Row: COL Anthony Hartle, LTC John Calabro, COL William Mcintosh, COL Peter Stromberg, LTC Raul Chris- topher, MAJ Paula Furr, Prof. David Newell, LTC Terence Freeman. Second Row: MAJ James Brewer, CRT Terry Blakely, CRT Kelly Fitzpatrick, CRT Steven RIacek. CPT Sharan Daniel, CRT Kathy Coffey, CPT Kenneth Shive, MAJ Michael Frisina. Third Row: MAJ Joseph Kaufmann, CPT Robert Hill, MAJ James Dubinsky, CRT Audy Snodgress, MAJ Susan Merrick, CPT Allen Bishop, CRT Christopher Riley, MAJ Jeffrey Whitman. Fourth Row: CPT Jeffrey Smith, MAJ John Dashiell, CPT Gregory Sieminski, CRT Bryan Kemfer, CPT John Retrik, CPT John Becker, CPT Rainier Spencer, CRT Gary Mesick. Fifth Row: CPT Gustaf Anderson, CPT Annette Burke, CRT John Marlin, MAJ Wayne Mastin, CRT James Misenheimer, MAJ John Adams, MAJ Deborah Smith, CPT Anne Sirney. Back Row: MAJ Thomas Begines, CPT Leroy Hurt, CPT Raul Moruza, LTC John Hart, CPT Edward Ruggero, CPT Todd Stone. DEPARTMENT OF FOREIGN LANGUAGES Front Row: Ms. Smith , MAJ Manuele, COL Leslie LTC Gray, LTC Lierville. Prof. Piotrow, Prof Chang, LTC Madison, MAJ Garcia, CPT Ed wards, CPT Gillen. Second Row: Ms. Lamont Mrs. Heim, CPT Alonso, CPT Garcia, MAJ Grun- wald, CPT Murphy, CPT McPeak. Third Row CPT Watts, CPT McMahon, CPT Shutt. CPT SeidI, MAJ Dalton, CPT Faile, CPT English, CPT Ward. Fourth Row: MAJShaw, Mr. Ruscelli,MAJ Hartig, Dr. Ackerlind, Dr. Nydell, COL Thomas, Dr. Saldivar, MAJ Foullon. Back Row: CPT HInkle, Dr. Hennig, MAJ McBride, LTC Sperber, MAJ Meyer. Staff Faculty 37 r , iy.V % ' { Jfe S t ! .tIyht ,aJ.;-. DEPARTMENT OF GEOGRAPHY. Front Row: LTC R. Clegg, MAJ R. Richbourg COL W. Reynolds, COL G. Galloway, COL L Thompson, LTC C. Ham, Dr. R. Mathers. Second Row: CRT J. Moentmann, MAJ R. Anderson. MAJ J. Harville, MAJ S. Siaw. CRT M. Hoffpauir, CRT F Galgano, CRT J. FontanelJa, CRT M. Yeshnik Third Row: CRT S. Janis, MAJ L. Ramseur, CRT R. Mills, CRT M. Davis, CRT S. Fontanella, CRT H Lazarus, CRT C. Graham, CRT R. Greenawalt Bacl Row: MAJ F. Caravella, CRT J. Manous MAJ J. Kelleher, MAJ R. Reyenga, CRT V. Bruz- ese, CRT J. O ' Dowd, CRT R. Harwig, CRT T Konig. DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY. Front Row: MAJ Luckett, LTC Walsh, COL Hamburger, Prof. Campbell, COL Doughty, Rrof Muir, COL Miles. LTC Wheeler, LTC Johnson, LTC Wyatt. Second Row: LTC McKenna, CRT Patrick, MAJ Scalard, MAJ Wooster, CRT Cate, CPT Clark, MAJ Hickok, LTC Browder, CPT Arata, Mr. Krasnoborski, MAJ Veleker. Third Row: LTC Blake, CPT Day, MAJ Henry, CPT Hogue, CPT Romer, MAJ Herbin, CRT Misenheimer, MAJ Petty, CRT Mann, MAJ Breckenridge, LTC O ' Dowd, CPT Nowowiejski. Fourth Row: LTC Rainey, CPT Belknap, CRT Knotts, MAJ Lamm, CPT McKedy, CPT Scudieri, MAJ Snell, CPT Gamble, CPT Farner, CRT Severe, MAJ Camp. Back Row: CPT Niedringhaus, CPT Embrey, CPT Fischer, CPT Fitzpatrick, MAJ Lewis, CPT Wilson, CPT Hyde, MAJ Quirici, CPTTroxel, LTC Kandler, MAJ Raugh, CPTCampbell, CPTTurner. DEPARTMENT OF LAW. Sitting: MAJ H Gregory Cooley, Prof. Joseph B. Conboy, CPT William D. Palmer, COL Stephen J. Harper. Standing: CPT Gary D. Hyder, CPT Susan S. Gibson, MAJ Gregory A. McClelland, CPT Keith L. Sellen, CPT John K. Hutson, MAJ T.K. Caldbeck, MAJ Adele H. Odegard (signing), MAJ Michael J. Kelleher, MAJ Karl R. Rabago, MAJ Glen D. Gillett, CPT Dan K. Poling, COL Dennis R. Hunt. . .-. t -j ' t-r ' : ' 1 DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS. Front Row: LTC Arrey, LTC Schumacher, LTC Kolb. LTC Reed, Prof, Rickey, COL Giordano, LTC Dewald, LTC West, MAJ Mohrmann, MAJ Robertson. Second Row: CRT Fiedler-Prinslow, CRT Murphy. Third Row: MAJ Gallo. MAJ Kaylor, CRT Olwell, CRT Cummings. CRT Clark, Jr. CRT Talbott, CRT Brown, CRT Rameden, CRT Driscoll, MAJ Vozzo, CRT DiGangi, CRT Misner. CRT Ratenaude. Third Row: MAJ Krahn, MAJ Chell- man, MAJ Mitroka, CRT Holtzclaw, CRT Rowan, MAJ Price, MAJ Geishecker, CRT Heiney, MAJ Berendt, CRT Arnotl, MAJ Franklin, CRT Grey. Fourth Row: CRT Schmidt. MAJ Wroth, MAJ Poikonen, MAJ Myers, CRT Anson, CPTI Kallman, CRT Rijor, MAJ Trayers, MAJ Spenneberg, CRT DiSalvo, CRT Cox, CRT Misner. Back Row: MAJ Reisenwitz. CRT Hickey, CRT Durnford. CRT DeRobertis. MAJ Bumbulski, MAJ Koucheravy, MAJ Beam, CRT Rooney, MAJ Kloeber, CRT Titone, DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS. Front Row LTC John G. Campbell, CRT Gary J. Gumm, Dr. Harold A. Gersch. COL Raymond J. Winkel, Jr., LTC James H. Stith, LTC John E. LaSala, LTC David R. Dinsmore. Second Row: MAJ Michael c. Krieger, MAJ Steven L. Ellis, CRT David J. Bender, CPT Mark R. Stevens. CRT Guy P. Ontai, CRT Timothy L, Flugum, CPT Michael L, Bruhn, CPT Benjamin Butler, CPT Leo S. Hergenroeder. CART William A. Sowell. Third Row: CPT Robert A. Newton, CPT Michael D. Baehre, CPT Edwin Dottery, CPT Christian deGraff, LTC Larry W. Luckett, CPT Marion H. Van Fosson, MAJ Gerald Domaszek, CPT Mark A. Reese. Back Row: MAJ Jeffrey J. Knapp. MAJ Martin W. Moakler, Jr., CPT Richard B. Leap, CPT Adam R. Wojtowich, CPT Douglas H. Nelson, CPT Frank P. Willingham. DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SCI- ENCES. Front Row: COL Pillsbury, Jr., LTC Kaufman, COL Clark IV, COL Golden, Prof Jensen, LTC Black. MAJ Nickerson, CPT Bren- nan, Jr., MAJ Lennox. Second Row: CPTDeare, CPT Tolley, CPT Medve, CPT Daffron, MAJ Low- rey, CPT Hooker. Jr. MAJ Cross, CPT Bennett. CPT Sole, CPT Edleson, Mr, Walser. Third Row: CPT Berner. CPT Stoner. CPT Holl, MAJ Nunez, MAJ Adams, MAJ Krigsman, MAJ Howard, CPT Swindell, CPT Demchak, MAJ Busby, MAJ Luns- ford, CPT Gordon III, MAJ Hennelly. MAJ Shillito. Fourth Row: CPT Schroeder. CPT Dooley. CPT Kilgore, MAJ Rota, CPT Perwich II, MAJ Lake, CPT Snyder, MAJ Littel. MAJ Wingrove III. CPT Korb. MAJ Burghan. Back Row: CPT Defferding. MAJ McClure. MAJ Hamby. LCDR Nelson, CPT Sutey. CPT Parker, CPT Raymond, MAJ Breakiron, CPTDister, MAJ Cunningham, LTC Lincoln, Not Pictured: ADM (Ret) Turner, LTC Smith, MAJ Daula, LTC Fagan, MAJ Long, MAJ Montelongo. LTC Norton. CPT Pauley. CPT Renbarger. COL Walker. Staff Facultv 39 DEPARTMENT OF SYSTEMS ENGI- NEERING. Front Row: CPT George F. Stone CRT Debra M. Lewis, LTC John H. Cochran, Jr., COL James L. Kays, LTC James J. Thome, LTC Roger L. Hoopengardner, Dr. Donovan Young CPT Christopher B. Maitin, MAJ Stephen K. Mor- row, CPT Margaret H. Belknap. Second Row MAJ Michael G. Genetti, CPT James M. Bucking- ham, LTC Kenneth M. Matwiczak, CPT John M Turner, CPT Edward M. Poniatowski, CPT Sean P. Searles, CPT Peter N. Courtois. Back Row MAJ Thomas R. Watson, Jr., LT Charles T. Ro- gers, CPT David C. Frye, CPT Richard A. Para- dise, CPT Steven L. Van Drew, LCDR Thomas S Abernethy. FIRST REGIMENT STAFF. Front Row Mrs. Shenlyn A. Carozza, Mr. Raymond L. Vanin- wegen, SFC Alfred McDaniel, CPT Peter M Champagne, COL James M. Hayes, SFC Christine R. Sump, Ms. Dora D. Quichocho Sec- ond Row: MSG James Marquardt, MAJ Robert J Trummer, CPT Brian F. Morgan, MAJ Thomas A Kruegler, CPT Francilia M. Lorence, SFC Daniel M. Stone. Back Row: Chaplain (LTC) Owen J Mullen, CPT Donald E. Jackson, MAJ Theodore S Russell, Jr., MAJ Karen K. Frahm, CPT Thomas W. Hayden, SFC Nathan Russum. SECOND REGIMENT STAFF. Front Row: Miss Marybeth Lynch, Rev. David R Pitt, CPT Brian R. Baldy, COL James R. Siket, MSG Dennis J. Ansay, SFC Earnestine White Mrs Darlene Roggendorf. Second Row: CPT Steven W. Breen, CPT James E. Davidson, CPT Daniel F Abahazy, CPT Lloyd R. Darlington III, SFC William O. Fugleberg. Back Row: MAJ Joseph P. Lynem, CPT Gary M. Yerks, CPT William B. Cross, CPT Brian P. Corcoran, SFC David Bauer. Missing SFC Willie G. Peterson. e-.-. Wi - J BS L FELLOWS. Front Row: CPT Kevin A. Streets, CPT Kathleen F. Browning, CPT Charles G. Phillips, CPT Kimetha G. Topping, CPT Douglas L.Gabel. Back Row: CPT Harry Griflith, CPT Michael G. Gould, CPT William J. Gallagher, CPT David L, Hagg, CPT William G, Withers, CPT Frank L. Barlh. THIRD REGIMENT STAFF. Front Row MSG Marcus D. Drake, CPT Steve Holmes, Mrs. Robin Swartwood, MAJ Margaret M. Bahnsen, Mrs. Karen Bassett, CPT George B. Singleton, CPT Heidi V.Brown. Second Row: CPT Mark H. Smith, SFC Bobby A. Ctouse, SFC Ricky Holsin- ger, MAJ Orley H. M. Johns, CPT Nathan E. Mc- Cauley II. Back Row: CPT James E. Harris III, CPT David A. Teeples, SFC Darrell D. Dawes, MAJ Danny P. Price. FOURTH REGIMENT STAFF. Front Row: Chaplain (MAJ) Andrew Hagen. MAJ Byron S. Bagby, LTC Arthur J. Keating, SFC Marshall L. Benson, MSG Mary Ellen Mesale. Second Row: SFC Michael L. Outer, CPT Jeffrey M. Weart, CPT Mark C, Taylor, Ms. Linda S. Chisholm. Third Row: CPT Cynthia G. Jenkins. CPT Gregory P. Chura, SFC Terry L. Vaughn, CPT William E. Harner, Ms. Stephanie M.Nackrio. Back Row: SFC Ronald M. Nakomoto, MAJ Donald C. Ecklin, CPT Michael Cardarelli, CPT J. Mark Vaughn. Missing: CPT Donald K. Bridges. Staff Faculty 41 DIRECTORATE OF ACADEMY RE- LATIONS. Front Row: CRT Scott Sayre, Andrea Hamberger, Irene Brown, COL Nick Hawthorne, Sherry Macklin, Ellen Buscemi, LTC Bruce Bell. Second Row: SSG Claude Dixon, Ray Aalbue, Marge Delbaugh, SPC Jim LuidI, Eileen Herrick, Pat Brown. Back Row: Mike D ' Aquino, SPC Mike Weber, SPC Rick Hunter. DIRECTORATE OF ADMISSIONS. Front Row: LTC Robert N. Jannarone, LTC Arthur G. Mulligan, COL Geoffrey R. Louis, COL Pierce A. Rushton, Jr. COL Philip W. Leon, Mr. Robert B Turnbull. Second Row: MAJ Michael A. Hawkins MAJ J.E. Tensfeldt, MAJ Scott T. Lofgren CPT Robert S. Wall, MAJ Marvin O. Wall. Back Row CPT Buron J. Gibson, MAJ Ronnie L. Squires, CPT Gerald B. O ' Keefe, CPT James H. Luckett, CPT Gregg F. Martin. ' ' CADET BARBER SHOP. Front Row Joan Ann Pascal, Ralph Demasi, Marin Olauarna, Barbara Sullivan. Second Row: Joan Oslund, Joe Annunziata, Art Tabasco, Frank Ferrara, Miquel Reyes, Tony Fliesenda, Joe Caccioza, Rosemary Yanson. Back Row: Linda Theiss, Robney Campbell, Lar Weygant, Carmen Delessio Miss- ing: Emiio Reyes, Billy White, Ricky Serrao, Sal Chillo, Sue Malone, Pat Etri, Rene Rose, Sandy Kelley. JLi ' I AJJi ' JW ' M ; WIU ' A ' Jll !0 ! »B - ! ; " ft!. ' j;jJJJJ.,J. i! j.i. .i. ' , ! . CHAPLAINS. Front Row: Chaplain (MAJ) David Dare, Msgr. John J, Cunnlffe. Chaplain Richard P. Camp, Jr.. Chaplain (MAJ) Kenneth J. Leinward, Chaplain (MAJ) Haynes Dugan III. Back Row: Rev. Alton Harpe, Rev. Robert Drum- mond. Rev. Robert Rose, Chaplain (MAJ) Andrew Hagen. Jr., Chaplain (MAJ) D, Edward Westbury, Chaplain David R. Pitt, Chaplain E. Robert Gee- han. DIRECTORATE OF CADET ACTIVI- TIES. Front Row: Mr. Dwayne Milburn, Mr, Bill Cosby, Mr. Al Cochran, COL Morgan Rosebor- ough, Mr, Robert Smith, Mr. Kevin D ' Onofrio, Mr. William Yost, CPT Marion Seaton. Second Row: Miss Susan Hopkins, Mrs. Andrea Walker, Mrs. Deborah Janson. Miss Toni Vignini, Mr, Floyd Allen, Mrs. Barbara Sanders, Mrs. Carolyn Gas- pard. Third Row: Mrs. Valerie Fall, Mrs, J.J. Van Duzer, Miss Sheri Hatton, Mrs. Maria Chambers, Miss Patricia Turcy, Mr. ChetGoscicki, Ms. Shirley Roberts. Fourth Row: Mrs. Elena Christopher, Ms, Wendy Wright, Mr. Chuck Watkins, Mr. Jer- ome Smith, Mr, Fred Goldsmith, Mr. Artis Dunham. Back Row: Mr. Gary Keegan, Mr. John Visconti, Mr. Juan Riveria. MMMil MMmi m i DENTAC. Front Row: MAJ David E. Burk- hardt, MAJ Daniel T. Hurley, COL Raymond B. Bersano, COL Thomas N. Tesch, LTC Randal M. Pohjola, LTC Richard D. Releford, COL Arlie E, Burnham, Second Row: SPC Edwin S, Oliva. Third Row: Mrs. Tammy S. Longcor, SPC Miguel Samalot, SFC Phyllis J. Cruz, SSG Sandra G. Webb, SGT Jeffrey S. Paladin, PVT Kelli A. Sell, PFC Desta A. Rager, Mrs. Pearl Tyler, SPC Chauncey Attucks. Fourth Row: Mrs. Caroline Herbert, Mrs. Laura Ramos, Mrs. Judith S. Lem- perle. Mrs. Virgina G. Jackson, SPC Evelyn Gacasan, Mrs. Rebecca S. Hawthorne, SPC De- lores J. Spencer, Mrs. Linda McKague, SGT Stephen M. Cranston. Mr. Americo A. Eidam. Back Row: Mrs. Sandra L. Suggs, Mrs. Toni A. Campos, Mrs. Sharon McBride, Dr. Ivor Young. Staff Faculty 43 wr 1001, 1002, 1003,...A-Man does a pushup for each New Cadet that beat him in the Tour de Beast ' 89. DIRECTORATE OF INFORMATION MANAGE- MENT. Front Row: Mr. Jon J.Lewis, Mr. Gerald P Lista, CPT Miguel A. Mendoza III, LTC Robert S Lowe, COL Thomas J. Cawley, LTC Lloyd R Deaton, MAJ David L. Mossbarger, Ms. Carmella L. Carullo, Mr. Phillip C. Scalone. Second Row CPT Joseph E. Hafeman, Mr. Joseph E. Bloomer, Mr. Philip T. DeRobertis, Mr. Ronald M. Madigan, Mrs. Marie E. Tompkins, Mrs. Sandra Hawxhurst CPT Daun A. Sanders. Third Row: Mr. Robert Hasinga, Mr. Edward Flueckinger, MAJ Mitchell E Moravitz, Mr. Robert W. Nelson, SFC Harold H Hyat, SGM Edward Ediestein, SFC Michael J Puskas, Mr. Clifford A. McCormick. Back Row MAJ Peter Sidle, Mr. Thomas E. Quinn, Jr Mr Louis Beselli, Mr. Donald Leech, CPT Michael Bowman, CPT Charles E. Phillips, Jr., Mr. Richard A. Miller. DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION. Front Row: Mr. Jack Effner, CPT Thomas A McWhorter, Dr. William J. Penny, MAJ David S Prewitt, COL James L. Anderson, COL Alfred S Rushatz, Mr. Paul Pinciaro, CPT Paul M. Vander- burgh, Dr. Thomas Home, Mr. Jeffrey Coehio, MAJ Anneke-Jans Bogardus. Second Row Mr Jeffrey Bonacci, MAJ David R. Chepauskas, Mr Edmund Crossley, MAJ John J. Curry, Dr. Bonnie B. Bennett, CPT Pathcia L. O ' Keefe, CPT Brian W Magerkurth, MAJ Robert P. Farquhar, Mr. Law- rence Butler, Mr. Henry Veix, Mrs. Marybeth Horo- dyski, Mr. Brent Simmons. Third Row: CPT Gre- gory K. Brannon, Mr. Leroy Alitz, Mr. Dennis S Forbes, Mr. Paul Assaiante, Mr. Edward Denny, Mr. Herbert Kroeten, CPT Robert E. Klein, CPT Charles A. Anderson, Mr. Ray Wood, Dr. Robert W. Stauffer. Back Row: CPT Matthew J. Brown, CPT Kirk L. Lathsa, Ms. Susan Tendy, MAJ Jeffrey M. Jancek, CPT Gary J. Winton, CPT Norman S Parlier, CPT Thomas W. Grace, Mr. John Lem- perle, MAJ Renard O. Barone, Mr. Peter Lachance, CPT Frank A. Palkoska, Mrs. Patricia Brown, CPT Christopher B. Meyer. 44 I, " •■%. KELLER ARMY HOSPITAL. Front Row: LTC Thomas G. Vernard, SSG Randy W. Jones, CPT Jeffrey L. Gaylord, COL John E. Riffle, CPT Bnan E. Anselman, SGT John J. Moore, Jr., Ms. Linda Johnson, Ms. Debbie Sheiton, SPC Nancy E. Waterman, MAJ Karen E. Hollech-Pugsley. Back Row: Mr. Dan Vogelson, CPT Gordon A, Lewis, CSM Joel A. Komrosky, LTC Marth R. Bell, COL Barry W. Wolcott, COL Francis W. Fuselier, LTC Barbara S. Moore, MAJ Stanley J. Illich, MAJ Joseph O. Evenstad, CPT Gary T. Mirakian. USMA LIBRARY STAFF. Front Row: Mrs. Eliza- beth L. Lesnieski, Ms. Kristen L. Gerentine, Mrs. Georginna Watson, Mr. Alan C. Aimone. Mr. Ken- neth W. Hedman. Mr. Joseph M. Barth, Mrs. Dorothy M. Rapp, Mr. H. William Yorke, Mrs. Jill E. Redington. Second Row: Ms. Wendy A. Whitfield, Mr. Carmine J. Yonnone, Mrs. Deborah S. Smith, Mrs. Rona N. Steindler, Mrs. Suzane M. Christoff, Mr. Nicholas S. Batlipaglia, Jr., Ms. Donna C. Gibbons, Mrs. Gale M. Balfe. Third Row: Mrs. Belinda S. Spencer, Mrs. Dawn L. Grumpier, Mrs. Linda E. Thompson, Mr, Larry D. Tietze, Mr. John Margraves, Ms. Lisa A. Peters, Mrs. Susan D. Santiago, Ms. Charlotte R. Snyder. Fourth Row: Mrs. Miriam M. Wolf, Mrs. Joann R. Dabney, Mrs. Angela H. Kao, Mr. Kevin R. Jones, Ms. Phyllis M.K. Stewart, Mrs. Deborah J. Pincott. Ms. Rose M. Robischon, Mrs. Denise D. Junod. Back Row: Ms. Stacey A. Bunneberg, Mrs. Anna M. Vana- core, Mrs. Pathcia A. Meier, Mr. Lawrence D. Gore, Mr. Paul T. Nergelovic, Mr. William J. Tallie, Mr. A. Dean Hough. OFFICE OF THE PROVOST MARSHAL. Front Row: SSG Bryan Herrera, Rocky, SSG Luis Chev- ere, Hans, SGT John Larson, Asterid. Second Row: MAJ Anthony Sahagian, LTC Michael Kimel, SSG Jasper Rhoe. SPC Sharon Orange, SPC Timothy Redfearn, SPC Linda Low, SSG MarkOtt, SSG James Appleby. Third Row: SPC Jerrold Winfield, CPL Michell Frank, SFC Roger Miller, SSG Samuel Fiol, 1LT Aubin Jack, SSG Gerald Leonard, SSG Troy Haywood, SPC Kevin Lange. Fourth Row: Mrs. Sharon McAtle, CPL Christo- pher Stephens, Ms. Caria Hardy, SSG David Jones, SPC Anthony Roseberry, SPC Karl Berg, SSG John Glenn. Back Row: MSG William Gra- ham. SPC Raheem Garland, CPT David Polomski. StafT Faculty 45 ANOTHER CHANCE TO EX- CEL. DPE is happy to allow a cadet to take the IOCT--they have such a heart! . Hi A ' h k m: T ' m mmm w m. l WW W i t . X IT NEVER CHANGES Even atter OeTTlN ' DOWN. LTG Pain graduation you can still look forward to dances with a RMC cadet during RN lectures. Weekend WHICH ONE IS MINE? A comn question after every class. I jf yji I - ' .iJit y., " • " - L " )l.rL-) iti ' I ' P DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY INSTRUCTION Front Row; CPT Paul Hopkins, MAJ Robert Dow, LTC Richard Lawson, LTC Thomas Piaxxe, SFC IVIallory Sump, LTC Robert Lenz, LTC Gary Hatstead, MAJ Johm O ' Gorman, MAJ Richard Zee. Second Row: CPT Walter McKee, MAJ Kathleen Carr, CPT Robert Brown, SFC William Hamilton, Mrs. Linda Paffenrith, CPT Scott McQuaig, Mrs. Suzanne Herrera, Mrs. Joanne Wright, Ms. Kim Digiovanni, Ms. Beverly Smith- Young, CPT Stephen Foster, MAJ Charles Odom, CPT Stephen Mayer, CPT Cary Linnerud, MAJ Mark Gemer. Third Row; CPT Keith Haas, COL Robert Turner, Mrs. Aprell Bradford, Ms. Julia Thomas, CPT Robert Zaccardi, CPT Richard Jung, CPT Wayne Swan, CPT Michael Barron, CPT Ronald Reagan, SFC Jerry Taylor, CPT Mark Muron. Back Row; SFC Timothy McNeely, SFC Douglas Piltz, MAJ Craig Walling, SFC Mi- chael Engstrom, MAJ Joseph Dubyel, CPT James Wright, Jr., CPT Michael Russell, CPT David Ross, CPT Edwin Acevedo, CPT Matthw Her holtz, SFC Jeffrey Wise, MAJ David Higgins. 48 m 13 ' : vi M K :w . s :m T V vi) TheCorpshas ...Isthisaforeshad- HOoahl COL Tex Turner fired up for a football gamei?-. owing of things to come? - a- m mmfrnf W i H i VhA m?. l ck Caft at Ze« 9a«1 Hours. U.S. ARMY MEDICAL ACTI VITY U . S . ARMY DENTAL ACTIVITY WEST POINT, NEW YORK 10996 " TO CONSERVE THE FIGHTING STRENGTH " Composed of six officer branches and an enlisted Corps of 32 riOS ' s, the motto of the Array Medical Department (AMEDD) is " To conserve the fighting strength. " In wartime, AMEDD soldier-medics move forward v ith combat units in contact; in peacetime, thosfe same soldiers and their civilian co-workers keep troops healthy in order that soldier may continue training " for the next time. " The U.S. Army Medical Department Activity at West Point, of which Keller Army Community Hospital is the major component, provides health services to the United States Corps of Cadets, and those who serve at USMA. The focus of our efforts is minimizing the effect of injuries and illness on the cadet program while training cadets to assume responsibility for the command of health in their future units. On a typical day during the academic year the MEDDAC will see 250 cadets in our outpatient clinics, have 22 cadets as inpatients, and admit and discharge 11 cadets. Saunders Army Dental Clinic is part of the US Army Dental Activity at West Point. It provides total dental care to the Corps of Cadets. .. from braces to fillings to lessons on brushing- On a typical day over 75 cadets are treated at Saunders. DENTAC soldiers and civilian co-workers also focus on service to the Corps. In addition to the normal duties performed in an Army hospital, Keller ' s physicians, Saunder ' s dentists, and other AMEDD health cart professionals at West Point serve as mentors, team physicians, trainers, and officer representatives in support of the Army intramural and intercollegiate athletic programs. This unique relationship produces a strong bond between the " Medics " and the " Corps . " All members of the AMEDD at West Point join us in saluting the Class of 1990 and in proudly serving the United States Corps of Cadets . BARRY W. WOLCOTT Colonel, MC Command ing ConservB yjr Ty ghting Strerijgjh. Pvovla(r g.far " De $it:V ' ' ' sll tJ at MED ' ' MC ' d proviqS-fi-ijVeritwe medicine tse- -big fiaft m ' copssfvjr. tfte■.Sfth fng slreftgtti , " detstlur ig GaSet BasfcTra ' ning. ■ - ■■ ' - A Prbfessiona,! Advice: Dr Ar cadefe: . ' , . ; ' . " ' ■ ■ . ' - In the West Point Commu- nity, the Corps of Cadets often overshadows all other local activities. The Howit- zer Staff would like to take this opportunity to recog- nize the effo rts of MED- DAC for its support of the Corps and the entire West Point Com- munity. Even as the Academy and the Corps go to changes, it is comforting to know that some of the best support will remain available and undimin- ished in its dedication. . . The ' laSCe of Contents K ■Pi " Brigadt Staff 52 ■i T- . . Bk. K . J Jirst %zghmnt 54 wv Mik V l to vJKk J» Second Regiment 76 Kl l ird Regiment 98 1 1 B. ( 1h F 7ourth%e.gvtmni 120 t ■ ■ True colors. 50 ' Editors: ' Betty Co [[ins Corps Linda Scott 9(en Moore Navy march-on Jenn Voigtsc[ti[d RIGADE STAFF MAKE APPEN! w n the forefront of each of our thoughts this year has been the word change. The changes made here at the Academy are only a mere reflection of the changes that are occurring in the world beyond the gray walls that surround us. For the class of 1990, the significance of a changing world will have more impact than any other previous gradu- ating class. Just as the gray walls that encircle the only place we can truly refer to as " home " for the last four years tumble down for the Class of 1 990 and force us into the world outside, so too does the Berlin Wall in Germany, and with it, an almost ageless concept of a dangerous, forbidding en- emy. The effect of the events abroad on the lives of those of us here are yet to be realized, but it is evident that the lines that seemed to be so clearly drawn, the lines between Good and Evil, are now blurred and ambiguous. Through all this, our mission has not changed. On that fateful day, R-day, when we all chose to enter West Point, we swore to support the Constitution of the United States of America. And on May 31 st, the members of the class of 1990 will raise their right hands and swear not only to support, but also to defend and protect the Constitution and the spirit behind this great document. West Point cares well for its soldiers during their brief but memorable sejours. It is in the hope that these soldiers will take everything they can from West Point. When they exit the gates and leave its great stone walls behind, may they never forget the lessons West Point has taught them, nor the friends they have made. Each and every one will last them a lifetime. So long, 1990. 52 -.M ' 9: tS- J : ' 0- 4 ,. A ii i i k li. J Brigade Staff, F rst Detail. Front Row: Roger Wheeler, Athletics: Joe Sniezek, CAO: Mike Thorson. Deputy Comn ander. D° 3 f cCormick CSM Kr st.n Bake ■ F rst raotlin Nate Allen XO ' Jeff Sanborn S-1 ■ Myer Joy. S-3: Jim Lowe, S-4: Christina Juhasz, Spirit Captain. Second Row: Cathy Stewart. A S-1 , Jon Boyer-KendickA Athletes Steve cifmlakXcAO Mike Hassm Greg Bastien. A S-4: George Seaward. A S-4: Bill Medina, A S-4: Tammy Roper. Honor Vice Chairman: Brian Wheeler A S-1 Chr Lir ale Honor Secrea Third Row: Fred Wetherington. A S-1 : James Jones. A S-1 : Brian Tramel. A S-1 : Chris Towers, Color Staff: Randy Judd Color ita fiSb Otto Co or ' slff ancTark, Color Staff: Mark Beech, Color Staff; Jon Broadus, NS-X Eric Egan, Honor V ' ce Chairman. Back Row: Mak:o Jon Stark, Color Staff, Chris Farrell, Color Staff: Ed Bayouth, Color Staff: Mark Amundson. Color Staff: Tom Irby, Color Staff: Dwight Hunt. Color Staff . Tom Clancy, Honor Chairman, Al Jones, ' a S-3. Brigade Staff, Second Detail. Front Row: Edward Repetskl. spirit captain RogerWhee r.Am Commander: Krist ' n Baker, First Captain: Nate Allen XO: JeH Sanborn S-1. ' y| °y,S-3 J r Lowe S 4. Tom a Chairman: Chris Egan, Honor Fred Wetherington, A S-1 ; Alex Nettles A S-3: Jerry Nies. A S-4, Ryung Suh ,VS-4. gf " cown VS- Scon Richard AyCAO: Mike Hassman. A-CAO: Steve Gilland. A S-3; Staff; Mike Schultz. Color Staff: James Royse. Color Staff; Corby Marshall. Color Staff. Brigade btan OJ w _ - hen the Academy opened its doors in 1 802, It was comprised of a single Regiment of cadets. With the expansion came other regiments, butthe original one became First Regiment, which is now the oldest and most distinguished regiment in the corps. Recog- nized for its outstanding esprit de corps. First Regiment is proud of the high standards it achieves in Intramurals, Sandhurst, Physi- cal Fitness, and Drill and Ceremonies. Many outstanding leaders such as Pershing, MacArthur, and Patton and more recently, Palmer, Gordon, and Bramlett are alumni of " The Master Regiment " and many, many more will follow. The long and distinguished history of our regiment, the high standards we uphold, and our fraternity of distinguished alumni are some of the reasons why we are proud to sound off at each meal with our Regimental Motto: " First Regiment and Proud, We Lead the Way! " First Detail. Mike Blaney, XO; Bruce Kososki. CSM; Al Smith, A S-3f mes Garrett A S-4; Scott Eader, Honor; Tom Biel, S-1 ; Daniel Streetman, CO; John Lee, Athletics Dale Manry, FCSO; Audrey Hanagan, 8-4; James Orrange, A S-1 ; Curt Feistner, CAO Matt Kephart, S-3. 54 Second Detail. Front Row: Scott Eader, Honor; Steve Sherlock, S-f; Lynn Ander- son, S-1 ; Daniel Streetman, CO; Ricardo Davila, Athletics; Rob Vangorder, S-3; Mike Trisler, XO. Back Row: Steve Grabski, Honor-Elect; Mario Diaz, A S-3; Brian Pierce, A S-1 ; Deborah Kotulich, A S-3; Craig Morrow, CSM; Jeff Kieft, FCSO; Travis Dalton, A S-4. I MpUc,-. GO LEGION: First Detail. Front Row: Matt Lisowski, CSM; Doug Boone, Athletics; Conrad Ramos, CO; Tim White, XO. Back Row; Will Hinshaw, S-3; Paul Potter, CAO; Rob Reddix, S-1 ; Mike Andrews, S-4, BAD TO THE BONE AND PROUD — DAMMIT: First Detail. Front Row; Sharon DeCrane, CSM; Eric Gass, S-1; Renn Cannon, CO; Paul Tsatsos, XO. Back Row; John Wade, S-4; James Norton, S-3; Lawrence Miller, Athletics; Carl Curriera, CAO. GO ALLIANCE: First Detail. Front Row; Rick Kern, XO; Jen niter Grzbek, CO; Marc Pana. CSM. Second Row Dave Anderson, S- 3; Dave Gluth, S-1 ; Joe Tsagronis, S-4. Back Row; Dave Williams, Athletics; Greg Sarafian, CAO. GO LEGION: Second Detail. Front Row; Sean Peters, CSM; Kevin Hill, S-4; Conrad Ramos, CO; Ross Brigger, CAO; Cathy Byrnes, S-1. Back Row; Doug Bryan, Athletics; Mike Kilbane, XO; Heyward Hutson, A S-3; Scott Graham, S-3. BAD TO THE BONE AND PROUD — DAMMIT: Second Detail. Front Row; Lyndel Nelson, S-4; Karl Greiffendorf, S-3; Renn Cannon, CO; Gordon Johnson, XO; Sharon Tosi, S-1. Back Row; Michael Dullea, CAO; Martin Cudzilo, CSM; Larry McElrath, A S-3; Theodore Perryman, Athletics. GO ALLIANCE: Second Detail. Front Row; Dave Lee, SI; Greg Recker, CSM; Jennifer Grzbek, CO; Patrice Boemio, CAO; Brian Layton, S-3. Back Row; Dave Ferguson, S-4; James Warfield, XO; Steve Miska, A S-3; Julie Desmond, Athletics. First Regiment 55 to-L- i A ne-2-3-4-5, New Cadet Boone don ' t take no jive... It started out as an ignoble affair: Beast. Thirteen-piece pies for tables often. TheHeiskellhoo-ah chorus. (Who ' s Cadet Highschool?) Thechickensauce squad. Someone showed up from Arizona and asked, " What four- thclass system? " (This was even before the Supe changed.) Haz- ing at high speed in fourth squad. " Hey there, TROOP! Tellmeeve- rything MacArthur ever said! " A platoon sergeant who just couldn ' t call cadence for his life. The first sergeant from Hell, complete with pirate scar. Comma Delta and Comma Romeo. The after bayo- net assault course and mud bath. It ended as a hell of party, and, of course, you know where we held it: Gasho ' s! From 500th Night to that last and sweetest weekend in May. Hall sliding. Curve riding, company grading. Winning in intra- murals. Winning the Supe ' s Award. Winning, period. (Even at slot machines.) It started as New Cadet. It ended as Brumbo Single-leg, TJ Shakespeare, SAP Juice, Webs REF, Mapper Gags the Slime, Handsome Yeb-dog, Cooter Big ' un, Mugs the Ski- lady, Delta Higs, Preiss Wynn, Chuck CJ, Jerr Rogrogrog, Farside Cracker ET. Oh and Boone-dog. ...6-7-8-9-10, back it up, let ' s do it again... Well, maybe once it enough, if you do it right... BSOBG! Be Straight Or Be Gone! Class of 1991. Front Row: Sharon Leach, Jon Brickey, Vince Duque, Pete Fontana, Martha Hsu, Second Row: Rob Cahill, Dennis Ziegler, Yee Hang, Carlos Jentimane, Grant He i, Rick Angle, Todd Liddell. Third Row: John Dugan, Dave Horan, Sean Caplice.pan Shekleton, Dave Alley, Dave Hodne, Jeff Dillulo, Brian Melton. Back Row: Dave Lamtiert, Eric Patterson, Christian Anderson, Ron Mouw, Stu Gardner, Joe Tanona, Nat Louis. Class of 1993 Richard Sneed, Step! Second Row: Marl Matthew Nilson, Pai Mark Dotson, Daniel Stidham, Mark Kulei John Panhorst, Chai Row: Richard Green, Jeffrey Gary, , KeoKi Kusano, Brian Bzdawka, iwski, Corina Villegas. Sean Joi ling, Kristina Feemster. Third Row: Matthew Zacher, Sang Lee. Jami Row: Dwight Peters, William DunI iansell, Thomas McCardell, Nimrod ' 56 Class of 1 990. fmnt Row: Tim White, Don Hicks, PaulWynn, Michael Higgins, Kristin Edwards, Scott Mapstorte, Bill Car- rier Second Row: floss Brigger, Michael Andres, Michael Ransome, Sharlene Knyvett, Timothy Singley, John Brumlik, Margaret Meloch Jim Weber, MichaelPreisser, Anthony Tillman, Scott Paul. Christina Juhasz, Tom Fields, Ron Felder, Scott Graham , Mark Gaanon, Roger Wheeler, Jerry Nies. Back Row: Dave Yebra, Ed Wallace. Douglas Boone. _ - M SHOWING SOME REAL SPIRIT. 4iBv A-1 ' ers anticipate the sweet taste of vic- tory. SURF ' S UPlThe party crew enjoys the finer things in life. HEY, A CIVILIAN! Mingling with the " real world. " First Regiment 57 r s with every aspect of life, all good things must come to an end. Such is the fate of the B-1 Barbari- ans. With the graduation of the class of ' 90 and the leadership re- distribution of ' 92, 1990 will mark the end of what we have come to know and love as " the B-1 family. " The introduction of new blood from the other less patriotic regiments may only serve to taint B-1 with their questionnable views and ide- als. Alas, time must change and people with it. B-1 will continue to exist, even if it is only a memory. Being in B-1 was better than any outsider could ever realize. We always had great rooms, whether we had the river view (great radio reception; drooling over dates waiting at Grant Hall) or a cliff view (no room for OC ' s to look up and see the late lights). And ev- 58 eryone told us how tough we were. Everyone of us was asked by some classmate during early plebe year what company we were in. When we answered " B-1, " they always backed away with averted eyes in reverence. We also may be the only people in the Army with one certain word omitted from out vocabulary. But no matter what others thought of us, we knew what we thought of us, just a bunch of @ $ ! and girls, one big happy family. So Huge, Dude, Errnt, Matty, Breags, Muffy, Gunny, Marcus, Hopper, Seely, Twiggy, Kev, Jimbo, Goose, Freebody, Flaw, Wheels, Murray, Gras, Otto, Paulie, Rico, CRT, King Smitty and Gidget, so long. See you in the real world. Go Barbarians! Class of 1 991 . Front Row: Patrick Domingue, Anthony Jones, Inlorin Powell, Brian Gray, Timothy Lewicki, Allisa Tharps. Second Row: Hyg)o Shinn, Lisa Buskinc, James Frazier, Gary Caudill, diergo Ramos, Bonnie Blaffihard, Matthew Lisowski. Third Row: Dana Letarte, Andrew MacGlaughlin, Paul Eno, James Nugent, Martin Weber, Gail Curley. Back Row: Patrick Walden, Jeffrey French, James Shin, Steven Havel, Sean Prickett, Paul LentinI, Brian Bell. Class of 1 992. Front Row: John Aita, Sean Condron, I Loos, Richard Zellman, Amanda Pearson, Joo Cho, Gerald Row: Michael Velasco, Christopher Santos, Charles Duray William Beaty, Theodore Rogers, Bronson Neal. Third Row: Tribus, Brian Coll, Jason Clark, Kang Lee, Andrew Zotkovich. Eccelston, Stace Gar ett, Narlan Hutcheson. Brian West, John I t » k-|.-ti-||-l(-!( Phfrff. §t 1 ?- ' i Si " ' ' ' h Gi ' Pco, Calvin Addison, i ike Konczey Thomas Paudler, Scott Beal, Tong Vang, Laura Koopman. Seccjid Row David Doyle, Tony Testa, Mike Brinnegar, Tim Sansone, Eric Hadlock, J ff Groso, Kent Davis. Third Row: Joe Loren, Kurt Schumacher, Jerry Walsh, Paul Jackson Chuck Engle, Ann Mane Johnson, Julie Simoni. Back Row: Mark Snyner, Kevin Bigleman Scott Gerblick, John Best, Ken Meno, Dave Warnick, Jerry Hart J ClaSS.O ' f 19.90..Frorit Row: Ira Davis, Mark Daniels, Richard Pendetl, Jeffery Icieft, Sean Kickeiiy,, Steven Sreagg, Douglas. Bryan. Steven Schweitier, Edward Miller, Second Row; t lichael Berks, Mjchael Kilbane, Patrick Davis, David Bai ' r, Derick Smith, Drew Magracia, Steptianie Berdnt, DeberahDiiies, Dawn Carlton, Bridgett StMliVan, Kevin Hill, RoberfRaddix, Agurro Lngles, Back Row: DanielStreetman, James Huvlahan-, Dale Manry.Todd Dellert. Joseph Garmody, Paul Potter. Back Row: Joseph .Ric- ciardi.- " -■■■- ' ■ , ' f THE GIRL ' S NIGHT OUT. Barbari ans enjoy life ' s finer qualities. DRESSED TO THE NINES. The Barbarians are ready to take the town. First Regiment 59 jLi Tlthough C-1 has many out- standing qualities, certainly none can compare with the mighty Cru- sader ' s ability to have a great time, ifwe weren ' t rallying around C-Man in honor of the Army foot- ball team, we could be found slid- ing down wetted hallways on our backs at wee hours in the morn- ing. Never a company compelled to conform to 1 st Regiment ' s mili- taristic excellence, the Chickens seemed content in setting our own standards both academically and militarily. Such qualities put this light-hearted company in a league all its own. Regardless of what other less fortunate companies might think, C-1 always found a way to come through when it counted - we even won a poster contest this year! An anonymous Crusader was asked what he valued most about his four years at West Point. His response was simple, but I challenge anyone to find a Crusader who feels differ- ently. He said, " I cherish the friendships I ' ve made with my company mates far above any- thing else. " I think we all do. Go Crusaders! Class of 1 991 . Front Row: Norm Litterini, Chris Galy, Nat F Steve Vensor. Second Row: Sean Peters. Gravelle Pierre, Letzring, Tom Bowman, Jeff Lech. Third Row: Bob Dorta, Dan ( Bruce Kososki, Darrell Dodge, John Morgan. Back Row: Ste Delva, Joe Duncan, Jeff Helms, Dan Warner, Mike Holder. Class of 1992. Schourek, John Hay B]Michael Baumeister, Jeffrey Bellin Geoffrey Jeram. Sec(Mmow: Thomas Hansbarger, Jeffrey C ard, Ericka Young, chilHIane Ploch, Deidre Sisson, Darryl Tayfc Smith, John Sabatini, Kevin Mills, Mary Peterson, ChristopJ Hausherr. Back Row Eric Brown, Samuel Warf, Michael Dohe John Strange. Connolly, Eric Rhett Griner, , William How- ird Row: Kevin onaco, Corina avid Parsons, 60 Class of 1993. Front Row; Robert Swisher, Lincoln Christopher Hogan. Richard Kim, Brian Fom, Stephen Mcli Second Row: James J tman, Jeffrey Mayo, Chhs Sierako ' David Mulligan, Harn E , Marshall Manley. Third Row Garkey, Lance Calv BKchael Mazzocco, Brian Murphy, Chortanoff, Leonard ■bear, Matthew Jury. Back Row: T Cross, Patricia Westt Bl chard McGowan, Scott Holstine, Wagner, Kristin Bean class Ol 1990. Front Row; Lynn.Anderson, Em% McCracken, Ma« Martin, Chris Nester, Dave Stockton, Dana Delisle, Dary) Youngman.- Second ' Row standing: Walt Williarns, George Seaward. JohnTHee, Third Row; Cathy Byrnes, Steve Sherlock, Ron D ' -apor fteyward Hutsdn. " Ed, ■■ Chris Wetzel, PatSrnith-, Preston McCorrnick. Back Row;SteveKrRavek,VVniHinshaw.Corirad Ramos Steven Lknn,8nanMcGlumphy,CraigWiedl, -Ron Green. ■ - BACK TO THE FUTURE. Crusad log 50 ' s style. BACK ON THE BLOCK. TheCru saders enjoy a weekend off. NERDS ' R ' US. For some, it ' s a way of life. First Regiment 61 JLt — ' oesn ' t it seem like only yes- terday when it was the first morn- ing of Beast Barracks? The cold rain pouring down made some of us roll over in bed with the reas- suring thought, " They can ' t make us run in the rain. " That thought was quickly shattered as our " sweetheart, " Fudge, burst through the door screaming, " Put on your ponchos! " . It was only the first day and already Goo-man ' s stress- curve was beginning to skyrocket. But he, like the rest of us, soon learned the poop. Max learned how to do an about-face and even Chunger learned that SAMI was not some person, but something to be feared as a New Cadet. To this day no one is sure howMags andlreetop made it through Beast with the Churner. Must have been ail the exercise on the " speed- way " . Food, or lack thereof, kept a few people on the Area, like the Boodle-boys, BOB and Bumper. And Scully first learned he could give us all a laugh, as he taught us Bayonette-breakdancing down at the River Courts. Remember Head-duties? Well, the Corps used to have them and our class was one of the last to hold such distinguished fourth-class duties. There was Famous-Amos ' laun- dry service and Scully ' s " watch- me-sweat " Minute-Calling. Be- lieve it or not, Renbo actually hated West Point and even thought about leaving, but Fred showed him the laid-back way to approach plebe year. Gtenbo, Treetop and Jorge were busy running and hitting baseballs, L and BC were tackling Army ' s finest and Holly- wood and Mags were preparing for Plebe Parent Weekend in Palm Springs. And there ' s still a ques- tion in some minds: What ever happened between Bunny and Bones? Recognition came in the Spring, and then it was off for the " Best Summer of Our Lives. " No matter where you stood at Camp Buckner, you could hear the loud voice block at the top of the 39th divsion managed to enjoy the (continued in 407) Class of 1 991 . Front Row: John Rei, Bob Boyle, Mark Viney, Bill Spencer, Kate Rivet, Charlene Mills, Courtney Wright. Second Row: Jeff Settle, Thomas Keane, Brooks Chretien, Grant Goldsmithh, George Stoumpos, Chris Engen. Third Row: Herb Retry. Paul Smolchek, Alan Streeter, Ron Hall, Cliff Berque, Brian Kleyen- steuger, Bill Farmer. Back Row: Ward Pollock, Randy Rustman, Philip Maybe rry. Timothy Bowler, Todd Woodson, Thomas Black. Jason Dillman, Lance Lippencott Stephanie Tutton. Class of 1 992. Front Row: Kim Bowers, Ed Sayre, Cfirist fi Walters, Eric Harbin, James Robertson, Chris Castillon, Akemi Haman, JaamBeyer. Second Row: Angle Gowdy, Eric Frobese, Steve Lacasse, Dierk HohcrtW, Donald Yam- agami, Lakeisha Frieson, Geoff Stoker. Third Row: Sid Lloyd, AllaittiHaight, William Speegle, Pete Manza, Paul Schmidt, Clint Barker, Mike Trotter, ific Larkin. Back Row: Jeff Julkowski, Cain Hancock, Matt Brantley, Mike Stokqj|part Guttierrez Mark Colbrook, Mike Haley. Class of 1 993. Front Row: Peter Luhowy. Gregory Breifenteld, Simon Resse, Justin Hawke, Christopher Mayer, Jennifer Mischler, Leslie Gibson, Fernando Miguel. Second Row Faul Sutter, Dana Rucinski, Christopher ©-ofoot, Richard Berube, Steven Ovei David Sandoval, Andi Brian Siefering, Mauri Douglas Peplowski, ' hire. Back Row: Paul Acosta fWllliam Glaser, William Matier, Jon Pafrin. Third Row: ' atterson, Jomo Stewart, Steven Mam tiw l. Michael Smit, |Haijar. Fourth Row: Michel Peloquin, iftmas Doughty, aelKisner. Joseph McNally,, Walter Swek, David Abs- ' or, Stephen Livezy, David Ross, JamJBHamm, James CiaSS of 1990. Front Row: Vic Garcia. JufreStenger .Chris Degarey. Larry McEJrath, Rot VanGo( ' (ler, SeconctRow; Dave Gu)icl , PautOwen. Magatte Ndaiye. Karl Greittendort, Briarv Campbeif. Mike Lenhart. Third Row; Drew Killton. Retin Cannon. Fourth Row; Mike BJaney, Randy Cfiung. Jim Krakar, Mario Diaz. Back Row;: Roberl Hutson, jGnGelrnar .-Tina Manning, Law- renceMiller. George Thiebes. Bobby Watts, George Ramirez, Kevin Hutchinson, Glenn Donelin,- BET THOSE BURGERS TASTE GOOD! The Ducks really enjoy cook- outs. First Regiment 63 V Jllk , ;., v f - ' [ - I d I rom " Easy Does it E " to the present day " E-1 Dammit, Go Vikings! " Company E, 1st Regi- ment lias always been known for its winning spirit and its ability to meet any challenge West Point can throw. These challenges come in all shapes and sizes. And so did E- 1 in its early days. Members of E- 1 " were short enough to avoid the terror of being in D company, and tall enough to not be thrown into F. " We were a cross between the runts and the flankers, and proud of it! We took our mix and match size to be the first challenge to be overcome. We may have been small, but we showed a spirit and a drive that even the Comman- dant ' s office could not and still cannot quell. One year the Tacti- cal Department decided they would hit us with a fired up new Tac who would keep us subdued. In that year, E-1 went through five fired up tactical officers. We wanted to show the Corps that it was spirit, more than any- thing else, that really counted. We did this one year by starting - and winning - a corps-wide snow- ball fight. As soon as the O.C. ap- peared on the scene, E-1 used the classic " advance to the rear " strategy, and emerged victorious and unscathed. Thisspiritedness has typified company spirit and unity as its alumni and cadets have kept charging on ever since. E-1 Dammit, Go Vikings! Class of 1 991 . Front Row: Jeff Shioemaker, Andy Duszcynski, Bob Seymour, Matt Hayes, Bryan Diemer, Brian Conjeiko, Laura Fetko. Second Row: Tony Logan, Jay Soupene, Terry Rice, Carter Rogers, Rob Johnson, Dan Clevenger, D.A. Sims. Third Row: John Sigler, Todd Rumbles, Kimball Edwards, Pat Cooley, Joe Ryan, Jenny Beaudean. Back Row: Pearce Hammond, Rob Patten, Pat Hynes, Scott Halstead, Chris Willis, Hugo Lentze, Darren Olson, Beach Sochse. Class of 1992. Front Row: John Myung, Niave Vernon, Deirorias Nicholson, Marshall McKay, Philip Swabsin, Carl Hollister, Daniel Robertsj Larry Whitley. Second Row: Gail Colbert, Scott Harmon, Dana Christian, William Goss, Craig Roseberry, Sang-Woo Pak, Mark Otto. Third Row: Marshall Eckluttd, Aaron Pitney Theresa Welsh, Deborah Shahid, David Schmitt, Albert Hawtfis. Fouth Row: Randy Sadler, Carl Marino, Matthew Elam, Robert Milinari. £ Row Michael Wilson, Edmund Morgan, Gerald O ' Donnell, Michael James. J. 64 Class of 1993. Front Row: William Penzel, Richard Stuhrke. Vanessa Figueroa Julie Richardson, Adam Pemella, Robert Gordon, Kyle Vowinkel Second Row- Stuart Furner, David McCarson, Randall Arvay, Ari Goetz, Robert Lenz Matthew Harleman, David Raughh. Third Row: Joseph Janczyk, Katherifie Clift Charles Nickens, Steven Isenhour, Donald Johnson, Noel Pace, Matthfew Pryor Back Row: David Painter, Darrell Chiappinelli, John Rapisardi, Dane Burke, James Beals, James Wolfe. Class of 1 990. Front Row; Bob Wagner, Fernando Zuna, Jeff Evenson,. Gordon Johnson, flon ' Heatherfy, TimTompkins, Fred Schrnel ' ling, Eric Gass, Dave Willianns, Steve Stiieldsjony Jackson. Back Row: PaulTsatsos, John Dehn. JolinLee.Toni- Claney, Ted Ferryman, Al Smith, James Booth. Terry McUnsky,Mike Huerter. Ray Pruett, Bruce Thobane, Mike Beteiie, Steve Ziegler, Mark Resch, Gr g Walters, James Horton, LindaGeiinas. Ron Puduchak, Sharon Tosi, John Moyse. CLOWNING AROUND. Vikes take a much needed study break. IN THE STANDS OF FRIENDLY STRIFE. Go Army! YUM YUM!! Gotta love. Boodler ' s take- outs. First Regiment 65 « ' -t« 5 1 w w. elcome, Brothers and Sis- ters of the fold. You have entered a fraternity of friendship which you will never forget. You are now privileged to be a part of the foun- dation, upon which all the future companies of F-1 will be based. We have disregarded the fore- gone traditions of the past and have fearlessly decided to follow our new battle cry of: THE FIGHTING FRIARS OF F-1 But our new motto is just a fore- shadowing of the feisty and friendly fun that our company will experi- ence over the coming year. Forg- ing ahead, we will create our won fable of athletic prowess and broth- erhood. Our foremost thoughts will always be focused on helping each other finish first in every 66 field, from military development to academics. This fair but ferocious pursuit of company goals will be fraught with danger. Fly-by-night critics will mock us with false accusations of being fun-loving, but fat and lazy. But by working together as a family, we will be able to make a fallacy of their facetious rumors. Their mock- ery will only create a fertile envi- ronment in which we will be able to fascinate our friendly rivals. By having faith in our fellow friars, F-1 will be able to finish the year with a flash of glory, flabbergast- ing even the most fanciful of fol- lowers. We can accomplish this by never forgetting that anything is feasible when you have the full support of your family behind you. Go Friars! Class of 1 991 . Front Row; Dave Romano. David Baxter, JoiHWilliams, Libby Boggs, Sharon DeCrane, Julie Wood. Second Row: STephanie Southard, William O ' Brien, Sean Crowley, Dave Sibert, Charles Poche, Ed Bayouth. Third Row: Chris Harlan, Ed Reddington, Mark Potter, Chris Claytor, Bernie Christiansen, Tony DeBoom, James Montgomery. Back Row: Brian Sharpe, Randy Crist, Kyle King, Brent Bourne, Rich Campbell, Jamie Schleck, Scott Brender, Rob Dill, Omuso George. Class of 1 992. Front Row: Andrea Cunanan, Jack French, Regina Baca, Eric Frutchery, Joe Frescura, Paul Davidson, Jeff Vajda, Matt Nuhse. Second Row: Melinda Titton, Aaron Yount, Hang Cho, Doug Brown, Paul Robyn, Doug Ligor, Brian Jackson. Third Row: Greg Jacobsen, Josh Kibe, Phil Shearer, Nick Lewis, Jim Donahue, Sally Kim, Roy Zinser. Back Row: Brent Monroe, Arthur Pressel, Brian Lyttle, William McCoskey, Mark Parceils, Gene Hunter. Class of 1993. Front Row: Erik Aasterud, Tom Murphy, Edward Jackman Dave Fivecoat, Marc Wehmeyer, Pat Buckley. Second Row: Albert Terrel Ronald Lehman, Tony Cobb, Lorraine Milutin, Jennifer Dana, Charles Hardman Third Row: Brent Bradberry, Robert Woronko, Bryan Morris, Greg Roberts Steve Delgado Laurie McLaughlin, Wendy Jacquet. Back Row: John Riroy, Jason Ottman, Michael Viera, Dave Moga, Ryan Skirpan, John Alissi Class of 1 990 . Front Row: Brian Mangus . Corey Averilt. Second. Row;. Ron Bunch, Sal ,Sirha, Pat Wateh,- Brian Garrison, Greg Decker Tt=iird Row: David Smole, Brian Swarthout. D n Ewen, KarJMuelheuser,:Matthew Vertin. FourtliRow: PauiWestover, Terry Boyd Carl Curnera, Steve Kroniein. Rftii Row: Jennifer Fleming, Rob Lyons, Back Row: Jotin Wade, Todd Mutville,:Bnan Pierce Kei hMarkham, Andy Tiao, Moir Donefson, Joseph DeJulius, Seung Lee, Lyndel Nelson. Mike Dultea, DougChamber- lain Charles Morris.. - ., , ■ ' ■ , ■ , : ' ,::-;,:. -.■■ • IT cur so WHAT ' S THE BIG DEAL? UJl i Cows play around, too. ft STUDY CONDITIONS. Yearlings show how it should be. ARE YOU BORED? Maybe First Regiment 67 J i e cannot think about our fouryearsinG-1 without a flood of fond memories. Throughout all the changes our sense of togeth- erness and friendship grew. We started in MacArthur, moved to Sherman and Lee, and finally ended in Pershing barracks. We saw a night and day change in our Tacs as well. Also, we couldn ' t seem to hang onto our football players, and we lost more than ten Greeks of the original thirty- six. G-1 was always a mixture of vari- ous backgrounds and personali- ties. Everyone seemed ot have their own mannerisms and habits. Thanks to Zibba from Newton, Roach from South Carolina, and Blair from Idaho, our view of America was broadened. Joey ' s tailgates, Steve Miska ' s open house, and " Wild " Bill ' s antics kept everyone smiling through the hard times. We will truly miss the sense of comraderie and friendship that has developed after these four years. We wish each other the best. Go Greeks! Class of 1991. Front Row: Jen dinger, Jeff Kessler, Andy Lauman, Rodd Thrower, Eric Timmermann, Don White, Mike Campbell, Scott Gensler. Second Row: Damion Cordova, Jason LeRoy, Mark Gahman, Jinn Keating, Mark Orwat, Dreux Coogan, John Granville, Craig Morrow. Third Row: ChacLMichaelson, Jay Fowler, Melton Hamilton. Chris Barden, Bill Van Mullen. Back R HRob Goldsmith, Dave Boone, Bill Speir, Dana Aubel, Kirk Swanson. ¥l ' :t- • t» T ' -f ' : mmm rn i vm Class of 1 992. Front Row: Derk Hoskin, DIna Ferchmin, Dennis Phillips, Jeff Board, Jim Corrigan. Second Row: Ken Verhulst, Eric Setts, Js i Stanley, Fritz McNair, Coreena Leiding. Third Row: Gregg Clark, Andy Pero.tdward Walters, Mike Crossett. Stuart Fowler. Back Row: Mark Courtenay, Pete Vlakancic, Jack James, Brian Donovan, Chris Mendez. 68 Class of 1993. From Row: Eliza Sacco, Josh Williams, Paul Lipps, Frederick Griffin, Seven Battleson, David Tamburri, Teresa Erb. Second Row Linda Fernan- dez, Trevor Mishler, Jennifer Campbell, Thomas Hustead, Keith Hedgespeth Gerardo Ramiriz, Rodney Gonzalez, Jose Azcona. Back Row: Jonathan Weaver ' Jason Jowers, Douglas Seaworth, Devin Weil, Willard Davenport, Chris Beck Theodore Thone, George Leighow, Timothy Hoffner, Samuel Ganrielli Donaldo Cathcart, David Colebank. imm ■ " . . ' film V- w- . - - . .) .{ J Class of 1990, Fit)ntRow:T}xffSewefl:Ri Dauila,Srottyl: throp,PauiaSchausbeFS Keohart Brian Thompson, Dennis Chapfnan; Debbie Kotulich. Moray Worns, Joey Bruno. Third Row Troy McCann W llfam S R Greg Saraten; Ma -Hil JennifeTcTzbeck-, Patnce Boemio. Back Row: Stephen Miska, Thomas G.nigan, Ere Dutton. Jeff vwhee)?ri DawdWilttams. Kenneth Gasey,;Rodn€yDavis,.Scbtt Sutherland ■ YEAH, RIGHT! You try to work this out. ARE WE HAVING FUN YET? Infinity and a butt. TO THE FIRSTIE CLUB, AWAY! Greeks are dressed to impress. First Regiment 69 J _ is we entered the 1989-90 school year, we were apprehen- sive about our new Tac, but as it turned out, he wasn ' t that bad. During the first semester, we ex- celled in really only one area, and that was athletics: with regimental intramural champions in racquet- ball and team handball and not to forget our other teams which also achieved greatness. Also we had seven firsties with A ' s on the lOCT -which is a company record. For the second year in a row, the Hawg team launched the Hawg RV World Tour which stopped in Syracuse for the football game. The Hawgs showed their spirit by issuing the Official Hawg RV World Tour Tee-shirts. Hawgs adorned in black and pink could be seen in many compromising situations all over Syracuse. The company really enjoyed our first experience of a " f yir. Vice " dining in. While everyone got roasted as skele- tons were dragged out of the closet, the firstie class got it t he worst. Even though Pat O ' Dea was Mr. Vice, he felt many heat rounds landing on him; other firsties who felt the pain were Lisa Haylett, Tony Hofmann (our immortal leader first semester) and Steve Brown. Some will never recover. As we look to the future, we wili never forget those words we heard day after day for four years. Root Hawg or Die! Class of 1 991 . Front Row: Michael Parker. Gregory Recker, Samuel Tabot, William Erwin. Douglas Vallejo. Susan Fernandez. Christian Childs. Marilyn King. Second Row: Jeffrey Jennette. Shawn Arch. Brian Kewak, Brent Crabtreee, Kevin White. William Copenhaver. Brian Heagy. Carlos Canino. Back Row: David Hejl, Kenneth Chase. Mark Arnott, Michael Ball. Jason Hodell, Jonathan Graff, Timothy Thatcher. Richard Crawford. ■ Class of 1 992. Front Row: Richard Harris, Michael DoRaRuS Jason Jenkins Edward Davis, Christopher Lagullo, Roger Herndon, Marc Hoffnneister. Second Row: Chris Mendez. Edward Lankas, Brian Lunday, Michael Hosie, Kimberly Brown. Darrell Kain. Jennifer Shafer. Back Row: Jennifer Murtagh Sean Fitzger- ald, Brian McCarver, Benjamin McKenzie, William Artiglere, Christopher Prentice Andrew Farnsler. 70 Class of 1993. From Row: Michael Davidson, Satonyia Griffin. Joseph Allen Eric Silver, Bethy Collins, Amber Fogler, Shad Deering. Second Row Paul Cer- nauskas, Lee Barton. Steven Hedrick, Andrew Smith, Jean-Michel Bernstein Todd Boger, Joseph Bem. Third Row: Edgar Stanton, Sean Innes, Derek Phillips ' Scott Farester, Stephen Brooks, Ralph Garcia, Jim Jackson. Back Row: Williarn Martin Lorna Hastings, Dean Klopotoski, James Carson. James English, Derek Kreaoer ' Michael Kazcmerek. ==« =■ , CteSS-OfI 990. Front Row: Gregory McCown, Joel Meyer, Lisa Haylett,- James Saccone, Oarrell Tackett Second Row; Patrick Odea, Richard Kern, Julie Desmond, Cynth.a Branch, Jeffrey Jack. Third Row: J .f. ° " es, Oavid Gluthjo Hofmann, Frank Mayer, Frore Decosty, Back Row: Curtis Feistner, Stemt Armstrong,- Raymond-Nichots, William Hauschiiti, Trav ' ts OaJton, Louis Snowden, ■ " - WHERE ' S THE ROAD? ON TOUR. Hawg Drinking Crew. First Regiment 71 Class of 1 991 . Front Row: Rich Ryan, Winston Glover, Nate Vanduzer, Marl Rose, Laurie Raider, Ben Edwards. Second Row: Ron Pruitt, Roland Edwards, Martin Guillen, Doug Willis, Brian Johnson, Kevin Keepfer. Third Row: Andy Hall! Steve Segundo, Marc Pana, Jason Marquith, Brian Balding, Adam Muller, Bret Ninomiya. Back Row: Favio BastianI, Ed Falkowski, Mark Beech, Tom Rossman Troy Kelley, Glen Brown. f .t t • . r r f . % - he l-Rock represents the strength that is found within the strong bods formed within the unit. It is because we act as one that company 1-1 has become syn- onymous with excellence. Through sheer determination, wit, and skill, all members of the " Rock " have worked together to achieve the prominent position within the corps that we now enjoy. We can only hope that future generations can uphold the standards in every area of cadet life which we in 1-1 have set. Class of 1 992. Front Row: Rose Devereux, Robert B Roderick, Mammons, Eric Hall, Michael Kelsey. Second Row; , dley Mock, Patrick Cook, Aaron Roberson, David Balan, Jeffrey i Jacqueline Patten, James Gorman, Scott Campbell, Daniel McConneli, Gregory Olinger, John Tucker. Back Row: Cem ' Smith, Reid Vanderschaff, Douglas Cutright, Matt Currie J, Bagwell, Sean Buchholtz, John Melton. 72 Class of 1993. Front Row: William Snider, John Meyer, Michael Figliuolo Joseph Eichinger, Michael Scheuling, Joseph Kopser, Anthony Wall Lynda Armer Second Row: John Jackson, Andrew Muench, John Nawoichy, Tv Inao Andrew v« ,f • ll u " ' " ' ' ■. ' X Cheyne. Lisa Hardy. Third Row: Darrin Morris, Jason Wi s, Stephen Georgian Cale Brown, William Fritz, David Pelkey, Jason Wos Wilham Bradford, Jason Demphsey. Back Row: Krista Cooper. Eric Kindgren Thv Nguyen, Bob Mansell. Dernk Allen, Michael Chong, Noah Steinberg Ken Burkman Class 6f 1 990. T font Row: Dart EWen. cond Row: Robbie Beli. :MarR Kuhafich, Okve Lee, Steve Visosky. Mark Vara, Dave Anderson. Third Row: Scot Eader. Fourth Row; Debbie Brown, Bill Gibson. Dave Ferguson, Brian Garrison, Jim Garrett, Jim Ross Shey Doane Back Row: Mike Backus, Todd Matlson, Pete Kramer, James Warfield, JoeTsargronis, Chris Boyle. Matt ' ; Ve-lir • ' . ■ " HAPPY BIRTHDAY TO YOU! ROCKIN ' THE HOUSE, its a new record. First Regiment 73 J t GREETINGS FROM FIRST REGIMENT. Where the wild creatures are. YOU ' RE JUST JEALOUS. Not everyone can get out of drill. SATURDAY MORNING CAR TOONS. They facinate the mind. LET ' S TALK. Evening study periods often regress into bull sessions. 74 MESS WITH US, MESS WITH THE BEST. Words from our preco- cious plebes. HOME AT LAST. Cherish the moments. SO MANY STARS, SO MANY STRIPES! Does he always act that way? First Regiment 75 _ _ riginally the corps consisted of companies A tlirough K, excluding J, but in the summer of 1 942 the corps was enlarged and two regiments were formed with companies A through F in each. This marked the birth of the Second Regi- ment. In these years the companies were di- vided by height. A2 was filled with the small yet strict cadets while F2 consisted of the large looser cadets. But the Second Regiment always remained " Second to None. " Over the past forty-seven years, Regimental TAGS have come and gone as have the mem- bers of Second Regiment. However, the high standards, physical prowess, and knack to have fun have always been present. In 1965, under the probability of increasing in- volvement in Vietnam, the corps underwent another expansion. The two regiments how became four with six companies in each. Later on, companies G, H, and I were added to each regiment to increase the number of companies in the Corps to thirty-six. In the summer of 1 986, the class of 1 990 walked through the gates 1,350 strong. Though our numbers have decreased to just two-thirds of our original class, the members of Second Regiment have continued to lead the Corps in drill, spirit, and of course — the fourth class system. We, the members of the Second Regiment will not only always remain loyal friends, but we will always remember our motto: Driven, Uptight and Humorless. SECOND TO NONE!! FIRST DETAIL. Front Row: Veronicd nMiPMMPII Morin, A S-iPiJSS Harville, XO; Jeff Hagler, CO; Sean Green, CSM; Scott Boiick, S-1 . Back Row: ClaV Adams, S- 3; Dodd Starbird, S-4; Rick Ellis, A S-3; Tim Havenhill, FCSO; Joe Benz, A S-4; Michael I Taylor, Honor. SECOND DETAIL. Front Row: Dave Walker, CSM; Eric Peltz, XO; Jeff Hagler, CO; Al Katz, A S-3; Dave Thomas, Athletics. Second Row: Eric Wang, A S-3; Michael Taylor, Honor; Tom Cheng, S-4; Dave Wood, S-1 ; Jean Kobes, A S-4. Back Row: John Austin, A S-1 ; James Buller, Honor-Elect; Dave McClosky, S-3; Dan Bernal, FCSO. L )B-f ' % ' :t « W%S. .A ' ; : l FIRST BATTALION. First Detail. Front Row Clint Baker, CSM; Michelle Dunne, CO; Fred Bible, S-4. Back Row: Jim Heiden- berger, Athletics; Tim Anderson, S-.3; Geoffrey Glover, S-1 ; Jon Parow, XO. SECOND BATTALION. First Detail. Front Row Betsy Block, S-1 ; Tae Yun, Athletics; Christian Pfile, CAO; Karen Taylor, S-4. Back Row: Garrett Mulrooney, XO; Mike Sufnarski, CO; Carl Every, CSM; Brian Jowinkel, S-3. THIRD BATTALION. First Detail. Front Row Rey Regualos, Athletics; Ben Barnett, CO; Pete Lydon, S-1 . Back Row: Ivan Beck- man, XO; Lloyd McClure, S-4; Richard Rabago, S-3. Not pictured: Jon Lanciani, Activities; Pat Burton, CSM. FIRST BATTALION. Second Detail. Front Row: Brent Parme- ter, CSM; Rick Anthis, XO; Michelle Dunne, CO; Andy Girardi, CAO; Scott Anderson, Athletics. Back Row: Dave Ferguson, S-4; Jake O ' Connell, A S-3; Ben Bigelow, S-1 ; Dave Weber, S-3. SECOND BATTALION. Second Detail. Front Row: Edward Neveril, S-3; Dan Huantes, CAO; Mike Sufnarski, CO; Jill Shafner, S- 1 ; Tom Guntrip, A S-3. Back Row: Mark Shattan, CSM, Marty Spake, XO; Todd Johnson, Athletics; John Amis, S-4. THIRD BATTALION. Second Detail. Front Row: Chris Hull, XO; Ben Barnett, CO; Pam Smith, S-1 . Back Row: Ryan Thomas, S- 3; Earl Lawson, CSM; Mark Kneis A S-3; Karl Schreiber, CAO. Not Pictured: Pat Davis, Athletics; Jae Pak, S-4. Second Regiment 77 V ompany A-2 was spawned in the summer of 1942, when the Corps of Cadets was enlarged, and split into two regiments. In that year, two classes were gradu- ated, one in January and one in May, to meet the Army ' s increased need for new lieutenants in the Second World War. One could truly call the legions of A-2 the siblings of Mars, the God of War, as the company was formed from the original G company, which came into existence in 1917 as part of the Corps ' expansion in re- sponse to World War I. In the years following its birth, Company A-2 has enjoyed a vari- ety of names. Between 1917 and 1965, when dinosaurs roamed the Plain, the Corps was organized in height order by company to sat- isfy a need for symmetry (a famil- iar concept even today) and uni- formity on the parade field. Con- sequently, companies like A-2 and G-2 received large numbers of 78 cadets who, although giant in spirit and determination, were small in stature. A favorite joke at the time hypothesized that the powers-to- be mowed the Plain for two rea- sons: (1), because the Mess Hall regularly ran out of food: and (2), so the Superintendent could see the " Runts " of A-2 as they passed in review. Since then, as the years passed, and stalwarts from A-2 continued to swell the ranks of the long Gray Line, the company has flown its guidon under names like " Alpha Dos. " " Affectionate Two, " " Animal House, " and " Alpha Deuce, " until finally coming to rest under its current title, the " Spar- tans. " A-2 has always filled its ranks with individuals of outstanding charac- ter, and enjoyed a variety of tacti- cal officers, ranging from a Navy lieutenant in 1964, and a Marine Captain in 1960, to Captain G.S. Patton (son of the mighty George (continued in First Class Section) Class of 1991 . Front Row: Joe Clark, Holly Craig, Becky Kanis, Henry Car- lile, Ted Harvala. Second Row: Doug Winton, Darryl Shamplne, Brent Parmeter, Al Brenner, Eric Hamilton-Jones, Phil Hughes. Third Row: Sal Herrera, Brad Woods, John Dinges, Todd Schmitt, Jeff Jones, Eric Larson. Back Row: John Fox, Jason Linsey, John Babb, Brian Reese, Shaun Greene. Class of 1992. Front Row: Brad Radcliffe, Mellisa Emmons, Jose Bracero, Wil- liam Under, Wayne Hunt, Jim Seamon. Second Row: Bob Phillips, Tim Sheridan, Mike Peterson, John Moberly, Tom Williams. Back Row: Ed Shjli, Bob Meek, Bob MacLeod, Matt Burrow, Gerald Crook. Class Of 1993. Front Row: Tarak Patel, Erin Galvjn, Mandy Banther, Renee Underwood, John Livingstone, Jon Shafer. Second Row: Scott Lindberg, Gerard Sullivan, Stephen Smith, Brian Forrest, Joshua Higgins, Brian Beck Thomas White. Third Row: BenjaminThompson, Joseph Egbe, Jeffrey TIapa, Christopher Levy, Todd Wright, Paul Webb, Christopher Swenson. Back Row: Robert Einfalt, Gregg Bell, Paul Perry, Henry Ellison, Reed Erickson, Patrick Kinsman, Mark Morek, Stephen Harold. CfeSS-Of 1 990. Front Row: Luis Muniz- Mark Tomkovicz, Joseph McGee, Tan Scfiermerhprn, Chauncy Nash, 3eoff Glover, John O ' Brien, Andy Clements, Eddie House. Second Row: Wyer Joy, Todd Pardue, Ted Reich, Bruce Williams, Melissa Benchotf, IJave Ferguson, John O ' Grady, Jon Stanat. Kathy Donnelly. Back Row: Jim Schultz, Ray Morin, Eric Wang, Walter ■Andonov. Rick Anthis, Ke.vin. Universal, Rick Pelitt, Mike Aguilar: THE THREE AMIGOS. Its the real thing, folks. FUN, FOOD, AND FRIENDS. Spartans take a day off. Second Regiment 79 _ ' an ' t B-2 mellow, the B-2 Bi- jou, Club B-2, pillow fights, rally link-ups, gray riders, U-hauls, river parties. The list goes on. General Palmer claimed that West Point had a problem with turning out lieutenants who were humorless, uptight, and driven. If that ' s the case, then B-2 produces the best lieutenants in the Army, because those three traits are not tolerated among the Bulldogs. B-2 is a unique company by the Corps ' standards and while they may be different and non-conformists, they wouldn ' t change for the world. In regards to B-2, you know what they say: It ' s better to burn out than to fade away. Go Bulldogs!! Class of 1 991 . Front Row: Robert Brinson, Daniel Morley, Scott Kobida, Chris- topher Watrud, Michael Pace, Robert Maindelle, Carence Pearson, Jason Shrader. Second Row: Robert Hynes, Andre Fallot, Craig Whiteside, Andrew Miller, William Donohue, Douglas Kling. Third Row: Laurel Coesens, Ovidio Alfaro, Scott Clemen- son, Jeffrey Libby, James Kane, Holly Fishburne, John Pomory, Mark Cramer. Back Row: Curt Cizek, Perry Belssel, James Farney, Gregory Mogavero, David Reardon, Neal Cooper. Class of 1 992. Front Row: Peter Gabriel, Jeff Brovm, Peter Yoon, Kristen Gray, Glenn Holiister, Jamie Bankey. John Purente, Michael Dauer. Second Row: Todd King, Andrew Shipe, Frank Jenio, Gene Salkovsky. Dave AbkBjfeean Morgan, Kurt Schosek. Third Row: Jim Rouse, Dan Sevall. Ricky Fergersort, Peter Young, Jim Gaylord, Glenn Voelz, Leroy Barker. Back Row: Foonibab Sirleaf, Craig Magerkurth, Greg Sarakatsannis, Greg Haas, Ryan Trischler, Jim Jordan, Perry On. i.x4 80 f ifife ; ffV Class of 1993. Front Row: Jeff Ortoli, Davina Polk, Christine Zeranick, An- thony Carango, Brian Soldon, Donald Hazelwood, Toney Filbstrat Rob Davis Second Row: Jeff Rynbrandt, Douglas Kitani, Lawrence Wesley, Scott Rowe James Branch, John Oh, Jacqueline Kalata, John Moore. Third Row Glen Hopkins, Aaron Ball, James Densmore, John Hicks, Samuel Currierr Heather Bryant, John Frederick, Jerad Harper. Back Row: Jeff McGuckin, Paul Battaqlino Nick Meyer, John Heaton. Carlo Jacquet, Jason Amenne ' T ff: t i Class of 1990. Front Row: Stennon Cox. David Thomas, Charles Elliot, ShaneOXeHy; Edward RepetskiSecqntt Row ; ■RichBilellG FeUpeFerrer; Sootf Frank. SteveStafk. Rene Sanchez. TtiirdRow: Alex Milutinovic.Kevili-TeTOllLeeAnnDuhos ■Bavid Barnes John Shin. Jacob OConne l. Back Row: Ben Bigelow. Tim Lal oucer. Charles Starbird. Not Pictured: Tim Anderson AndrewMartin. MicheJIe Dunne, SusanKelley. Samuel Cochrane, Morns Botkin.JimHeidenberger, Mike -SwindeH, ROAD TRIP? WHAT IS THAT?! Bulldog Mutant poses for the camera. Second Regiment 81 JX _ or us, the Class of 1 990, The Flying Circus will always hold a special place in our hearts. The company area was truly a place we could call a home away from home. We were a special bunch, all willing and anxious to work and play with those around us. From our fateful R-day to the tossing of our white hats, we stuck together as friends and always made the best of things. During Beast the Circus mem- bers of the Class of 1 990 became aquainted and helped one another adjust to the rigors of academy life. By the end of the academic year we had built solid friend- ships, and aquired a sense of pride and caring towards our C-2 classmates. Our pride showed as we went our seperate ways, and represented the Circus well in our Camp Buck- ner companies. We were reunited after the summer, and helped each other through a long yearling year. The next summer we were ex- posed to the " real " Army, and were given cadre positions at West Point. Things started looking up during our last two years. We assumed leadership positions, and were able to make our impact felt as we strived to keep the Circus going strong. We also took ad- vantage of new privileges to travel, socialize, and solidify our friend- ships. We are all anxious tp graduate, but we will take the memory of our circus days with us as we leave. We will miss the Flying Circus, and our time there will always inspire fond thoughts. Go Circus!! Class of 1991. Front Row: Clinton Baker, Elizabeth Southard, Gragory Hardwig, William Patterson, David Walker, Michael O ' Nufrow, John Feight, John Meyer. Second Row: Bryne Zuege, John Seehorn, Gabriel Sylvia, Edward Mattison, Bradley Branderhorst. Third Row: Jeffry Gabel, Alton Real, James Beamesderfer. Eric Benchoff, Todd Wasmund, Kathleen Conmy, Robert Gutier- rez. Back Row: Anthony Benitez, Allen Stephan, Jason Brooke, Cory New, Brian Post, Steven Patin, Kristopher Towers, Michael Schuitz. I %A y ryj- Class of 1 992. Front Row: Jin Kim, John Duncan, Yona Choi, Dave Kershaw, Sharon Bennett, Steve Oh, Marc Moloney. Second Row: Michelle Kurbiel, Amy Bratton, Scott Smith, Saleem Malik, Tina Schweiss, Paul Arrambioe, Paul Sibale. Third Row: Jeff Freilas, Marc Brunner, Dave Briles, Marty Hilton, Alan Shorey, Henrik Thomsen, Will Torpey. Back Row: Ken Foret, Jeff Hajek, Fred Grospin, Alex Green, Jeff Gloede, Terry Hill. S -t: ' 4 Jt: ' -f 82 Class of 1993. Front Row: Jason Pates, Christopher Johnson, Selina Deviney, Robert Walker, Jay Crook, Kerry Cecil, Wilbert Carter. Second Row- Scott Tardanico, Jason Howe, Adam Kocheran Kevin Inglin, Shawn Daniel Brad Evangelist, Tomis Djurdjevich, Marshall Miles. Third Row: Jeffrey McConihay Heidi Strubbe. Scott Ewald, Chris McKinney, Kevin Vino, Luke Dodbs Marcus Re- inhart, William Besterman. Fourth Row: Christopher Carlton, GretChen Cudaback Joseph Guerriero, James VIkrey, Yale Levin, Raphael Han, Richard Halliburton, ' James Bryant, Samuel Saine. :GlaSSOf 1990. front Row: Jon Ools. Andy Girardi.JofinZierdt, Bob Wilt Second Bow: Mike KJason, Mike Mammay.f red ■VVetherihgton .Brad Johnson. Kris Zehm. Bryan Monteilli. George Dtkeman. Tammy Roper. Dave Wood. Thrid-Row: Troy ' -Bargman, Jon Parow. Brendon Fitzpatrick, Curt Sawer. Dave Wetter. Fred Bibte. .Fourtti Row: -MikeGengler, Tim Havenhill. Joel Roberts. Paul Dubbies, AndyKeriy, Scott Anderson. SIR, WHAT A CRASS MASS. Of shaving cream and party favors. Second Regiment 83 _ rom the backwoods of Geor- gia, to the dry of Texas, from the big city lights of New York and Chicago, to a rock someplace out in a Nevada desert came together 1 July 1986, a most motley crew. From the very first it was obvious that group of fine young Ameri- cans was in for a long, hard jour- ney. With its big bites, spake streaks, last-second brownies, brigadier generals, back when Seal ' s green girl and Hoffmann ' s towel were both still clean this first summer was to prove the most harrowing, butwith one exception we all survived. Next came the rigors of academics and the daily routine, except now there were occassional free moments to re- flect on how bad things actually were. I can still remember back in the old corps, Saturday classes, no Comm ' s hour rack, plebe break- fast formation, " someone go up and get Tretola and Scott, " so- cially repressed and vengeful up- perclassmen. But this last class 84 to have a real beast barracks had finally reached the academic year hoping for a respite but now faced with the likes of chemistry, math English, etc. etc. etc. But that too passed and it was on to Buckner, then yearling year, then cow year, and finally firstie year. Unfortu- nately some of us had gotten lost along the way. Arellano, Egbert, Feeney, Scott, Flowers, lola, and Eckroth all gone but not forgotten. For those of us left there were rings, and cars, and OPP ' s, and unlimited leaves, and fond memo- ries. As we begin to look forward to bigger and better things we can also look back. Despite all the complaints and hassles there were many good times and even better friendships. As we prepare to transition into the big green ma- chine and beyond may there al- ways be a warm fuzzy and big smile for another member of the proud and mighty D-2 class of ' 90. Go Dragons!! Class of 1991. Front Row: Dale Herr, David Williams, Traci Cisek, Curtis Nictiols, David Dwyer, Christopher Hart, Miguel Mendoza. Second Row. Leroy Spinks, Anthony Aaron, Scott Pfeifer, Craig Peterson, John Brence, Anthony Thomas. Third Row: John Tiner, Patrick Kern, Timothy Holl, Guy Willebrand, David Velasco, Scott Seymore, Jerome Pofi. Back Row: Thomas McTique, William Marshall. David Mathisen, Neiland Wright, Eric Prlchard Todd Mitchell. Class of 1992. Front Row: Yong Lee, Kim McGavern, jMbn Hayes. John Smith, Chris Rogers. Steve Rawks, Joong-Ben Im, Scott Melen®. Second Row: Ken Mack. Emily Burgess, Dan Pillitlere. Mike McLarney, Cm Schmitt, Mary Barnes, Tony Rovelo. Third Row: Jennifer Niblick, Brian Diven, 3feve Ladd, Rich Rooney, Jein Gadson, Rob Edmondson, Char Miller. Back Row: Steve Bach, Joe Dillan, Pete Hudson, Sean Code, Bill Miranda, Jason Miller, Jamie Crichton, Gregg Law. Class of 1993. Front Row: Marco Rosifo, Mark Yanakopolis, Charlotte Tobin, SuzetteMcGee, John McDonald. Second Row: Allan Theissen, Tina Johns Ben Block, Craig Cummings, Mark Montgomery. Mike Pratt. Third Row: Kareem Hage- Ah, Juhe Neylon, Roy Donaldson, Bart Stewart. Vick Person, Shawn Jenkins Fourth Row: Steve Vanaskie, Chris West, Darin Batchelot, Jay Gordon Ben Ford DanEngel. Back Row; Blake Stringer. James Oroz, Dale MIchalk, Ted McGovern ' Adam Silva, Steve Braddom. Class of 1990. - Pronl Row: Dave DriskO ' , BiJI Medina, Tom Guntrtp.Ch ristiam Pfiel, Scott McKee, Russ HarvHte. Chris Selatani Second Row- Todd Hutton, Jean Kobes, Mike Tfetola- Thifd Row: Coilm Forlier. Jenny Eckroth, Meg Martin. Joey Rodgefs " Mike ArmondaFOuilh Row; Glenn Clark, Sleve-HoTfrnart, Karen Tayior, Mike Jackson. Back Row: Jon Amis. Rick Ellis Paul Reese. Rob Kroning. Bill ShelDoy. Many Spoke, Jeff W.esttield.T-SdLiddell, Eddy Cartaya. ; IS THIS LEGAL? Caught in the act Second Regiment 85 Jy I he history of Company E-2 is long and proud. Company E-2 originated in 1943 when the Corps of Cadets was organized into two regiments. The E-2 Dog. the company mascot, is one of the oldest in the Corps. The tradi- tional picture of an E-2 dog lean- ing on a keg of beer dates back to 1961. The company has gone through a few changes during its lifetime. Once referred to as " Easy Two, " the company has become a little tougher, at least as far as the fourth class system. Throughout the last four years, the class of ' 90 has seen its share of E-2 history. The company put the " brew " back in the term " brew-dogs. " a popular company title that had been previ- ously banned for promoting the consumption of alcohol. ' 90 saw the company go from last place to first place in quill distribution within 6 months (only temporanly). and the academic schedule changed all four years that they attended USMA. Even with ail the changes, the company retained its com- pany spirit and enhanced it. As the class of ' 90 bids farewell to cadet gray, they know that the company will only get better with time. Go Dogs!! Class of 1 991 . Front Row: Bemie Lightfoot, Gary Catese. Rick Yoder, Brian Wilson. Tim Burh am. Second Row: Bret Petkus, John Andrews Nicolette Mark. Jose Aguilar. Man Thomas, Lorenzo Harris. Mike Eastmein. Third Row: Vern Tryon. Brian Fitzgerald, Scott Gert)er, Vince Barnhart, Jon Gerctd. Rob Meldrum. Back Row: Joe Quinn, C.J. Luker, Jon Hirst Carl Every, Dave Wills, John Stcirk, Joe Ayers. t 111 !ll I Class of 1992. Front Row: K.C. Baran. Unda Scott. Catl-e-ne Smith, Ken PiCKBtt. Glenn Ke-tey, James Willcox. Bethany Ballard. Steve Pa ' -k. Second Row: Mark Read. Ph i f atthewson. Mark Ambrose, Jackson Steele Tom Kannshak, Charles UchilL Tam Wiers, Chris Dailey. Back Row: Gary Ostendorf. Darren Mitchell. Eric Tajch, Jeremy Klages. Aaron Knudsen, Tobi Crowder, Patrick Hymel, James L ebbe. 86 Class of 1993. Front Row: DanaJones,JonStarken,MJchael Andres, James Hagy. Shane C x RonaW Parungao, Robin Lindell. Second Row: Mike Olm- stead. Jeffrey Seggi, Mike Lynch. Leumas Smith, Laura Kesler Troy Thames. Third Row: Kurt Sparkman. Dawj Bowlus, Roger Henderson. Steve Fleming, Ivan Bembers, DerK Caudill, Bill Chapman. Fourth Row: Kevin Breeciove. Enc Kotouc. Brian Manus. Robert Borcherding, Craig Baumgartner. Mike Kac- ore. Chuck Mon- tana. Back Row: AtexMacMaster. Felix Trinidad, William CHsc- Todd Thacker, DougMclnvale. CtaSS. of 1990. front Row: Frank Potashek, Pat Brossssau. Marty Wegn ' er. Eric Buller, TheresaNfchots. Heattier Herring, . j. Dar Huantes Second Row: Todd Fa1h, Darren Lynn, Dan Bernal. Betsy Block, Clay Adams, Melyndaf ostsr. RobMcKWop. ;,- Third Row Tyter Fitzgerald, John Hopl. Steve Durham. Leony Beyer, JeffAugeri, John Williams. Ed Neveril, RobPhilijps.Back.:f,_;; Row: Shannon McConnell. Chris Jenkins. Warren Smith, Mark KIrby, John Austin, Steve Hocevar. Garrett Mulrooney, Steve- --•. Marcontell, Brian Gephiart, Ken Polk. ON THE FIELDS OF FRIENDLY STRIFE. JUST HANGIN " AROUND. The usual. Second Regiment 87 jf f w. _ _ e in F-2 have seen many changes during our three year stay within these grey walls... Perhaps we bounced too much at drill and maybe we lost an intramural game, but we always tried our hardest. As a company we have had little time to create a distinct and separate pattern, but we feel that the groundwork has been laid for future years. — Class of 1947 " We were yearlings when the Monkey came. For two years he tried to corrupt us — force us to the alters of Academics and Dis- cipline. We were bent but not broken and finally defeated him in the battle of the bananas and forced him back into the jungle. " — Class of 1 969, gave birth to the Zoo logo. Much like the founding fathers of the Zoo, we certainly had our share of changes in our four-year stay. We may not have had the Monkey to ride our backs like the great Class of 1969, but we most defi- nitely had our own Cross to bear. Despite it all, we tried our best to carry on the Zoo traditions. We still have the Fatman, Non-Drill, Animal Names, the Commander ' s Foil, and the annual Cow Smash FCA initiation ritual. All these things remind us and them that always live on. We shall always carry that unique spirit with us, whatsmore, some in our Class will carry that unique logo forever. One for all and all for one the F-2 Zoo is Number 1. EM GO ZOO!! i fVlt t t t i " t fit t i t - • • -• ' ••■ .■■■,-. . ' • f " ' -.- « ss, 1 P r .=,w 3 } j c 1 4 — ) J: 3 f i 7 ) ] Class of 1991 . Front Row: Rory Anglin, Colleen McCabe, Rob Soto, Hung Nguyen, John Buck. Second Row: Ray Rowles, Kevin Tohlll, Qraig Quadrato, Orlando Madrid, Cliris Wells, Bob Carroll. Third Row: Craig Rorfianowski, Matt Lynch, Todd Pendleton, Nat Fisher, Matt Pasvogel, Don Aven, Dave Jernigan. Back Row: Kevin Wainwright, Fred Kratz, Doug Orman, Bill Stone, Erik Overby, Joe Gudenburr, Derek Baxter. Class of 1 992. Front Row: Alanna Parinello. Angie Hopkins on Minty, Craig Alia, Ingrid Winslow, Julius Tomines. Second Row: Han Nguyen, Damon Vrabel, Scott Hager, Scott Taylor, Rich Carroll, Van Cummack, Everett Spain. Third Row: Brendon Gibson, Chris Limerick, Frank Sobchak, Kevin GoertjMliller, Jeff Agee, Chad Enders, Don Vollmar, Debbie Long. Back Row: Grant Fay,a|ott Dunderdale, Greg Anderson, Tim Frederick, Todd Little, Jim Sinkus, JeffOTeaver, Nathan Banks. Class of 1 993. Front Row: Adrian Pratt, Kent Guffy, Jeff JohraiDn, Kathy Hoos, Cecil Culbreth, Elizabeth Garrison, Schawn Branch, William rian Second Row: Marek Stobbe, Vincent Vaiano, Richard Hill, Kurt BeurmanmPhilip Spencer Grant Geyer, James CMijner, Amit Yoran. Third Row: Ed Whatlmfi Robert Mobley ' Thomas Gilleran, Naj Cook, Stephen Troutner, Todd Weido Michael Best ' Back Row: John Bahgr, Travis Hanson, Warren Hamilton, William Brigman Michale Reeves, Douglas Hanson, Joseph Marino, Jason Daberkow John McNeil class dti99Q. Ffomflowf Vate-Peddes, Neil Minihanc, Jim Yee. Tom Rodgers. Sandy Stevens. Cfins Storey, Todd Johrv=;on VeronicaWendt Mike Sufnarski, Reming dofies. Mark Raschke, Jiil Sctnalfner- feft Row; ' MarkO ' Donnell. Newman Yanq JofeKane. fianVowfnkel.AtidyEtnyre.Chrts Smith. Center- Row; Je« O ' Neal, Steven Butler, Breg GiHey. Back Row, TaeYun.Pat tWafhelm Mark Jacksoa Steve titand, Steve Anthonavage. TRAINING STARTS EARLY. Beat Navy. Second Regiment 89 it»r.«t!t »v _ _ couple distinct characteris- tics set Company G-2 apart from the other thirty-five companies of the Corps. The first of these char- acteristics is the physical aspect of the company. Nearly every hour of the day finds a Gator of two lifting weights in the gymna- sium. We also have our share of Corps Squad athletes: 150 pound and varsity football, men ' s and women ' s swimming, hockey, la- crosse, men ' s and women ' s bas- ketball, pistol and women ' s track. At all of these sporting events you can also find Gators cheering on their own. G-2 finally exerts itself in intramurals, having been in Bri- gade Championships every year for the last four years. This year team handball won Brigades while football was runner-up. With the athletic talent in the company, this tradition of outstanding intramural teams should continue. The other characteristic this company exemplifies is unit co- hesiveness. The four classes in the company form a very close knit unit. Whereas in the past we have witnessed obvious and bit- ter class rivalries, this year the company has found itself very tight. None of the classes feel inferior or hostile toward another class. This cohesiveness also carries over to company pride and, as mentioned earlier, support for other G-2 cadets in their Corps Squad endeavors. Go Gators!! Class of 1991 . Front Row Clint Karamath Randall Klingam n, Kris Spadavec- chia, Colleen Criscillo, Brian Cameron, Louis Fortunato. Second Row: Joel Gray, Jesus Chong, Manuel Girbal, Darrin Adams, My-Linh Brewster, Jonathon Bauman. Third Row: Richard Rockweiler, Derrick Canada, Matthew Huff, Anthony Noto, Andrew Burzumato, Sean Keenan. Back Row: Kenneth Mintz, John Hyatt, William Johnson, Martin Adams, Patrick Burton, Sean Fisher, Earl Lawson, Reggie Cren- shaw. : f.t t ,;|- , f Class of 1 992. Front Row: John Paganini, Malanie Lauben Christopher Na- voa, David Capps, Daniel Core, Lynn Stefanich, Aaron Tipton Second Row: Thomas Sanders, Lance Moore, John Myers, Joel Raybum, Vincent Moore, Christopher Kidd, David Jones. Third Row: Jason Reherman John Head, Robert Martinez, David Kramer, Eric Rannow, Kedran Carter. Back ffiiw: Jason Morris, Jeff Johnson, Michael Smith, Kevin Walker, Peter Travis, MaBlDawkins. Christo- pher Swiecki. ;t « t:t ' tVfV t 90 Class of 1993. Front Row: Martha House, William Pool, Eugenia Guilmartin, i° }! ' a ' ' ' ns, William Smith. Second Row: Matthew Halferty, Kraig Hill, Dennis O Niell J. Matthew Almeida, Michael Jaskowiec, Paul BakerJ Third Row: Gina Scarsella, Brian Dudley, Jeremy Clark, James Shuman, So Rousseau, J. M. Rose, Simon Hernaez, Saul Vesonder, Jared Ware. Back RoJt: James Cooper, Michael Coachys, James Dyke, Jimmy Andrews, Frank Intini, David Dunphy, Gregg Dellert, James Shifterd, Phil Ebner. Class pf 1990- Front Row: Rick Davis, Marc Albanese, Fred Miller, Christina Hull, Scott Bolick, Brian Friedhott. Second Row Dave McGloskey, Scott Belanger, Mark Larides Pete Lydon, Kevin Ruth Paul Stringfellow, Gary Winch. Back Row: Michael Hassmen, Rob Tarte, Gunny Hufee. Scott Hodsden, Eric Ness, Mick Detlefsen. Shannon Yates, Scott Murock, Mark Miller ■ : ■ , ■ ■ ■■ MUST BE GOOD! Gator digs in gSSii AND IN THE NEWS ... Second Regiment 91 V ome things never change... tor generations the Happy Company has been l nown for its carefree attitude in its relentless pursuit of pleasure. It ' s no wonder why our mascot, the Happyman, is a smiling firstie private holding his beer and teddy bear. Over the past four years, ' 90 strove to live up to the hedonistic reputation set forth by our forebearers. Kup, Big O, and Bago were regularly Minute- men with their glasses charged and ready, while the Colonel and his com- padre, Cooter, stood firmly in com- mand. Joe and Ken tried relentlessly to obtain VHA ' s for separate billeting in Highland Falls, but to no avail, were able to receive it. Scott, Jimbo, Paul, and tVlike, the four ' horsemen ' , established excellent rapport with the 4th class, 3rd class, 2nd class, and... COL Siket. Keeping our standards of academic excellence alive in the com- pany, Voodoo, Ben, Elissa, Tracy, and Big Al brought home their stars, as did Tom Cheng, but in a different light. Nextto academics, racking was looked upon as the highest indicator of leadership ability. At the end of seven semesters, we found Mike Taylor holding the number one slot, hands down, or is that head down. Then of course are the heads: that amorphous group of eaters, drink- ers, rackers, and beaters of Luka. Among their ranks most often seen were the Grand Poobah, Head Da- vie; his sidekick. Head Gregoire; and the Boy Wonder, Head Hagler. En- suring that the company was headed in the right direction (i.e. our Stony Lonesome gate). J.A.V. and the NO did their best to provide transpo. Whether it was off to Rutgers, Syracuse, Duke, of Club 32, it always seemed as if there was room for just one more. If ever there were two more dedicated people, they were Frank, who for four years straight cut weight and could always be found in pursuit of the gym, and Holly, who always put in that extra effort to do well in academics. Last, but not least, but first in this case (to tie the knot), we saw Smith " comma " Dave and Karl running for the chapel shortly after graduation. Congratulations to the Proud and the Mighty! The Happy Company lives on... Happy as Hell! Class of 1 991 . Front Row: Norine Darey, Gary Calese, Gerry Daniels, Peter Graff, Victor Nakono, Shannon Lyerly. Second Row: Russ Schott, Bob Yow, Brook Ward, Mark Wade, Trent Davidson, Johnson Opiyo. Third Row: Jeff Weber, Bernita Werner, John Palcisko, Larry Gnewuch, Jim Romanski, Ed Kim, Brian Fitgerald, Scott Howarth, Mark Schmitt. Fourth Row: Jar! Ferko, Matt Lewis, Todd Cooper, Jim Buller, Mike Barone, Clint Phillips, Rob Otto, Bob Brammer, Damion Topping. Not Pictured: Calvin Cass, Mike Tripp, Don Livesay. Class of 1992. Front Row: John Pippy, Rosalyn Slease, Jeanine Kruger, Kathy Gram, Dennis Nachmann, Joel Krafsig, Ricky Hausmgn, Mike McDuffie. Second Row: Andy Koloski, Buddy Frick. Todd Feemster, Da i Richter, Richard McClung, Frank Pometti, Daryl McCormick, Craig SuydaHSJohn Ende, Tom Payne. Third Row: Michelle Schmidt, Scott Williams, Scott Giftg, Greg Gosselin, Sean Kettering, Bryan Konvolinka. Walter Thomas, Scott Nqfile, Jason Lerner. Fourth Row: John Ronsford, Charles Mulanix, Don Bice. Not pictured: Bruce Ryba Class of 1 993. Front Row: Michelle Napoli. Eve Manske, Joseph Wyszynskl, Todd Tarantelli, Richard Russo, Richard Bell. Second Row: Scott Hayford, Adam Edwards, Bnan Frost, John Critelli, David Im, Jeffrey Duncan Johnson Third Row Todd Plotner, Michael Torreano, Matthew Reed, Mark EberleiKevin Mackenzie Patrick Zoch. Fourth Row: Peter Benchoff, Bradley Miller, Trmj Lambeth, Donald Doll, Frank Rieser, James Dzwonchymk. Fifth Row: Jackson Seims, Christopher Woods, Michael Brough, James Jones, Dwight Fraser, Christopher Jackson 4 »VJ f " t " t :y. i. .{2 ;. i . ' Class of 1 990. rFront Row: Joe Cottle, Scott Simpson, Holly Stem, Ttiomas Augustin. Stephen Inouye, Frank Zimmerman, Elissa Berevin. Second-Row: Tom Qfitn, Patrick Davie, Kevin Gregojre, Jeffrey Haglar, Benjamin Barnetl, Sean Oweng. Alex Kupcis Tracy Smith. Thtfdfiow: MicHaet Taylor. Edward Banz. David Smith, David Sanders, John Vogel, Richard Rabago, Kar ' Schreiher Kenneth Chapman. Fourth Row: James Seckel, Paul Scftmitt, Mwhael Panciera, Albert Farrar, Miehael Varholo, AT LAST, THE BEACH. Too bad the water ' s freezing. WE ' RE CERTAIN. We know who gets this award. Second Regiment 93 x ? AA ;2. i s ■ M ¥: t, Compa X2. A - ifter Beast, we had no idea what fate awaited us in 12. What we quickly found was that life was not a picnic, facing upper- class who could not be pleased and our plebe TAG who greeted us with, " Been on the area lately? " We endured much together, more than we could tell you, and more than you would want to know. We realized that these experi- ences brought us clos er and, if nothing else, gave us something to talk about later in the Firstie Club. Our diversity of opinions, abilities, backgrounds and talents created an atmosphere far from dull. We must thank our new TAG for leaving nothing to chance, leaving no cadet untouched, and leaving about... " As the years pass and the painful psychological scars begin to fade, we will recall the good times, both of them. Most importantly, we will rememberthe friendships that were born of the Moose, that will undoubtedly stand the test of time. Go Moose! Class of 1991. Front Row: Richard Meehan, Douglas White, Jason Kennedy, Robert Bennett, Brian Turner, John Scharrett. Second Row: Clint Schreckhise, Brent Campbell, Christian Cassidy, Robin Schuck, David Culhin. Third Row: Michael Smith, Jed Schaerel, Michael Haas, David Crowe, Richard Zarech, James Marshall. Fourth Row: William Prestenberg, Peter Tate, Patrick O ' Brien, Chris Kendgren, Paul Haggerty. Class of 1 992. FfeptRow: Susan Howard, King Moon, JadWilliamson, Matt Blitch, Cindy Grodaclfe:John Bojescul, Craig Demby, Jodi Wi Second Row: Tom Nelson, Julie Robert, Kelly Barnes, Bob Sobeski, John an, Scott Ball Tom Perkins, Joe Malohey. Third Row: Mike Jensen, Rob Foltinowitz, Mark White, Trey Tankersley, Tirn Maynard, Pat Hurley, Matt Machon. Fourth Row: John Reese, Dan Barber, iteka Vade, Mike Chandler. 94 Class of 1993. Front Row: James Bartelme, Charles Lewis, Kate Mulligan, Wendy Blount, Jennifer Radve, John Thong, Robert Burke. SecoridRow: James Goddard, Dale Song, James Durant, Lance Olson, Marvin Haawood, William Chess. Third Row: Robert Kaderavek, Joe Gullion, John CasisMBrook Whiffen George Christopher, Terry Gillespie, Gilbert Barreva. Fouili Row Wade Grizwold, Ahrnet Oktay, Thomas Cupit, Jerry O ' Neill, Kristin ReMenweber, Todd Manninen. Fifth Row: Ryan Janovic, Steve Balk, Anthony Ray lionald Vincent Chris Sweeney, Allen Pepper. Back Row: Jason Beam, Obad Buffinqton! Benjamin SommernesSuJames Veler. ' ' b ' B ' I- ' . ' ' 1 IT — ; ' Class 6f 1990.: ProntRowr Sergio Mora, JoHaKerlsh ' . Suzanne Nielsen. Pam Simth; Sean Dorffnan, Andy Groeger, Afan , Kal2: DavidHill; Second Row: En ' c Peltz. Dan Fay Carlton Rice, Btihugti Duggan, Marcus Darnell. David Warns, David Hurley. ■.Back Row: ' John Brueltman, Mike Traver. Ivan Beckman, Scott Rictiards. Quay Jones. Lloyd McClure. Ryan Ttiomas-.. Mike CAUTION: BRAIN WAVES ON THE PREMISES. Pacemakers be I SURVIVED! " But it ' s not my birthday " didn ' t work this time, eh? Second Regiment 95 J f Three sides of cadet life as demon- strated by Joel Roberts, tvlike Nason. and Mike Eggelston: attiietic stud, military mo- gul, and scholar extrodinair. ' trong Minds. Strong Bodies. Strong Faith Another banner year has blessed the Wolfpack once again. While finishing at the top of the Corps in academics yet again, Third Regiment has produced two Rhodes scholars and two Marshall Fellows: an out- standing tribute to the quality of the regi- ment. Militarily, Sandhurst teams through- out the regiment have been hard at work, preparing to defend last year ' s sweep of the annual Sandhurst competition. In the area of athletics. Brigade intramural champion- ship teams abound. In addition. Third Regi- ment is proud to claim a Heisman Trophy candidate and all-time leading Army rusher within its ranks. The combination of spirit, hard work and dedication has been omnipresent in all of the Regiment ' s endeavors. Another year has passed as the Wolfpack continues to live up to the motto: Strong Minds, Strong Bodies. Strong Faith. First Detail. Front Row: Sarah Denton, S-4; Mark Tribus, S-3; Eric Chibnik, CO; Jeff Klopp, Athletics; John Miller, XO. Back Row: Al Anderson, Honor; Dana Woodall, CAO; Nikolai Markowitz, S-1 ; Bruce Vanderbush, A S-3. Second Detail. Front Row: Len Brown, Honor-Elect; Don Sparaco, S-4; Rob Mun- den, Athletics; Eric Chibnik, CO; Tyler Miller, S-4; David Hardy, XO: Steve Milstein, A S-3; Dan Stringham, A S-4. Back Row: Marjorie Campbell, A S-3; Al Anderson, Honor; Paul Mathews, A S-1 ; Marty Abbott, FCSO; Derek Jones, S-1 ; Alvin Tiu CSM 98 LEADERS OF THE PACK: First Detail. Front Row: Kristen Townsend; Athletics; Michael Hustead, CO; Peter Kilner, CAO; Keith Hattes, S-4. Back Row: Robert Kokorda, S-1 ; John O ' Neil, S-3; John McGinn, XO; David Doane, CSM. THE WILD ONES: First Detail. Front Row Kim Griffin, XO; John Eggert, S-3; Carolyn Ford, CO. Back Row: Sam Yingst, CSM; Leo Gatewood, CAO; Bill Armelin, S-4; Raoul Gaines, Athletics. CRAZY LIKE A WOLF: First Detail. Front Row Kenneth Hawley, XO; Don Minton, CO; Filomeno Gonzalez, CSM. Back Row: Pablo Ruiz, CAO; JoAnn Acciarito, S-1 ; Victoria Miralda, Athletics; Theodore Valmassei, S-4; Michael Mazur, S-3. LEADERS OF THE PACK: Second Detail. Front Row: Kris standing, S-1 ; John Baskerville, XO: Mike Hustead, CO; Eric Olsen, CSM. Back Row: Mark Camarena, CAO; Rob Jones, A S-3; Doug Matty, S-3; Brian Cook, S-4 and Athletics. THE WILD ONES: Second Detail. Front Row; James Brau, CSM; Carolyn Ford, CO; John Miller, XO; Joe Bianchi, A S-3. Back Row: Paul Cusack, CAO; Joel VanTimmerman, S-3; Rodney Ofte, Athletics; Keith Burleson, S-1 . Not Pictured; Jamie Gough, S-4. CRAZY LIKE A WOLF: Second Detail. Front Row: Ivan Pineda, S-1 ; Desrae Brodenck, CSM; Don Minton, CO; Kim Darby, S- 4- Robert Davidson, A S-3. Back Row: Bobby Glaspie, Athletics; Brian Nichols, S-3; Michael Fisher, XO; Barry Ehlers, CAO. Third Regiment 99 V V hoa! Whoa! Whoa! New Cadets ... trashing Ike Hall in August ... getting your rings at the end of Beast ... Looks like you ' re going to see the FIRST SER- GEANT! " And so the Class of ' 90 in the Alpha-Tri got " back to work " and never let up in our long ensuing years at the Academy. Whether it was overcoming early morning inspections with the Breakfast Club or storming the beaches at the Hamptons, we attacked life be- fore it attacked us. We shared the hard times and we shared the good times, facing the many chal- lenges and even more changes the Academy set before us with a unity that could only be described by the word family. In the end, what was forged was an inner strength that will carry us in the years to come. We leave behind the House tradition for those after us to continue with pride. GO HOUSE! BEAT NAVY! Class of 1 991 . Front Row: Dana Doggett, Debra Smith, John Klafin, Jason De- Jarnett, Eric Olsen, Robert Ramirez, Jorge Agcaoili, Chris Trevino, Scott Mines. Second Row: Long-Chain Lee, Clement Sawin, Thomas Baker] Tony DeToto, Walter Wheatfall, Robert Evans, Tim Jones. Third Row: Richard Collins, Ralph Deatherage, Michael Mingee, Aaron Kibbey, James Walsh, Eric Ferguson. Back Row: Leonard Brown, Chris Mackenzie, Dan Fritz, Casey Lessard, Robert Spignesi. Class of 1 992. Front Row: William Pearson, Rebecca Dieck, Ryan Bates, Bret Bryon, Chris Shannon, Marshall Malinowski, Stacy Boyd. Second Row: Darren Cain, Paul Warmuskerken. Hunt Sparra, Kenneth McGuffie, Kim Kawamoto, John Haubert, Matt May. Third Row: Kermit Ward, Dan Miner, Ethan Yale, Frank DeGeorge, Joseph Langenderfer, John Stone. Fourth Row: Garth Yarnell, Kerry Sarver, William Pittman, Robert Westbrook, Aaron Scott, Craig Baker. i t t t f f i f? Class of 1993. Front Row: Evan McNamara, Chris Faber, Milton Quiros, Veronica Robertson, Jason Palmer. Second Row: Robert Craft, Leigh Walton Robert Keeter, Stephanie Rowand, Kenneth Farris, Scott Gardiner. Third Row Lor ' i Brown, Kenneth Lemire, Al Taylor, Kevin Reilly, Stephen Hendrix, Michael F eck Fourth Row: Elliot Elliot, Robert Baker, Kenneth Wojcik, Daniel Zink Kevin Kilkellv Edward Clay. " 100 : ClaSiS of -1-990. ffonf Row: Martha Granger, Al Anderson,Scdtt ' Sctlulze; KristertTcwnsentJ. Mark Clouse, Robert Kotorda ' SarahDenJon. Second Step: Mike Shrout. John Kntqhlen, Scott Curtis. Mark Cacnarena. Jeffrey Meek, Third Step; Daritel Beatty . Kevin Clark DanieiSerry. Michael Papp, Joseph -OWczarek, Top Step: ShawnKlawunder, Oon-aW Pruitt, John Baskervill6:Ty|ei ' , ...j: MiKer, John Silvers, ' Glenn Amnott.JaniesDeHolio, Stephen Olejasz. , ■ ■ ' ■: ' i im 1 4 OVER THE RIVER AND THROUGH THE HOUSE. Sum mertlme blues, of course. HO, HO. Holiday spirit in the House. Third Regiment 101 he Bandits have endured a journey that has seen the demise of the glory days of Otis and the rise of professionalism. We should have realized the hardships that lay ahead when we learned the rain cap covers were not shower caps, dress-offs were not issued, and not all preppies went to the Prep school. We lost a few along the way (and some for the wrong reasons), but we managed to get through the hard times with such diversions as belly-flopping, Mark ' s Tailgates, and friendship shots. With the coming of cars, rings (We Didn ' t Start the Fire), OPPs, and " The Company of Love " , the journey is close to an end. What a long strange trip it has been. Go Bandits! mm iK mm I l ' -m. m Class of 1 991 . Front Row: Jack Griswold, Derrick Wright, Pat Lynch, Randy Weisner, Tom Traczyk, Kim Whittington, Jan Fessel, Drew Popson. Second Row: Alsagoff Nasir, Jennifer Jenkins, Paul Brooks, Tom Innis. Dave Morrow, Shane Nehnder, Terri Yun, Rick Graham, Todd Farrington. Back Row: Ronnie Cardwell, Matt Seldin. Bill Hecker, Dave Tomasi, Chris Smith, Lou Baker, John Digiambat- tista. Ken Phillips, Bob Hribar. Class of 1992. Front Row: Daniel Elliot, Lisa Taylor, Angela Smith, Andrea Peck. Robert Sheets. Second Row: Eric Dowgos, Joseph English. Alverez Obre- gon, Robert Ackerman. Third Row: Clinton Pincock, John Lamphere, James Powell. Mathew Fry. Fourth Row: David Moulder, Paul Maxwell, Daniel Rotenberry. Not Pictured: Guy Barattieri. Scott Belveal, Thomas Bolen. Joseph Davis. Michael Derosier, Neil Hamilton, David Haney, Stacey Hollyer, Paul Kerl, Sanford Kim, Michael Narel, Rodney Smith, Steven Walter. 102 .. ' , i = v, f r ' - n-— — Class of 1993. Front Row: Timothy Farmer, John Ross, John Hiffernan, Jeremy Perkins, Eric Walker, Thomas Atkins, Micheal Blandino Brian Urkiel Second Row: Preston Funkhouser, Anthony Demasi, Kofo Martins Adam Riddle Adam Young. Allana Balkam, Willie Lacy. Chad Allen. Third Row Raymond Shetzline, Jay Robinson, Thane Syverson, James Hoskin, Douglas Portrey James Thompson , Carolyn O ' Donnell. Eric Krumin, Pedro Espinosa Larry Dillard Fourth Row: Brian Moriarity. Bradley Sherrill, William Portwood, Kris Tarbet Daniel Graham, Kevin Smith. Brian Symonds, Kevin Backus ClaSs ' dfl590rFront " ftowrPetekiiner Cathy Omen Phil Boyd Al Jones, Bnan Cook. " Bill Acheson-. Second ' Row: Mark BorowsKi, Jack Wixted, Malcolm Schaeter Jonr Brown Bert Atexancter. Rob Jones, Bill LIdsfer, Hob Munden, M Jones, Mike Hustead. Sam Boyies Kathy Solomon. W6s Rit-er Stan PokyrwKa, Kevin Hoppens. Spirit Moves Mountains. And the Bandits move a lot of mountains. ' TiS the Season. Never has life been this good. What a Mouth! Now, can he chew it up and swallow it?! Third Regiment 1 03 he Fighting Cocks of C-3 are renowned throughout the Corps. A friendly and produc- tive company atmosphere en- ables the Cocks to be consistent leaders in all aspects of cadet life. In academics, for instance, C-3 has been the Corps leader for the past several years. While much emphasis is placed on academic performance and the infamous ESP, the Cocks sure know how to show their spirit. Whether playing Battle Ball, Mud Football, or holding Cock Fights, the Fighting Cocks always display a lively sense of spirit and esprit de corps. C-3 ' s pioneer Adopt-a-Team has provided the Army teams with con- sistent and energetic support throughout the years. One extremely pleasant surprise has been the emergence of C-3 Sandhurst. After languishing among the lowly masses for years, the Cock Sandhursters rose with a vengeance, taking first place honors for the Brigade. Whether on the fields of friendly strife, on the parade ground, or in the classroom, the Fighting Cocks set an exacting standard for ex- cellence. The Class of ' 90 leaves behind the granite walls knowing that the tradition will continue. Go Cocks! Class of 1 991 . Front Row: David Neary, Yu Sik Kim, Kara Souies, Eric Kelly, Chris Burnett, Tracy Hetterscheidt, James Schirmer. Second Row: Karl Kurz, Cathy Ikey. Brian Halloran, Clayton Lowe, Elad Yoran. Jennifer Hankes. Third Row: David Doane, Paul Kucik, Robert Walthouse, Charles LIpeles, Glenn McRill, William Pierce. Fourth Row: Brad Wanek, Ted Permuth, Paul Begalka, Chip Banks, Phil Belmont, Chris Farrell. Class of 1 992. Front Row: James Marshall, Jennifer Bradl Michelle Jensen, Jason Connors, Andrew Smith. Second Row Dale Robison, Heok Lee, Raymond Edgar, Joseph Frey. Howard, Lance Broeking, John Throckmorton, Jeffrey Berkmj Drew, David Ewing. Fourth Row: Troy Figgins, Fred Burpo, Jori Zwirecki, Kevin Burke, Robert Salley. Not Pictured: Ivan Brownj Stephen Meredith , Kurt Filosa. lenniferGwinn, drain Cordovi, Row: Nelson , Christopher onroe, Joseph nniferBurman, • t t : 4 : Tif vv-; -- ■ 104 Class of 1993. Front Row: William Wilshire, William Cox, Elizabeth Smith, Timothy Cho, Sonki Hong, John Dina, Kara Geisler. Second Riw: Thad Hand, Brent Lechner, Scott Painter, James Mclnerny, Grover Laporte, qharles Dietrich Jennifer Snider. Third Row: Desmond Shaw, Dario Lorenzetti, Charles Armstrong ' Steven Cram, Eric Achenbach, Mark Nace. Chad Collier, MelissaiWerner Fourth Row: Matthew Jennings, Chadwick Shields, J Richardson, Eric Nord John O ' Don- nell, John Moritz, Charles Merrimon, Robert Williams, Webb MItctiell Not Pictured- John Garamendi, Thomas Mitchell. i Class of 1 990. Front Row: Chris Lingle, EriGCnibr|ik,Kfi§St ' arK)ina ' flob ' Banie. Second Row: Jerry McGinn. Ntek MarkoW- itz, Tom Jones Tad Gerlinger, Dan LeVenson. Tl-rfrd Row; Bruce ' Van " d(?rb,ush. Kevin King, Chrrs Lehner, MikeFogier, John ' Berry Frank DeCarlo Back Row: ScofiO ' Hearen; Vickie Mitalis. - ' TAKING ON THE WORLD. Who s riding, anyway? NOW THAT ' S MOTIVATIONAL. But the barber slipped, right? Third Regiment 105 e were Delta Force no one could beat, Six weeks later we were Delta Heat. It was once rumored of ol ' Delta Love, we ended all that when push came to shove. We had MAJ " Hoo-ah " from day one, now there ' s CPT " Y ' all " for when we ' re done. So what did we do while we were here? well we rarely had dates but we sure drank the beer. Of course we had a couple that took the big fall butthatwasn ' tthe trend in the Heat overall. Our studying was brief but our sarcasm quick, when it came time for posts, we got our last pick. There ' s some we ' ll remember for low flying tanks, others for investing in Texas banks. 106 Fun times in Beast earned for some a board while one lost his wallet, an- other crashed his Ford. Foom knows Twinkles, Huge knows weights. Bo finally knows Diddley, but Dimples doesn ' t know dates. Rat gave up his car. Vamp gave up his ring, Wedgie came back looking like some devil thing. Time is getting short so we must soon end we would have mentioned ev- eryone for everyone was a friend. So always look back on the great times we ' ve had, Anthony Wayne Park and the clam bake with the weather so bad. Farewell to ' 90, it sure has been fun, hats off to the Heat ' cause now we ' re all done. Class of 1991. Front Row: George Bailey, David Brooks, Thomas Cipolla, Mark Wells, Lynne Brown, Amy Gonzales. Second Row: EricSchmacker, William Barrow, Bradley Hamacher, Mark Wildermuth, Richard Stroiney, Chris Good, William Stewart, Brian Rae. Third Row: Rhett Nichol, Jeff Simpson. Robert Barry, Blake Puckett. Alan Lowson, Glenn Kiesewetter. Back Row: Joseph Harris, Tod Childs, Joseph Preuth, Todd Tamburino, Dixon Dykman, John Oneil, Andrew Steitz. Not Pictured: Mark Teixeira. 1 f f fi » » t t t t -f f t t f t m A tv ft Class of 1 992. Front Row: Kevin Carruth, James Crossley, tteal Zuckerman, Ann Cunnings, Mark Mistal, Joel Tanaka, Stephen Greene, Mrnes Strachan, George O ' Neal. Second Row: Mark Coomes, Harold Askins.iSteven Vestal, William Delossantos. Boris Fernandez, Jason Thacker. Craig Cutllp, William Brice. Third Row: Billye J Martin, Craig Collar, Teresa Hill, Christopher Donahue, Thomas Feuerborn, Trevor Bredenkamp, Howard Kirk, Brian Schuler. Class of 1993. Front Row: James Pennella, Dano Jukonovich, George Stewart, Jason Williams, Deanna Holt, William Wong, David Coslin, Katherine Yerovi, Timothy Hughes. Second Row: Sean Simpson, Todd Justman, Karen Curtis, Eric Seal, Thomas Lopez, Mark Goldschmidt, Phillip Speth. Third Row: John Pistone, Charles Bergman, Reuben Davis, Troy Baker, Eric LeDuc, Charles Haltiwanger, Steven Cherry, Trevor Heilman, Joseph Vaughan, Alan Skaqqs, Russell Davis. -- » aa • Class of 1990. Front Step: Lou Jackson. Dave Octander, Myles Bartley, Bryan Wofford, CtirisAuneJohn Mayer, Jotin MiHer ■■ ' Tim Collins Second Step: Jim Lincoln. ' Mike Murphy. Dave Bi-gchbohl, Joy Ebberson, Greg Fennewald. Dawn Boland. Clockv, se ; arourid:MQriurTiem:Mrke.Lewis.Bill Arrriehn, JohnLenkart..eryailBrauer Joel VanTimmerman Marty Abbot John Broadous Jin i-;-Payne, Dave Bottcher. Tony Qaihes. Jeff Helbling, Bob Unger, . ■ i .% NOW THERE ' S A PARTY! The Ducks knovif who ' s 1 . MAKING THE WORLD A SAFER PLACE. D-3 ' s own Enforcer squad. HOW DID HE DO THAT? The Rack Monster won this one hands down. ,.M.ULS Third Regiment 107 he Eagles of E-3 hit the road running at the beginning of the year and didn ' t stop once to take a breal from the action. With the class of ' 90 in command and the class of ' 91 at the helm, the Eagles established their goals for the year early and faced them with jubilant success. As always, they led the corps in almost chaotic spirit, especially at football games where they could always be seen showing genuine enthusiasm for the Army Team. The Sandhurst team kept the time- honored tradition by leading the way and setting the example for the regiment and the rest of the Corps. And as always, the Eagle Book Warriors were on the top of the list for superiority in Academ- ics. As our motto says, and as we ■have shown this year as in years past. Eagles Dare wherever they damn well please. Go Eagles! filil f v« sV n r , . _r if ' k ft ' I vi i . 1 Class of 1991. Front Row: James Brau, Robert Haffey, Patrick Neusch- wanger, Johannes Paraan, Howard Slee, Lumen Roley, Robyn Ferguson, Jan Clark. Second Row: Jon Elkin, Edward Givens, Anthony Garcia, Nicholas Baer, Dan Shekelton, Luciano Mercado, James Tobey, John Keenan. Back Row: Kelly Laughlin, Brad Doebel, Jason Jones, John Isakson, Patrick Quinn, Tommy Kelly, David Filer. Class of 1 992. Front Row: John Bair, Neil Willis, Jerome C Percy Coard, Andrew Pasferchick, Jason Smallfield, Wilben Whi Joseph Carmen, Karin Johnson, Marie Lou Hall, Steve Peterson, Heidi Burghart, Marcia Geiger, Garrick Harmon, Third Row: Edw. Gilmore, Gregory Bonds, Lance Bailey, Timothy Workman, Davii Reiman, Corey Touard, Michael Lanier. Fourth Row: Alex Heinold, Shawn Hawkins, Gregory Beckman, Ronald Voves, 108 Class of 1993. Front Row: Frank Dymond, Scott Ryan, Rk ard Elliot Lisa Pais, Masami Kunz, Tncia Blake. Second Row: Eric Peltzer, Kristlln Rogers Gary Hennigan, David Covolesky, Paul Flood, Douglas Hardee, VirgiSa Alcorn Third Row: Jeffrey Blaney, Brent Kauffman, James Niemiec, Stephih Reich Frank Dwyer, Peter Dannenberg, Oscar Mangine, Erik Hovda. Fourffi Row Michael Owens, Jason Sidel, James Slowinski, Robert Davis, Kirk Ander Rene Lerma Joshua Potter, Christopher Boyd, Andrew Cooper, James BoyleT Class of 1990. Front RovvftobertReppa Robert Cbmner BrStxicnHert RayCho AlarvAbel Carolyn For ;l NeysaTaddy RobenSchug Julie Ketbert Steven Milstein Kenneth Fu Timothy Stuveley Second Row Edward HOyt ROdneyOfte Edward Sullivan Harry Moreno Paul Koznik Jamie Gough Jeff Kopp Joseph Bianchi MarK McBay Wifliam Remhart Frederick Oanner Al Armonda In back Bradford Tieke John Rem Kevin Zurrrmehlen Larry Penno STILL IN TRAINING. Some just need more time. SOME GOOD ADVICE. Eaglet shares words of wisdom. Third Regiment 109 here are many things which make our company unique from the rest of the boring companies in the Corps. Our heritage is traced to the foundings of the U.S. Cavalry and because of that, we are known as adventurous, fun-loving, brave, and daring. There is a special unity that bonds the company together like no other. It springs from the upbringing the firsties had start- ing way back in the dark ages during Beast. What was first ani- mal snorts and grunts passed as a secret language between ping- ing young Troopers blossomed into cries for LOON and our cav- alry charge " da doo da doooo! " The backbone of the current batch of troopers is our group of cows who get their hands dirty working with our team leaders and the worker bees, the plebes. 110 We were the first company to try out the team leader concept and our firsties successfully endured the numerous " Team Leader is your job and your job is your duty, so do our job by doing your duty " speeches in preparation for trying out the new system. We take a certain pride in being the masters of team leading and we pass that pride down to our current set of team leaders. It is easy to distinguish F-Troop- ers from other members of the Corps because of our classic Mount-Up greeting Originally meaning the ;time for a cavalry troop to get ready for a mission, the idea continues to mean that we are always prepared to face any challenge that awaits us. F-Troop! Mount Up! ' . I ' Class of 1991. Front Row; Kim Ashton, Charles Durr, Than TIeu, Charles Costanza, Rich Navarro, Sam Yingst. Second Row: Bill Andre, Doug Cramer, Mike Novak. Pat O ' Brien. Brad Mcllwee. Ed Nieto. Third Row: Jerry Rodgers, Ben Greiner, Keener Gill, Steve Bowman, Shawn Cowley, Mike RIchey. Back Row: John Drohan, John Coogan, Scott Williams, John Slater, Joe Dziezynski, Pam Home. Class 1 992. Front row: Joel Kiefer, Jason Shwers, Clifton Vaughn, John Pol- hamus. Jason Smith, David Flieg, Lance Roman, Monica Manzo. Second Row: Tony Enrietto, John Damm, Dave Swalve, Scott Kaine, Elizatjeth Williams, Darrick McGill, Ezell Dickson. Third Row: Steve Smith, John Roper, Jeffrey Bray Jason Smith, Chris Hsu, Ezra Eckhart, Robert Hebert, Matthew Coulter . f, ' ? S ' «J t J .t J f t » t M f , Class of 1 993. Front Row: Anna HaberzettI, Jennifer Season David Cascio Cary Tucker, James Craig, Christopher Riccardi, Abel Jaramillo Second Row- Peter Carroll, Mischa Plesha, James Dunivan, Joseph Minasola, Charles Buffing- ton, Derrick Lee. Jon Steinke, Carl Oswald. Third Row: James Sosnicky Matthew Hennigan, Charles Cook, Robert Allison, Bhan Lincoln, Tom Son Louis Florence Abraham Hong, Phillip Devries. Fourth Row: Christopher Recker, Philip Esposito ' Mark Hewitt, Charles Mclntyre, Cory Pickens, Robert Kilborn, John Bird Paul Bowers. Not Pictured: Norman Grant, Jeffrey Sovich, William Newton Glass of 1990 Front Row: George Godfrey ffichar NarVPatricHBoyer.DennisCoHin Aaron KaUgch. Brian Kramer, James Rupkalvts. Kenrietb-Stevens, Claire Q ' Keefe. Second ' Row; Christopher Reiti. John Eggert, i -.Xeith BuFJeBori, William Bliss. Oerek Jones, Jamnong Su-ksaertg. Paul Cusack. Jonathan Lundstedt, William Burke, Matthew ; ' .Kennedy, Not Pictyred:M " )ChaelThorson " . YOU WANT TO TAKE MY PIC- TURE, SIR? Plebe Trooper stands proud. STORMING THE SLOPES. The Ski Troopers prepare to invade. Third Regiment 1 1 1 jLi _ _ JarkTwain once said, " Never let academics get in ihe way of your education. " G-3 has taken this to heart. Although academics have been a big part of our daily lives, they certainly haven ' t been the only part. We always manage to find time to put down the books to have fun. On occasion we have even forgotten to pick them back up. Whether it be wild dancing in the hallowed company hall or Gopher assaults on New York City to watch the Yankees, we have our priori- ties in order. Through it all though, we have managed to keep our heads above the surface. G-3 is very proud of the family it has cultivated. In fact, there have been many very distin- guished members of this family, to include Timothy Leary, Edgar Alan Poe, and David Lee Roth. The King himself, Elvis Presley, who served as a tactical officer for G-3 in the years following his dis- appearance from Graceland, is best remembered by the Gophers for crooning, " Don ' t you step on my spit-shined shoes, oh yeah! " Class of 1991. Front Row: Michelle Olson, Darrell Elkner, CJ Horn, Greg Brady, Bryan Mullins, Robert Seymour. Second Row: John:,Wasko, Leonard Horan, Gary Starzmann, James Edelblute, Michael White, Tonilapze. Third Row: Kenneth Moore, Phil Coughran, Dennis Bray, Gene Freeland, Kfeil Gamble, David Talley, Trent Price. Fourth Row: Brian Sonka, Mark Amundsen, Matt Fitzpatrick, Martin Tursky, Burke Hamilton, Greg V ilcox, Richard Gordon. Class of 1 992. Front Row: Thomas Holliday, Gerald Solesby, Son Vo, Everett Humphreys, Sang Kim. Second Row: Brian Endres, Michael Engle, Marc Cottle, Thomas Lynch, Donald VanFossen, Brandon Hayes. Third Row: Stephen Kneeland, Michael McDonnell, Michael Denning, Joel Steph8m|n, Stephen Pa- ganucci. Fourth Row: Lee Schreiter, Nathan Fawkes, William CSill, David Harris, Bradley Rockow. Not Pictured: Iris Griffith, Paul McCarthy, V Hm Jeffers, Silas Martinez, Edward Home, Stephen WilbCir, Paul Johnson. JH 112 Class of 1993. Front Row: Vi-Se Gwon, Lara Colton, Oqtfjas Katz, Darryi Torres, Chandra Toy, Jon Thompson. Second Row: CharlsBEngle Melissa Withroder, James Bennett, Berkely Wood, James Anderson, Alifcisenieks Third Row: Richard Darouse, Craig Wilhelm, Brandon Carteen, Davrafeppel Richard Dimeglio, Brian Hale, Dean Wegner, Matthew Thompson, TiitSihy Steckel Not Pictured: Tern Wise, Jose Rojas-Gonzalez, Jeffrey Ritsick, EliMJrsitti, Matthew Bethel, Timothy Wright, Robert Klopp. Class of 1990. From Row: JohnPalaziolo. Don ' Minton, Dave Ciesmskf, BJ Bailey, Jon Mitchell. Second Row: Steve Kerwick Chip Nail. Jeff Clark, Kefty Demers, Penny Lenz, Matt Mtctiaelson. Kim Darby. Third Row: Bob Kelly, Mike Dotan. Dan ; Stringham, Mike Kraroer, Luke Day. Dallas Holversorv, Jiro Noies. Mark Cauley. Doug WiHiams, Pablo Ruiz, Jon Boyer-Kend ' ick. .Back Row: Howie Webb, Mike Mazur. Not Pictured: Bob Guerriero. derya fdemen. •PHERS--REGIMENTAL CHAM- PIONS! Another legendary coach is born. EATING IN STYLE. Rally night elicits varied responses. A MATCH MADE IN GOPHER- LAND. Entertainment at a Dining-ln is often unique. Third Regiment 113 jf rtj Class of 1 991 . Front Row: Dan Hakala, OJ Tatsuta, John B. Richardson IV, Rob Proctor, Peter Yi, Filomeno Gonzalez, Christopher Lyga, Teresa Wyatt. Second Row: Frederick Prins, Ai Tiu, Casino Casey, Chris Ostrander, Frank Au- guston, Warren Daniel, Mikael Ash, Michael Mayweather. Third Row: John Hoppmann, Jenifer Kelley, Timothy Driscoll, David Peek, Rob Bloanquist, Michael Ellis, Craig Larson, Brian Hankinson. Back Row: Mike Parsons, Mdtt Zimmerman, Scott Hooper, William Ystueta, Nadia King, Ron Rueppel, Alex Clug. -et it not be said that the class of ' 90 has missed out on any facet of the cadet experience. They began in the summer of ' 86, stress- ing out in Firstie ' s worm boxes. As yearlings, they engineered plac- ing the Comm ' s car in the mess hall (what scratch?). Uponjoining the profession of arms, they be- came the terror of the Corps with a fascist discipline. Firstie year was characterized by occasional trips to the Firstie Club for a beer (just one). The Hurricanes have doneitall. This broad range of ex- perience will no doubt serve them well in their new role as leaders of character in the United States Army. Along the way, they did manage to squeeze in two drill streamers and a Supe ' s Award, setting the standard for the ' Canes of tomorrow. We trust that they will keep the tradition alive. Go Canes! Class of 1992. Front Row: Heather McLay, Gail Sanders, Charles Macune, James Kisiel, James Fry. Second Row: Matthew Pasulka, Daniel Menendez, Caro- line Mauro, Patrick Olson. Third Row: Craig Olson, Ky Harrod, Scott Sherman, Shannon Hinkle, Mark Jones. Fourth Row: Glenn Arnold, Randy Lee. Mark Rigby, Kevin McKenna. 114 Class of 1993. From Row: Patricia Lynn, Thomas Combs, Cory Gilbertson, Aldolphus Roberts, Brent Mumford, Daniel Moore, William Ruhllng. Second Row- Gregory Suchanek, Joanne Schell, Lauri Johnson, Scott Maxw Joseph West Thomas Greason, Eric Allen. Third Row: Daniel Gallagher, Gregafc ' Perry Wilsori Rutherford, Joel Allmandinger, Patrick Koster, Brook Capps, RMald Ells Aaron Gould. Fourth Row: Samuel Simpson, Raymond Jones, James Lajghlin Thomas Veale, Brent Thomsen, Michael Gallagher. Richard Sheppard, Brian Dahl Stanley Malloy. ' ' ' : Class of 1 990. Front Row: Jon Chytka, Theodore Valmassei. Evan Ptrieda, -John Kennedy. Justina Hebert, James Wywasv Michael Allison Second Row; John Oevine, Kelly DePreker, Daniel Moll. Matthew Green, Brian Paxton. Third Row: Stephen ■ Hallas Roben Davidson David Lucas, Sheryl Swofford, Victoria Miralda, Fourth Row: Peter Andrysiak, Andrew Unwin, David ■ Hardy. ' Mark Tribus, David Oftega, Stephen Tirtlis, Back Row:- Glenn ReiHy. Michael Fisher. Thomas Jones, Knstian Marks, Lance Granhotm, Paul Mathews, Richard Sttkkgrs. , , ' - ' . Hurricane Cows Hard at Work. It ' s a whirlwind game of cards. Hurricanes ' Own Superhero. Andy Unwin poses in his Special Outfit. Third Reginnent 1 1 5 Kt] he Polar Bears are a fairly close-knit unit bonded by friend- ship and a high sense of esprit de corps. Mixingavariety of individ- ual talents, 1-3 aspires to reach excellence as a company in all ar- eas. Our greatest strength is our ability to overcome the struggles of our " Rockbound Highland Home " and have a good time at whatever we do. From outstanding intra- mural teams to great company parties, the Bears are quick to put worries aside and enjoy the mo- ment. Though we will always remember the trials of academics and the turmoil of becoming " enriched " , the things that will stand out the most about our years as Polar Bears are the friends we have made and the good times we have shared. Good Luck to all. Go Polar Bears! Class of 1 991 . Front Row: Karen Millar, Desrae Broderick, Frank Monestere, Shawn Kuschner, Kenneth Gonzalez, Dane Farnworth, Dennis Morris, Hugh Hardin. Second Row: Malcolm Perry. Mike Houmiel, Tim Hoskinson, Tony Santora, Craig Baker, Phoenix Rann, Donna Horn. Third Row: Chris Collins, William Haddad, Craig Vosper, Mark Simmons, Mark Jones, Richard Lee. Fourth Row: Jim McKinnon, Hayden Johnson, Randy Judd, Shannon Beebe, Ron Lukow, Brian Tebrock, Chris Lovejoy. Class of 1 992. Front Row: Scott Tardif, Carolyn Hughes, Mark Derber, Dave Dickison, Percy Dunagin, Gerry Dull, Stacy Anselmi. Second Row: Kristen Dun- can, Jim Duthu, Charles Ogden, Kevin Klopcic, Thomas Trinter, Michael Roberts, Amy Sebastian. Third Row: Andrew Aull, Bill Eger, Helmut Huber, Andrew Clarke, Christopher Struve. Curtis Martin, Doug Guttorsmen, Stephanie Maras. Fourth Row: Carl Linnington, Peter Greary, Gordon Savage, Kevin McGurk, Brad Swim, Robert Lewallen, Jeffrey Kazaglis. t f- I t_ t t I t 116 Class of 1993. Front Row: Chad Bauld, Robert Bang, Allyson Churlns, Maryann Ku, Andrew Lathrop, Brent Alexander. Second Row: Matthew Guerrie, Eric Wojtkun, Tracy Dowling, Reynold Arredondo, Patrick TerhOhe, Neal Pason Patrick OHara. Third Row: Josheph lacono, Ryan Arne, Thomsi Corbitt, Megan Baerman, John Gushing. Charles Suh, John Bittner, GeorOT Lobez, Patrick Downes, Drew Smith, Daniel Stephenson, Daniel Chandler, Joshua Reitz, Brody Hodges, Thomas Mathls, Christopher Prevo. " Class of 1 990. " From Row: Joann Acdarito, Andy- Fofsselt John JenKins. Al Mawes. Howie Hal). Bnari Davis.- Brian Burlinaame -Qon Spafaco. Second Row; Jason An-ascavage. Mike McNaJly. Se Woo Pyo. Cynthia Ramirez, Mark Keek, Jofin Vermeesh, At Shutt. " nwd Row. Jennifer Flores. Dan Cooney. Rob Redd, Bob Krumm, Barry Chters, Dana Woodait. Fourth Row; Jamie Bull, Ken Hawley. Mike Evans. Brian Nichols. Mike Sfrauss. Back Row: MikeOToole - TOO COOL FOR SCHOOL. The beaches beckon willing Polar Bears. WRESTLEMANIA POLAR BEAR STYLE. The nightly stress release. FRESH AIR--AT LAST! Nowthats a fine smoke. J Third Regiment 117 CHEERS! Sometimes you ' ve just got to say What the fish. HI, MOM! This West Point thing is really awesome. HAPPY BIRTHDAY TO ME! At least they let me keep my hair. THIS IS GREAT. Iwish every day was like this! 118 BACK WHEN DINOSAURS ROAMED THE PLAIN. And men fought like REAL men. GO CAV! Let ' s bring ' em back. Third Regiment 119 jf : CT TO(y Fourth Regiment worked daily to live up to the ideals setforth in its motto: Strict, Tough, Military, Proud. The companies of 4th Reg were among the best in the Corps. Some ex- amples of outstanding performances: Com- pany F-4 winning the Brigade Champion- ships in both 3 3 Basketball and Raquetball, as well as taking first in the regiment in Company Grading and Room Grading first semester. Company H-4 taking the Brigades in Soccer and Football, Company C-4 edg- ing out B-4 in the Spirit Challenge that saw Fourth Regiment come out in droves to support the Men ' s Basketball team as they narrowly defeated Niagara, and Company G-4 maxing Room Grading for six weeks in a row second semester while their Sandhurst team placed first in the regiment for the fourth year in a row. The pushup contest against Air Force saw the cadets in Fourth Regiment knock out more than one million pushups. Lunch formation was never the same in Fourth Regiment. Whether it was a skit put on by the cadets to send a " Don ' t drink and drive " message, pushups with the RTO, or a slam dunk contest — North Area was always good for a little excitement. Fourth Regiment was not to be left out of the changes that seemed to be the wave of the future. At mid- year over 500 cadets were relocated to new barracks, lugging all their belongings to the newly refurbished Scott Barracks fron long wing MacArthur. Who ever said term end week was for studying? , idiiak ' Ulr ■ BSiiiiiBpisai First Detail. Front Row: Dave Lewis, FCSO; Kumar Kibble, XO; Dan McCarthy, CO; Tom Pettit, CSM; Charles Miller, Honor. Back Row; Diana Leach, A S-3; Wade Mize, S- 1 ; Andy Shoffner, S-3; Jeff Hubert, A S-4; Garrett Heath, A S-1 ; Sally Aldas, S-4. Second Detail. Front Row: Diane Wineinger, A S-4; Pat Magras, S-3; Dan Mc- Carthy, CO; Doug Apelt, FCSO; Charles Miller, Honor. Second Row: Dom Trader, S-1 ; Jim Jacobs, Athletics; Eric Flowers, VS-3; Jerry Smith, XO; Wright Wall, AJS-3. Back Row: Jim Leady, CSM; Eric Enos, A S-1 ; Jim Diggins, S-4; Saniay Purandase, Honor- Elect. di ' ' ' J I GO WILD WEST: First Detail. Front Row: Chico Negron, S-3; Jordi Sierra, Athletics; Pat Huston, CO; Scott Baggett, S-4. Back Row: Todd Piett, S-1; Rich Durost, CAO; Andy Russell, CSM; Sue Peck, XO. SECOND TO NONE: First Detail. Front Row: Paul Andres, Athletics; Russell Hayes, S-1 ; Hugh Williams, S-3; Todd Taranto, CAO. Back Row: Anthony Burgess, CO; Shannon Smith, XO; Russell Davidson, CSM; Pat Mangin, S-4. REAR GUARD: First Detail. Front Row: Ben Chu, XO; Rob Shearer, CO; Walter Lamb, Athletics; Joni Johnson, S-4. Back Row: Betsy Sammons, S-1 ; James Copenhaver, S-3, Dome Wiese, CAO; Eric Dejong, CSM. LnLT GO WILD WEST: Second Detail. Front Row: Sharon Sole, Athletics; Matt Morton, CSM; Pat Huston, CO; Marc Ruyak, XO; Denny Scott McKean, S-3. Back Row: Chris Vara, S-1 ; Enc Zilewicz, CAO; Bob Whittle, S-4; Mike Musiol, A S-3. SECOND TO NONE: Second Detail. Front Row: Henry Lee, CSM- Jeb Downing, CAO; Anthony Burgess, CO; Michael Browne, S- 4; Joe Saccon, S-3. Back Row: Joe Krider, Athletics; Frank Andrews, xb; Nora Ramirez, S-1 ; Rodney Decker, A S-3. REAR GUARD: Second Detail. Front Row: Rob Shearer, CO; Ralph Hudnall, CAO; O ' Neal Miller, S-1 ; Dan Giesing, XO. Back Row: Randy Cales, S-4; Dave Shelstad, S-3; John Eisenhauer, A S-3; Jerry Farnsworth, CSM. Fourth Regiment 121 Athletics are the centerpiece for all classes in company A-4, the " Apaches. " Their efforts were well rewarded as they won the Banker ' s Trophy for best overall intramural performance in Fourth Regiment. In fact, they had the most Banker ' s Trophy points of any company in the Brigade. Contributing to this outstanding finish was a Brigade Championship in area hockey and a runnner up team handball team. On an individual level, several members of the class of 1991 represented the company well. Mike Hoos is the Brigade boxing champ two years running, and went on to win nationals at the Air Force Academy last year. Also, Mike Beiger, who had never be- fore played football, was named the Most Valuable Player in the Goat Engineer football game. Other standouts include next season ' s team captain for the 1 50 lb. football team, Mark West, and Terry Shambow, a strong con- tender for the track captainship. Despite the emphasis on intramu- ral participation, the Apaches have worked hard to increase their standing academically and in company grading. The Class of 1 992 has two starmen, Terry Alger and Tim Himes. Also, the Apaches are honored to have the top cadet in the Class of 1 991 , Rick Burney. Rick is currently serving as Bri- gade Command Sergeant Major. A-4 has made great strides in improving their standing in com- pany grading. Rebounding from a lower third finish in the regiment in the past, the Apaches are cur- rently in second place in the regi- ment for grading.. The definite upward trend the Apaches have started is due in large part to the fair and strict standards and motivational lead- ership provided by tactical officer CRT Donald K. Bridges. Overall, the Apaches are definitely a company that emphasizes class and company unity in all of its endeavors. Class of 1991. Front Row: Andy Clements, John Leffers, Mark West, Pat Mullin, Terry Shambow. Mike Hoos. Second Row: Mike O ' Day, Debbie Somers, Tom Prescott, Natalie Quarantillo, Harris Morris, Ted Parsons. Rick Burney. Third Row: John Carter, Mark Bieger, Scott mitchell, Mike Simon, Greg Davidson, Karl Gossett, John Smith, Matt Morton. Back Row: Doug Beaton, Steve Lammers, Chris Magnoson, Tom Glover, Dave Hodge, Fernando Salazar, Rich Little. Emmett Krall. Class of 1 992. Front Row: Tom Jacobs, Kyle Feger, AmylAlthide, Terry Alger, Ed Melton, Dewayne Sharp. Second Row: Heath Niemi;! Tim Himes, Linda Johnson, Steve Ehrenberg, Mike Hanson, Ryan Roberson. Third Row: Ennocent Chiuhima, Jeremy Siegrist, Kevin Frank, John Boyer, Joey Aoki, Eric Abonadi Back Row: Tom Grandolfo, Eugene Clark, Byron Kruczek, Andy Blake, Matt Path Jeff Mathis, Mark Hoepner, Darren Mitchell. j f .t t t ® t tf ' f ' f ■SI ,i Class of 1993. Front Row: Greg Mecca, Jon Mundorf, Carl Olt, Ann Wilcox Ashleigh Raney, Mark Bernetl. Steve Koh, Jason RoncoronI, Phillip Clark Second Row: Tim Deboom, Doug Bohrer, Chad Sundem, Paul Sherman Mark Hustis Frank Duriancik, Tom Cerovski, Andrew Apgar, Jeff Dean, Pagl Trinley Third Row lytatt Kezar, Shawn Jury, Kenneth miller, Don Brown, Sava Marinkovich Jili Thorkildson, Philip Mandry, Eric Waltz, Lucas Rice. Back Row: James Taylor, Scot Fischer, Randy Thorn, Frank Walton. , Class of 1990. Front.Row ' TimSuHivan.AWade M ie. Greg Sierra, EncZitewic?. Juan Ulloa.Second Row: Jose thonipsor Kevin Murphy John Smsfey. JackieStennet.-Sue Peck. Dave HiSft. Thtfd Row- Mark Murray J ff Carlson.. Jo " N«whard. Todd Piett Fred Strampe Brian gannon, Scott-McKean. Back Row; EricFlowers. John Jones, PU Wahlbone. Mark Stabile. Henry Jackson Dave Hall Kelly.Harst; Mark McMulien. ,- . ' ' . " :,- .- A-4 SECURITY DOG IS ON THE ITS FOR MY PHOTO I.D. Jackie LOOSE! Greg Sierra gets down for a Stennett tries to pass this one off as the securty violation and a sr ootch from the effects of a spmt mission by some plebes. security control dog. WHAT SHOULD I DO NOW? Dave Hall has Phil Wahlbaum in a compro- mising situation. Fourth Regiment 123 B, ' east did not start out well for the Class of 1 990. We lost ourfirst classmate within a week of R- Day. However, even with that omen, we have managed to gradu- ate losing only six more class- mates. Plebe year, while not en- joyable, was at least interesting. Who could forget the time we stole Irv ' s ring? The next year we soon developed a reputation in the company as the Nazi Yucks. For some reason the other classes thought that we took the Fourth Class System too seriously. CCQ was spent writing quill following the Tac ' s daily in- spection. As much as the com- pany resisted this, it did begin the turnaround in the company. Cow year continued our company ' s improvement. Led by a strong 124 NCO chain of command in the company, we came close to win- ning the Superintendent ' s Award. Rob, our Coastie, did much to improve our image of the Coast Guard Academy, The summer before Firstie year our company took the Sapper trip section and sent seven Firsties to the Mecca of En gineers, Fort Leonard Wood. Living up to our motivated image, we had nine infantry and nine engineers out of the company. As we prepare to leave the Academy, the Superin- tendent ' s Award is again within our grasp. What a turnaround from plebe year when we were last in almost every category. The lead- ership was there, the NCO ' s made it happen, and the BUFF ' s set a standard of excellence. s ' 9 ' " f f «• t t l % Class of 1 991 . Front Row. Craig Rivet, Matthew Coose, Rudolfo Cuellar, Susan Hennessey, Jeffrey Anderson, Vu Pearson, Don Willadsen Second Row: Jerome Brock, Mitcfiell fvlalone, James Sutton, David Knellinger, Shawn Boland, Harold Baker. Third Row: Chikunkha Soko, Robert Welch, William Potter, David Ellis, Billie Matthews, Vincent Ball, John Economou. Back Row: Shane Baker, Kenneth Mrozek, William Love, Steven Yost, Richard Shipe, Curtis Phelps, An- thony Rusillo. Class of 1992. Front Row: Chris Russo, Ed McManus, Joe Munko, David Limberg, Brett Shelley. Second Row: Rick White, Dave Borgognorii, Molly Martin John Kowalewski. Third Row: Bill Ruddock, Eric Wolf, Karl EimerslMatt Bowman! Dennis Cima. Back Row: Kwasi Hawks, Andrew Mack, Dave Nrfling, Carl Rust Eugene Sak. " . ' ff.» : ' - ; ' i« ■=-1 r? •?,?• . : Class of 1 993. Front Row: Thomas Allinger, Eric Wilson, Marc Franklin Dhania Hunt, Soo Lee Davis, Wesley Lynch, Richard Randazzot Second Row- Peter Dargle, Christian Fellows, David Ambrose, Jeremy Nathan, Kristyn Roberts Nicole Yankoupe, Bruce Ferrell, Paul Amrhein. Third Row: William l lanning Boung Vansomphone, Austin Appleton, Frederick Storey, David Chiesa, Brian Conklin Jason Henneke, Jose Gonzalez, Scott Mason. Back Row: Gregory Hodnett ' Homer Gonzalez, Jeffrey Brandsma, Samuel Calkins, Dean Newman Timothy Weber, John Harris, Mark Talbot, James Ragan, Dennis SenteM i Class Ol 1 990. From Row: Byran the Buffalo. Second Row; Rich Kreuscher, Heath Boscoe, Diana Leacfi, Beth R : rds, Scott Baggett Third Row; Kevin McAllister, Alex: Mettte , Jim Hermacinski, Larry Sctiauer, Pat Linnihah, Jeff Evans. Leroy General Pat Huston Dan Delp.RichCain ScottPierce.BotjWhittle.MattHestefJimSquire.PatMagi ' as.WtkeWustol, Stewart McCarver; Jim Diggins. Paul Baker. Back Row; Jim Borhemart, Sharon Sole, Tony Raia, Kumar Kibble, Doug Mac Arthur, Ralph Shuize " I NEVER RUN OUT OF GAS. " A HERD OF BUFFALOES. A pia Beth Richards and her idea of Firstie trans- toon of Buffs march into the mess hall to portation. graze. " GET ON MY WALL! " Diana Leach takes a break from 100th Night hazing to stare at the wall she spent so much time on as a plebe. Fourth Regiment 125 l-4t- 1 ? t % i i I-- I he Cowboys of the 90 ' s started as a strong fraternity, gifted with some interesting role models to begin the four year quest for the " West Point B.S. " We simply did not have enough of them except for a few ' 86 grads. Four women started with us, but by the end of ' 88, there were none. In ' 89, we gained another, though, and she became quite a natural cowgirl in the two months left in our cow year. For the first three years, we toiled in the VATICAN, where leader- ship came with the stroke of a pen in the constant attempt to break the Academy ' s record in quill processed per week. For some Cowboys, dividing into groups became a primary way to seek relief from too much tender loving care. We were gifted with natural lead- ers too. Unfortunately, a number of them saw their end of the tunnel too soon through self-justification or by pure " encouragement. " We all saw them go — some of us envied them; others resented their actions. And to be honest, a few were cause for celebration. By the time our fourth year came, nobody really knew what would become of the Cowboys of 1 990. The scary thought was that we were now the role models with a new TAC as part of the package. The 1 990 Cowboys became one again (with few exceptions) as they had started four years be- fore. However, we are a quieter bunch now, with a bit of a toned- down YEE-HAH. But most of all, we are grateful for the chance to be US again with our identities no longer stifled, but encouraged. Nothing is really too late— we le arned what we had to learn in our last year. We are forever grate- ful to our new TAC and his wife for the year we ' ve had, and we hope we ' ve broken them in right. Class of 1992. Front Row: Tod McCaskey, Lisa Woodman, Brian Bowen, Ralph Parades, Joe Taylor, Ted Bernhard. Second Row: Greg Anderson, Dan Soucek, Lee Hyder, Clemens Kruse, Janet Greco, Jeff Barson, Mark Mydland. Third Row: Wade Smith, Rob Craddock, John Abercrombie, Ken Kim, Andrew Doniec, Frank Boersma. Back Row: Mike Ferrari, Luke Knittig, Andrew Russell, Kevin Williams, John Robb, Tom O ' Donnell, Mike Sullivan, Tim Mayburg, Rebecca Dobbin. Class of 1 992. Front Row: Bernie Miller, Gretchen Kobelt, _ Vantress, Ed Ching, Dave Crossley, Jason Cartwright. Second still, Troy Barnes, Edwardo Vozzo, Angle Powell, Steve McCani Rob Shults. Third Row: Shane Roese, Mike Ellis, Dan Alois!, L Seaman, Brian Carlock, Brad Ninness. Back Row: Scott Stan I Paul Garcia, Warren Riche, Dave Borowicz, Jim Guenter, Rai ther. Class of 1 993. Front Row: Stephen Burke, Mark Stephens, Steven Hartman Dennis Bogdan, Erik Anderson, Charina Oro, Sar Virlyavejakuli Second Row- Jason Joerg, Keith Nice, James Lee, Irving Rogers, Shannon nson, gregory Stephens, Yama zikria, Melissa Rucker. Third Row: David Nfflratil Raymond McDonald, Marcus gaccione. Jack Preston, Nicole Carroll, Kewn Brown John Bonin, Paul Aus, Steven Ansley. Back Row: Jaminson Fox, SeanMikula Andrew Brickson, Ken Simurdiak, Greg Braunton, Stark Davis, Paul Craft Patrick Terry J » Cla S ' Of 1990. Ftoot Row: Chris Vara, David Foye. ' Diane Wills, Beaver Huh, Ramon Negron, Paul Hester. Second Row: Da ' McCarfriy, Kevin Strode, Richard Hansen, Ditus Bolgnos, Bill Nygaard, Mark Ruyak, Brian Poe. Back Row: Daniel Kennedy, Doug Apelt, Mike Wertz, Richard-Gieseler, Robertirving. Steve Rayrfiond, Daniel Firlie. Rjchard Durost. THE LAST DINING-IN. Some Firstie Cowboys get ready to eat their last dinner together in the Regimental Room. ALL LAID OUT Spring Break 89 couldn ' t be better if you were soaking up the rays by a pool in the Bahamas. DEPLETED RANKS. The three lower classes, with Mike Werlz leading, come back from the Recognition Day parade without the Firsties. Fourth Regiment 127 f - w. _ _ hen the Dukes first formed in the summer of ' 86 nobody re- ally knew what the future held for them. Even in those days, how- ever, some things were obvious. Several in our midst would be destined for greatness, and some would be left " with their eyes up lookin ' at the sky. " Though our numbers have dwindled, we have survived with incredible memo- ries. Perhaps the greatest will be those of our plebe year. Our days were filled with laundry, mail, cal- culus labs, AMI until 10:30, and life without Comm ' s hour. In the evening, though, we could look forward to laundry, mail, and Andy coming back from football. The weekend Barracks Guardduties were nothing when we could count on Jay to get a good barracks fight going or Chaz to teach us how to hunt bear. Life was crazy back then: Bryan was already OFC, Ray was our Plebe-Parent CO, and even Steve Delvaux was a tool. Yearling year brought pool, foosball, and strenuous academic nights. Dom and Keith led the way in academics while the rest of us followed closely on their heels. Over the summer Joel rewrote history with Leadership America and Tim taught raw recruits the meaning of discipline. Cow year saw Will and Darryl ' s Great Rac- quetball Match, Steve Iram ' s Fri- day Night Parties with Babes, Jimmy Chi take the plunge, Stu take a paid vacation, and Mike treat the guys to some good South- ern parties during Airborne school that only Dave could make per- fect. When we were firsties Tony, Paul, and Tom led us to greatness and Dan consulted with Stu ' s travel agent and got the same vacation. Ed and Jon were still with the Band, and we had a drink-off, T- Bone, and a 100th Night Party that will go down in history. The day that would never come finally arrived-graduation. We ' ve formed friendships for life and have done incredible things together. We may be going our separate ways, but we ' ll always stick to- gether. Go Dukes! Class of 1991. Front Row: Todd Smith, Doug McCormick, Drew Bynum, Bernard Seeger, Shaw Yoshitani, Shelly berry. Second Row: Adam Kapolka, Eric Holt, Grant Garrigan, Jim Ku, Darren Smith, Sean Fennelly. Third Row: John Slo- boda, Alex Porcelli, Eugene Wilson, Kevin Guidry, Marl Matheson. Back Row: Rob Dotson, Greg Cleveland, Mike Chmielecl i, Todd Thiel. Class of 1992. Front Row: Daniel LoGuidice, Ricky Cacciatore, Jim Cooper, Georgio Calderone, Brian Hudicl , Marl Amato. Second Row: Monty Tomasino, Joe Martin, Bob O ' Brien, Darren Fey, Amy Rusiloski, Missy Newcome, Mike Shapiro, Clark Cornelius. Third Row: Sean Jenkins, Ted Kelly, Roger Ivey, Scott Ransom, Tom Olsen, Anita Harvey, Chris Hamel, Reggie Allen. Back Row: Jason Davis, Todd Johnston, Rusty Mizelle, Young Hahn, Quincy Greene. John Weisner, Myrem Williams. Class of 1993. Front Row: Katie Rumely, Gregory Harkinsl Leide, Brian Waltman, Nick Bilotti, Marvin Jackson, Melaniel Row: Stephanie Pfeiffer, Ronald Richardson. Shane Ward, Ja Washington, Ronald Diehl, Dennis Geyer, David Stoufter. Mercure, Chris Mcgowan, James Thome, Douglas Korneski, J Allen, Daniel Cichowski, Scott Fitzgerald. Back Row: Demetl ' Kimes, Jason Davis, Vincent Fortunado, Robert Staley, Da Mazikowski, Ken Rotkoff, Michael Kenny, Jason Olson. itin Jones, John illiams. Second Hubert, Michael Row: Chance Cook, Kenneth White, George Barker, Jeffrey Class of 1 990. Front Row: Jim Nygaard, SgtMajorJoseph E. Howath. Will Gray. Seconnd Row:Stu Downing. Steve Iram. Jon Paschal Tony Burgess. Ray Lewis. Third Row: Charlie " Milter, Catherine Stewart, Paul huszar, Keith Havehstrite, Ed Cashmere. Mike Browne, Tim DL eman: Steve Delvaux ' , Bryan Newman. Bacl Row: Dom Trader. Jay Toland. Andy Ofson, Tom McCieskey, Joel Kain, Dan Izzo,- Daryl Griffin. THE DUKE WOULD BE PROUD OF US. Some yucks pause a moment to reflect on the meaning of the " Chi " hat. A REAL CHRISTMAS DINNER. The plebes set up this table know the way the table should really be set up-complete with a flower in the middle and gifts at each setting. A NEW DEFINITION OF EVE- NING STUDY. These Dukes just had an urge to study in the lathne (yeah nght Fourth Regiment 129 he Elephants of 1990 started out as a group of thirty-seven strangers, and even before we had begun to knit ourselves to- gether, we found our ranks thin- ning. Over the course of three and a half years, we became a closer groupiand a smaller one, of twenty- two. At those lectures where we were told to look to our left and right and told that one of those two people would not be with us at the end of our long road, probably few of us actually realized the truth of the matter— or the understatement. But those Elephants who made it over the Alps have come to define the whole. We have a flair for the spirit of the law over the letter and a somewhat underspoken party spirit to match; the Dukes may talk a good line, but the Elephants weren ' t the ones making excuses 130 when the smoke of battle cleared over the fields of friendly strife (i.e. consumption). In four years, we saw four bar- racks, three Comms, two Supes, two Tacs, our very own Company Tactical NCO, the separation of Firsties from the company, the abolition and reinstatement of Beast Barracks (sad face, ' 91 1), Cows as Beast squad leaders, long hair on female cadets. Lights Out, revisions to the Honor Code, and enough Enrichment to give us an Elephant-sized case of heart- burn. Ah, well, maybe the Corps has, but, God willing, the Ele- phants never will. Our needs are simple and easily summed up: Get Drunk, See Vi- sions, GO NAKED! Class of 1 991 . Front Row: Matthew Sampson, Stephen Moore, Andrew Ulrich, Brian Wilkerson. Brian Clark. Second Row: Sanjay Purandalg Michael Macintee ' Carlos Blazquez, Lucie Deile, Kami lannacco, Keith PurvS Third Row: Mark Struss, Jack Petracca. Kirsten Howe. Russell Davidson, Andr|w Rendon, Michael Fitzgerald. Back Row: Pat Brundidge, Andy lliff, Jon Braga, Ted Russ, Paul Poole. Class of 1992. From Row: Missy Fiet. ' Vong Shin, Ave RuiZj Ted Messmer, Suk Kim, Mary Mace, Second Row: Dennis Malone, Stuart Hatfieldjjustin Pierce Dave Brown. Galen Hedlund, Lincoln Kohner, Rick Knight. Third Roiv: Eric Verzola Jim McGuire, Steve Boltja. Herb Green, Andy Collum, Criag Flufiarty, Pete Allen ' Jay Petty, Back Row: Ike Isenhower, Mitch Narel, Patrlque Marsh, Dave London Ramon Tancinco, Phil Ryan, Alec Beekley. f.t rt I 1 1 ' t Class of 19OT.Tront Row: Mickey Matsuo. Mason%lfw. Ken Hathaway, Randy White, Martin Young, Mike Choi, Darryl Rupp, MartHa Helfrich Second Row: Wendy Milling, Alan Russell, John Gorkos. Scott Swartzwelter, Chris Hopkins, Reilly Durant, Jeremy Ball. Lee Gerow. Third Row:|cott Graham Mike Harvey Lance Boyce, Paul Lima. Chip Cerniauskas. DouMTaylor, Rob Tisch, JaredKhpfel, Jim Bush. Back Row: Jesse Zuck. Jake Crawfoa, Ed Gaffney Doug Ferrel, Joel Smith, Kip Olmstead. Michael Robertson, Jffliann Perera Matt Roberts. Class of 1990. Front Row John Basso Rodnev Decker Todd TfaczyK ic ' Z§emaa Richa-ti Shendan DavtcfSchart Paul Andrew Second Row Oiane Wtneiaer GhnstoptreM- Hefftorr Franci Andrews Nora Ramicez, Kevmpattef HugfeWrftams BacK Row Ttiomq-, Raqgio William Baldwin Paul LacKman G«iftfes TioeH Mi ngpl " tuan " vannKrnoh ' Snan- Trame Matthew S-milh LEARNING BY OSMOSIS. Dave Jones ponders the complexities of Aero- space Engineering. ENVISIONING VICTORY Ted iMessmer, Pete Gaudet, and Chiris Cer- nauskias psyche thennseives up for BP cart race competition. THE BARE TRUTH. The E 4 Firsties take it all oft to show everyone what they ' re made of! Fourth Regiment 131 -4 first became a company in 1966. This was made possible by dissolving the two-regiment sys- tem of the " Old Corps " and putting previous members of 1-2 into what was then known as the " Fraternity of the Fourth. " Though they did not have an official mascot with which to strike fear into the hearts of the other Fourth Regiment compa- nies, they did have the distinction of being " the last company in the Corps " — in terms of Corps organi- zation that is, not qualitatively! Since then, the company has gone through many alterations and as many Tac Officers. To our (in)famous roster and memories, former Tac names such as COL " Tex " Turner and Major " Contrary to popular belief my name is not Herb " Orris will forever be en- grained in our memories (and old held reports!). As well, our motto and mascot have also changed. 132 As the " Fighting Frogs, " we have moved from the Divisions to MacArthur Barracks and back again, and we certainly aren ' t " last in the Corps " anymore — in any regard! With the Drill Streamer to add to this year ' s honors as well as numerous Regimental and even a few Brigade championships in intra- murals, the company, led by the First Class, made quite a showing for themselves in 1989-90. The underclass will stay in guard of the finely established traditions and standards in F-4 when the Firsties trade their Cadet Grays for Blues. To those who have passed before us, our current underclass, and to all who will have the privilege of following behind us, we leave many memories and an F-4 salute. Long live the Frogs! Class of 1 991 . Front Row: Aleks Marin, Scott Morgan, Paul Walton, Thomas Burke, Stephen Jasper, Tray Philburn. Second Row: Suza E Calahong, Janell Eickhoff , James Auvil, James Nowell, Michael Carr. Third RfflJ: Robert Powalsky, Donni Ellison, James Ray, Dean Sievers, Shane Peters, Enc King. Back Row: Joseph Beatty, Charles Krumwiede, Joseph Kremer, Brian Defcoda, Tom Pappas, John Griffin. Tom Irby. Class of 1 992. Front Row: Tom Anderson, Paula BostwiQ Bartlett, Dave Mackey, Rob Martinez, Laura Torres, Tony Da Park, Dave Newman, Bruce Schuman, Carol Rodriguez-Rej Mysliwiec, Jerry Hahn, Scott Payne. Third Row: Pete Dunawl Pete Carey, Tory Smith, Brian Tuson, Jeff Siler, Jake Hardg Messner, Skip Gall, Isaac Peay III, Desi Wyatt, Mike Wea Steve Kiziuk. Jon Tessong, Matt Second Row: Dan ory Costello, Vince Erik Christiansen, Back Row: Garret rwax, Larry Penn, Class of 1993. Front Row: Dennis Eclarln, Berkley Zachary Venegas, Stacey Takats, Bradley Brumbach, Da Row: Jeffrey Hudson, Timothy Holmsley. Alex McKindra, J Schmelzer, Daniel Kelly, Rich Allen, Christopher Guerriero. T Brian Shaw, Glenn Nocerito, Jay Kaine. Cort Andrews, Noyes, Jeremy Crist, Chris Conrad. Back Row: Joseph t. Tony Peters, Douglas Uken, Christopher Cleve, George Drew Syphus. .er, Shara Kistner, !l Driscoli. Second niter Jacobs, M.E. Row: R.C. Oben, bert Ells, Kenneth igoiini, Will Brown, r, Bryan Andrusin, 1 ' Class of 1990. Front How: ' Brian Bf mirighanr, Dave-RofaertsVPatMangtrt (stand inj, 5eaa,0take,TDcM-.TafantQ Bria . Wheeler MiKeSultw Second Rhw:eariaYA rTO(d:SatlyAWaS; Frank-Clark Dave Lorrghorn jterry Smith. Jon 3r -t ■SThKd ROW Shannon Srr«th. Nate Alien. Mark-Hasernan, JoeKrwJef.; Ken.Nadermann.- Baci. RowvJo.e Saecon Da-Qv FUN IN THE SUN. Posng on the beach and soaking up the rays, these guys minds are anywhere but on USMA. DRAW SABERSlThe Firstie Frogs are ready to draw their sabers in support of their proposed uniform change. UP THE UNDER SIDE. Its a mixed-up topsy turvy world at West Point and in Frog country, especially during Reorgi Week. Fourth Regiment 133 he Fighting Guppies of G-4 have had another outstanding year. The Guppies have continued in their tradition of working hard and playing hard. Whether it was com- pany grading, class rivalry, intra- murals, or in the rack, the Gup- pies led the way. Charactehzed by high spirit and comraderie, the Gups made the most out of every- thing they did. The Guppy First Class was busy setting the example in Firstie Barracks. Additionally, they acted as fine Firstie role models, either on OPP ' s or at the Firstie Club. They were an inspiration to us all. The Second Cass showed thei r leadership by setting the example in the underclass area. This in- cluded tying up the plebes during Navy week and taking over when the Firsties were up in " Firstie Land. " The Third Class stayed busy both in FCDT as team lead- ers and in the halls as study dis- tractions. The newest members 134 of the Fighting Guppies showed that they could fit in well with the Guppy Combined Arms Team as they did their best to ping profes- sionally and not get locked into the trunkroom. The Guppies also suffered a loss this year as their fearless leader and his family swam downstream in search of other fish to lead. All the Guppies would like to say goodbye and thanks to their Tac- tical Officer, Captain Vaughn, and his family tor their contribution to G-4. As the First Class part from their " walls of grey, " they send the rest of the Guppies one single thought, one sole idea: G-4 Guppies terrors of the deep. We need no food and we need no sleep, We fill our enemies with terror and fright. Because we kiH ' em all day and pound ' em. all night. Go Gups! Class of 1991. Front Row: Brian Shoemaker, Tony Etnyre, William Robare, Pete Habic. Cathy Sutter. Don demons. Cheryl Sirna. Second.Jpow: Karen Walsh! Jim Leady. Mike Purpura, Nick Mauldin. Jason Wieman, ReggS Moore. Joe WOrt- mann. Greg Duvall. David Chambers. Mike Palaza. Back Ro«: Mike Torza. Dan Carlo. MArk Krumin, Matt Hubbard. Dennis McKernan, Chris Hartley. Roger Cordray. Andy Sherrard, Keith Brown. Wayne Brewster, BobMinner. Class of 1 992. From Row: Joe Juelfs, Alex Montoya, Vlctoft mes, Toya Davis, Jen Cahill. Scott Hulett, Rich Richkowski. Second Row: Timtan Williams, Joe Olson. Matt Bukovac. Kevin Bates. Laurin Darnell. Kyle Brun . Karen Roe, Mark Moran. Third Row: Dewey Mosley, Duke Moseley, Dan Cooper, Jim Geiser, Larry Coleman, Brad Hawkins, Pat Marcoux. Back Row: Yolanda Turner. Wes Padilla JohnWickiser, Skip Barnett, Mike Neri, Charlie Carlton, Pat Howell Reid Sawyer ' Bubba Lewis. t f f f f t f ft. 9 t Class of 1 993. Front Row: Rick Coe, Mike aBrien, Kris Hull. Paul Kwon, David Abrahams. Shannon Staley. John Passyn. Second Row: Tracy Mann. Johnathon Alt. Jenn Voigtschjid, Scott Boyle, Brant Wilson, Tim Shin, Anthony Judge Chad Bowen. Third Row; Andresa Smith. Landy Dunham. Tom RIppert Matt Harless, Chris Jarvis. Jeff Thompson, Torrey DiCiro, Brian Lane. Back Row Anthony Hale Jim Sheridan, Mike Yerkic, Todd Butler. Dane Hanson. Kuit Connell Darren Sorgenfrei, Jeff Cnuck, Dave Menser. nson. Kitft d ClasSOf 1990. Froflt Row OomeWiese Ratph udB I -MicftaeTBoss Bfacy SS ftsttck Mafros Matfrrf W t a- Se orjtiRow Suzano Kennectv Pete VarPfooyeo Ke TDodsoR Jeffrey Hube Ryyng Soh. Cam Wofsham Rtw W -OP TtirdpQ ' MiseOteli ONea Mrte ' L. Bet vSacifr rvs MtcbaeiG el Th€rT. S Sho ner Ddrttai G-tJ ' g Re Jo ept Oi- eda Peter Szep art Lee K ra hba ia Dan K ng. Torr Nevi te -ffa dCo Rc ' 5-p: . - THAT CRASS MASS OF BRASS AND GLASS. The Firstie Gups have an obvious new accessory to their uni- forms. LOCK IT UP RANGER! Mike Ross is in shock after walking the area on orders from plebe Landy Dunham, so he holds up classmate Tom Shoffner...il must be 100th night. THE HOSPITABLE GUPPIES... Wayne Brewster and Nick Mauldin were always ready to put on the Guppy Etiquette Uniform to welcome all the new Guppies throughout the year. Fourth Regiment 135 I f ever there was a unique com- pany in the Corps, it has to be H- 4. This doesn ' t mean that we ' re known for our outrageous com- pany parties, or an extraordinary number of corps squad athletes, or a strange company mascot; it means that the attitude that pre- vails throughout the company is one in which second place isn ' t good enough. I know of no other organization in which the desire to win, to be number one, is the force which turns the wheels as much as it does in this company. This fact has created a tremen- dous amount of company pride. To go across the area and not hear at least one " Go Hogs! " is a strange occurence indeed. As a unit we support each other enthu- siastically. An example of this would be to look at the support the Hogs gave to their intramural teams. Atthe Brigade Champion- ship football and soccer games, both of which H-4 won, our atten- dance there overshadowed our opponents greatly. At the football 136 game our company spirit was successful enough to drown out a portion of the pep band that chose to support the other team. Another reason why the Hogs are so unique is the fact that we con- sider ourselves to be a unit in which common sense is the dic- tating factor. We ' ve all heard the phrase that " Regs are just a guide- line, " but that ' s a way of life in H- 4. People know what ' s right and what ' s wrong, and they adhere to those standards. There is always a sufficient supply of 2-1 ' s in our Orderly Room because we don ' t like to use them. Positive leader- ship, by example, is our recipe for success. Other regiments may say that this just typifies the atti- tude of the companies in West Point ' s ROTC detachment, but H- 4 has been one of the best co- mpanies in the Corps in the past and will continue to be in the fu- ture. The Supe ' s awards, Drill Streamers, and Banker ' s Trophies will be here to prove it. GO HOGS!!! la 8 tfT i 7 i ' wm [«% { W uilT yml W. ,) IM nll mm Class of 1 991 . Front Row: Jeff Marone, Dave Dadich. Vito Brancatella, Tony Wizner, Jon Lee, Dan Correa, Second Row: Christopher DiCicco, Matt Miller, Francesca Ziemba, Richard Olejniczak, Joanne Praeger. Steve Bales. Third Row: Jerry Farnsworth, R,J. Johnson, Edward Pintar, Christian Chapman, M ke Bogov- ich, James Rockwell. Lance Kohler, Dan Kueter, Back Row: Steve Swierkawski, Bob Wardrop, Victor Lindenmeyer, Mike Lisowski, Ugur Yildirim, John Cook, Gavin Frost, Blace Albert. Class of 1992. Front Row: Michael Blomquist. RoberlHamill, Amali Khairol, Jasper Rogers, Mitch Meier, Second Row: John Hall, Bret VanPoppel, Mark Membrino, Mark Emery, Peter Adamoyurka. James Papenberg . Rodney Fischer. Third Row: Curtis Buzzard. Chns Ellison, Tom McCann. WilWn Reilly, Bill Beck, Omar Soto-Jimenez. Frank Smith, Back Row: James Flan dM u. Sean Bernabe, Vance McMurry, Christopher Spelman, Michael Haight, Thomas Ogden, Timothy Rausch, David Maff " Class of 1993. Front Row: Mike Simmering, Chad BlxtiBi ameron Cantlon, Todd Wielinski, Brent Royall, Johnny Cubbison, Don TldwB like Hunter, Mike Mills, Second Row: Dave Murrell, Andrew Scott, Pat Tomllns Jv ' oung Bang, Mark Parker, Harold Jenkins, Jeremy Slagley, Jason Young, K fele Baick, Emma Cuevas. Third Row: Matt Stader, John Sarabia. todd MocnaBenin Juarez, Mike Quillinan. Doug Bush, Scott Tompkins. Ross Dolgoff . LexaSBe, Back Row: Tim Bornholtz, Aaron gordon, Rob Roland, Mike Clancy, Ethai Bmer, Bill Watson, i_ -Class of 1990 Front Row CeliaRenteria Ruben Mates Watter Lamb " Airtstophet Hughes. Chad Lemond HiepVo Second " RowDarrylAhner Andrew BlanK BillBlume Greg Mitchell Sgzanne Oldentxim MjKe Odom Tt ird Row Ertc Enos Janies Gopenhaver Scott Hair Darnel HigcjmS Rich St Rose Back Row Randall Cales Kimo Gallahue James Wlliams JPtf .McDgugail John Tibbies DaveBushee AWWWW HOGWASH! Hiep Vo GETTIN " DOWN AND DIRTY. The and Chad Lemond want everyone to know Hogs on their way to a Brigade Champion- that they are Hogs just by the way they ship after a hard fought win against the look Guppies. Fourth Regiment 137 ,::iSa2 r company may be just an area where a cadet lives, or a number and letter on the jersey of a player on an intramural wally ball team. The I Beam transcends that level of mediocrity, for the legendary I Beam is not just a company, but a way of life. Some even consider it a magical experi- ence. The I Beam, represented by Royal Blue, has probably the most unique mascot in the Corps. A simple construction girder, in- capable of movement, the I Beam represents much more than mas- cots of other companies, like oce- lots and mongooses and what- ever other animals one could draw on a company spirit poster. When Fourth Class greet the upperciass with a proud " I Beam, sir! " they know they are living a legacy of a special group of Americans in years past. The I Beamers in 1 990 were a di- verse crew, with all cadet stere- otypes represented. There were geeks, teds, jocks, the strac and the not-so-strac, the hardworkers and the getovers, the starmen and those who were struggling just to get by. When we won pa- rades, we cheered — not because we mastered the art of dressing right, but because we accom- plished something together. Life in the I Beam was no mini- ature Utopia however. To say that everyone loved each other would not be an exactly honorable dec- laration. Like the rest of the world, there were some rivalries and those select few who were too " elite " for the rest of us, but for better or for worse, we all carried the weight of the I Beam on our shoulders. 1-4 was overall a happy place, even at times for the plebes. We spent our time in the I Beam making the transition from cadet to lieuten- ant, but also to adulthood. When we got out to the Army and to the universe beyond, we can not only say that West Point made us what we are, but the I Beam made us what we can be. I BEAM FOREVER! L m f t 1 . i " i %t t , f t «f 1 K ' ■ C Ki Jlflli! Tlfl HAtfK f Class of 1991. Front Row: Paul Ritkouski. Heather Burrgss, Ed Schober. Al Mategrano. Stacy Manning. Second Row: Mike Aldinger. ib Martinoli, Troy Baronet, Kirk Hunter, Marty Barr, Eric DeJong. Third Row:3ennis Cowher. Ed Mathia, Lew Henry. Pual Miles. Fred Rogers, Mike Brogan: Back Row: Dwight Hunt, bob King. Saul Herrera. Kevin McComas. Roy Raugh. Dan Hodne. Johnny Lieb. t « I » t t I f ± f __ Class of 1992. Front Row: Shannon Berry. Edie Krai , Daniel Lee, Joe Phillips. Liam Collins. Pete Kalameras. Second Row: MIclMel Emmons, Larry Miles, Corbin Backman. Neil Heeke. John Frost. Third Row: A n Mebust, Michael Arntson, Jennifer Boggs. Christopher Ewing. Matt Dimmick. Chris Carr, John Mullens. Back Row: Scott Mulcahy. Michael Williams. Jamie Hayes. John Booker, Melvin Jenks. Tim Stiansen, Ross Erzar, Ben Danieison. f Vf _t t.t .ft f « ' t ' l Class of 1 993, Front Row: Sarah Woehrman, Jon Ellis, EjSrbara Cannistraro, John Douglas. Richard Banez. David Sadler. Lisa Nolan. SeSnd Row: Eric Sch- oennauer. Bill Bates, Sean Marshall, Steve Pham. Frema Stenson, Darrion Bowers. Chris De Los Santos.Jason Cook. Third Row: Jora Zimmerman, Joe Bradley, Chris Snead, Paul Campagna. Joseph Napier, Bradley Bodi Lamar Adams. Brad Holden, Aaron Smith. Back Row: Steve JohStn, Matt Eichburg Kevin Byrne. Terry Kimball, Jean-Pierre Green, Jason Shjjpird, Jeff Erickson, ' Luke Ihde, Brent Witherington. John McAfee. - Class of T390. front Row;4enGhu James Jacobs,-KurfMosn8r,JorajoHflfeQfi;aD Johnson ' Steve rfrulafc, Dave Ottovianelli ' .- George f wini. ' Patil ' Asbcraft; Ken Hesfe. Th1td1=iq ' .v:Uasar .Kfiffey:-Wade. PPIifSv ' ' jGregQry Bastii n..Je«rey Harrod. BrettSfeele ' Doug Rogers. B ' cR Row. Steve Roth4rl.Da ;i(3§Wstaci,BerrOete;es{: John - ■Bisenfeauer; Qavidtewis ■ ' .. ' ' " SWEATING OUT THE STRESS. The I Beam Firsties rest after a grueling study break of mattress wrestling during Term End Week. RAH! RAH RAH! John McAfee. Matt Eichburg. and John Ellis support the Army football team with a coordinated spirit ef- fort. Fourth Regiment 139 SAMI GOES TOMORROW. THE UNIFORM IS...Gym Bravo, There s nothing like a good ' ol spirit mission under arms, wearing E IV hat, for guarding to completely trash a beanhead room. the sacred BP go-cart.. .but the Guppies won that race. " YOU MEAN IM SUPPOSED TO HIT THE GUY IN YELLOW? " An H-4 boxer gets a little mixed up in the heat of battle CCQ, ATTENTION! Duke piebes Stouffer. Kimes. and Kenny lock up the CCQ Chris Hamel while he checks eve- ning study conditions. STRICT TOUGH AND MILITARY PROUD. Regimental Commander Dan McCarthy takes control of lunch formation. THE 100th NIGHT MILK WAR. Guppies Stacy Starbuck and Ralph Hu- dnall clean up the mess they made with milk the best way they know how--by adapting to the situation and using their bodies. Fourth Regiment 141 Va r s i ty aSCe of ConUnts Cross Country 144 Soccer 148 Voikybdi 156 ISO [6. J ootSdC 160 " Water ToCo 164 football 166 " BasketMi 174 ' Rifle 182 (PistoC 184 " Wrestting 186 Swimming 190 (gymnastics 194 ocl y 198 go(f 204 Lacrosse 206 racl i 212 SofiSaU 220 ' BaseSaff 224 Tennis 230 Strength l eam 238 Mr. UCtricfi Retires 240 Jen Fleming, B-ball Captain. 142 Sports " Editor: " Pat Wa[sfi starting center Bill Speier. Varsity Sports 1 43 A Men S Cross Country Team. Front Row: Liam Coltins, Jim Strachan, Craig Olson, Michael Dolan, Tim Steckel. Second Row: John Basso, Tony Benitez, Rhyne Bates, John Panhorst, Chuck Engle. Back Row: Mi- chael Peck, Steve Crumblish, Kevin Williams, Kevin Kilksliy, Aaron Pogue, Coach Bazil. Closing in. Aaron Pogue easily overtakes his C. W. Post opponent. 144 MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY Team finishes 4-2 Despite injuries The men ' s Cross Country Around the bend comes Aaron Pogue. team struggled through the 1 989 season with the loss of four varsity members to graduation and injuries to first classmen captain Mi- chael Dolan, the William S. Beebe Award winner, John Basso and to yearling Craig Olson. The team still managed to finish 4-2. Leading the way for the harriers was cow Aaron Pogue. Michael Do- lan and Aaron Pogue went on to compete at IC4A ' s where Aaron Pogue missed qualifying for nationals by 5 places. Rounding out the varsity were cow Tony " Loco " Bennitz; Yearlings Liam Collins, Rhyne Bates, and Jim Strachnan; and plebe Steve Crumblish. coHehotvul ARMY OPP lona 26 31 C. W. Post 20 44 Cornell 28 29 Syracuse 22 35 East Stroudsburg 29 26 Manhattan 28 30 Paul Short Invit ational 12th Navy 42 20 Heps 9th Men ' s Cross Country 145 Cold trip back! Wet and cold members of the Cross Country team get back to their room after losing to Navy. Almost there! Shanon Staley runs in for the finish line. Women ' s Cross Country Team. Front Row: veronica Robertson. Mary Barnes, Terry Shambow, Chris Burnett. Back Row: Jennifer Dana, Vonnette Couch, Terri Wise, Kris Reisenweber, Jackie Kulata Coach Ron Basil. 146 The Army Women ' s Cross Country team put it all on the line during the 1989 season but, unfortunately were often a stride behind when results were tabulat- ed. Dedication and hard work did not prove to be enough to outweigh the loss WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY Put it all on the line. But fall short against Navy. of last year ' s Ail-Americans and insurmountable injur- ies. Yet, this unyielding group of masochists faced all challenges with fond memories of those early morning runs, intervals on the golf course, and never- ending hills. At regionals, the varsity competitors included; Chris Burnett, Terri Shambow, Vonnette Couch, Mary Barnes, Jennifer Bennett, and Terri Wise. Other harriers that took part in the season were Candace Ver- nold. Shannon Staley, Eliza Sacco, Veronica Robertson, Stephanie Pfeiffer, Jacquel- ine Kalata, and Kris Reisen- weber. The team looks for- ward to a new year, a new division, and many great things to come. A ARMY GPP Syracuse 32 23 Cornell 35 20 East Stroudsburg 26 31 Manhattan 23 34 Paul Short Invitational 14th Navy 45 16 Heps 9th NCAA Division II Qual. 7th Kicking it in ! Christina Burnette Tough loss Jennifer Dana, Eliza sprints to the finish line, trying to Sacco, and Shannon Staley show beat the squid. their agony of defeat. Women ' s Cross-Country 147 Fooling his opponent, Rob Proctor looks to take advantage of the mistake. IVlen ' s Soccer Team. Front Row: CPT Cortier, Brian Donovan, Cliff Shepard, John Knighten, Mark O ' Donnell, Newman Yang, Terry McKinskey, Scott Anderson, Tyler Miller, Clint Scheckhise, Rob Withers, Darren Sorgenfri, MAJ Nunez. Second Row: Coach Joe Chiavare, MAJ Little, SP4 Mark Manley, Paul Gan- non, Steve Kiziuk, Dennis Neichmann, LTC Clegg, MAJ Marple, Tony Martelli. Back Row: CPT Underwood, John Damm, Phil Shearer, Grany Fay, Demetrius Nicholas, Derik Hohman, Mark Schmitt, Bobby Baker, Rus- sel Davis, Joel Krafsig, Brandon Carteen, CPT Vozzo, COL Grubbs. 148 MEN ' S SOCCER Finishes with a Losing Record But Ties Navy in Overtime The Men ' s Soccer team finishes 8-9-2 this season under Head Coach, Joe Chiavaro. The season opener showed what type players this team would have because they were without six starters due to graduation. Army won the first game, 3-2, against the University of New Hampshire with a goal in the second overtime. Mark O ' Donnell put the game into overtime with 48 seconds in regulation time, while Grant Fay headed in the winning goal. This open- ing game was only the first of five overtime games for the cadets, who faced a very emotional up-and-down season. Once again the Army- Navy clashes ended in a 2-2 deadlock for the second year in a row. The Cadets af- ter coming off the tie with Navy were unable to clutch the victory in their last two games. In the same week Army lost to Holy Cross in their last regular season bout. Army, seated first in the MAAC North also lost a tie in opening round to La- Salle. The Army junior varsity soccer team posted its first unbeaten season under seventh-year coach Paul Gannon. The booters out- scored their opponents 35- 1 1 , with their leading scorer being Todd Tarantelli. Both teams played with pride and dedication and look forward to next year. Free kick. John Brence pops it up field. r 1 1 ARMY GPP New Hampshire 3 2(0T) Rutgers 1 Central Connecticut 4 Fordham 2 1 Lafayette 1 2 Niagara 8 Canisius 3 Old Dominion 2 William Mary 1 1 (OT) Siena 3 Temple 1 Hartwick 1 2 AdelphI 1 3 Colgate 1 0(OT) LaSalle 2 1 lona 2 1 Navy 2 2(0T) Holy Cross 1 2 LaSalle 1 2(01) Men ' s Soccer 149 Beating your opponent. De- motrius Nicholas passes the ball before the defense can get set up. Racing for the goal. Rob Proc- tor burns his opponent and goes for the goal. Men ' s Soccer 151 Women ' s Soccer Team. Front Row; Jen Cahill, Jen Season, Lisa Pais, Kim Darby. Second Row: Becky Kanis, Lara Seligman, Cathy Smith, Wendy Blount, Ingrid Winslow, Debby Long. Third Row: 2lt Kate Reagan, Deneil LaGuidice, Michelle Black, Chris Beardsley, Kelly Demers, Selina Deviney, Andi Peck, Gene Ventrigi- lia. Back Row: COL Arthur Parr, MAJ David Buchanan, Todd Johnston, Holly FIshburne, Traci Cizek, Marty England, LTC Daniel Kopp, LTC Sperber. RICK HUNTER 152 WOMEN ' S SOCCER Finish 15-4-1 Best Season Yet The Army Women ' s Soc- cer Team, led by coach Driving along the sideline. Wendy Blount toes the line. Andi Peck works her way inside to the goal. Gene Ventriglia, had an out- standing season this year ending with a final record of 15-4-1. The team added three freshman to its start- ing lineup, with Selina Devi- ney finishing only a few goals behind the leading scorer, Deneil LoGuidice. The team achieved its sea- son goal of qualifying for the Eastern Collegiate Athletic Conference, in which they placed second. Three players, Jen Cahill, Deneil LoGuidice, and Selina Devi- ney, were chosen for the all- tournament team while also being selected for the All Northeast Team. The team captain, Kelly Demers was awarded Academic Ail- American for her commend- able performance both on the field and in the class room. Coach Ventriglia was as- sisted by Kurt Neilson, and the graduate assistant, Kate Regan. Each contributed greatly to the successful season and helped prepare the team for their Division One debut next year. C L J i eewoooHA ARMY OPP Sonoma State 2 Barry University 8 Kutztown 6 1 St. John ' s 4 3 or lona George Washington Yale Franklin Pierce Southampton Bryant 6 1 Albany State 3 LeMoyne 1 Columbia 3 1 OT Springfield 3 2 Mercyhurst 2 Manhattanville 7 Aldephi 4 American International 3 1 LaSalle OT Mercyhurst 2 1 New Hampshire College 1 3 Women ' s Soccer 153 Teamwork was the key to suc- cess, as displayed by Jen Cahill and Daneil Logiudice. Direct kick. Wendy Blount gets ready to kick the ball as Holly Fish- burne is used as a screen. High Fives for everyone, espe- cially Deneil Logiudice for just scor- ing a goal. Controlling the defense was Kelly Demers ' , the team captain , re- [i sponsibility. § n A :. X k 154 Concentration can be seen all U over Gene Ventriglias face as she looks for that shot on goal. Serving an ace. b. j. Martm, puts over an unreturnable serve against Navy. Waiting for the return, joy Ebberson, the team ' s captain, anxiously anticipates Navy ' s re- turn. Women S Volleyball. Front Row: Lorna Hastings, Elissa Bergevin, Joy Ebberson. Cynthia Branch, Jenni- fer Mischler. Second How: Manager Mike Chong, B. J. Martin, Angela Powell, Angle Smith, Coach Gambar- della. Laurel Coesens, Margaret Stewart, Linda Johnson, Mandy Banther, Kristin Johnes Back Row Manag- er Paul Mathes, CPT Frank Palkoska, MAJ Jeff Long. 156 diiK WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL The Fighting Spirit The Women ' s Volleyball team, under the direction of Coach Bob Gambardella, ended a great season with 28 wins, 7 losses, and the Metro Atlantic Athletic Con- ference Championship title. The team started slow by dropping four of its seven losses in the first two weeks of competition. The " Fight- ing Spirit " quickly got on track, though, with 12 con- secutive wins going into the annual John H. Dakes Classic Tournament held at West Point. There, the wom- en lost to Chapman College of California and an impor- tant regional match to rival Bentley College. After win- ning 13 more matches con- secutively, including a victo- ry over NAVY, the Army Women were stopped short of post season play by los- ing to New Haven. Senior Captain Joy Eb- berson led the team with 92 service aces while sopho- more Angle Smith dominat- ed the net with a 47% kill av- erage and 64 solo blocks. Sophomores Margaret Stewart and Angela Powell were also big contributors at the net, and B. J. Martin, also a sophomore, offered 871 set assists. With the loss of only 2 seniors after this season, the women should be tough as they en- ter Division I rankings next season. — Joy Ebberson ' •CcowSoamt ' Indiana (PA) Slippery Rock New York Tech Juniata New York Tech Lowell Buffalo Bentley American Int. Lowell Bryant New York Tech Southamption Springfield Bentley Navy Army Opp 3 Chapman 3 Bentley 3 Fordham 3 Bucknell 2 East Stroudsburg 2 Concordia 2 Springfield 2 Fordham 3 Navy 3 Columbia 3 1 Manhattan 3 Canisius 3 lona 2 Holy Cross 3 New Haven 3 Army Opp 3 1 3 3 3 1 3 3 3 2 3 3 1 3 2 2 2 3 3 2 1 2 Volleyball 157 158 Volleyball 159 150 lb. Football. Front Row: Terry Boyd, Mike Backus, Chris Reed, Tom Jones, Andy Groeger, James Jones, Sal Sirna, Marcos Madrid, Rick Davila, John Chytka, Bill Gibson, Joel Meyer, Pat Walsh, Marc Ruyak, Mike Armonda, Drew Magracia, Dan Bernal, Walt Williams. Second Row; Brian Wilson, Al Biland, Donni Ellison, Mike Mclntee, Tom Cipolla, Paul Smolchel, Mike Foster, John Baskerville, Dan McCarthy, Brian Swarthout, Shey Doane, Bill Farmer, Bern Cristianson, Tom Petit, Mark West, Keith Brown, Ed Schober, Bill Yanek. Third Row: Eric Rannow, Tony Seaman, John Head, Steve Cavoli, Jim Corrigan, Jeff Johnson, Scott Howard, Mike Noel, John Andrews, Lorenzo Harris, Tim Lewicki, Rich Richkowski, Dave Jernigan, Randy Eccleston, Scott Belveal, Ron Minty, Steve Meredith. Fourth Row: Jim Rouse, Bruce Ryba, Tony Jones, Steve McCullough, Matt McConnell, Dave Wilkins, Tom McCann, Chris LaGullo, Craig Baker, Nate Wallace, Dave Dwyer, Mike Arnston, Marc Cottle, Craig Alia, Bob Sierens, Roger Ivey, Sonny Vo. Fifth Row: Ray Jones, Brian Symonds, Jason Williams, Brent Alexander, Eric Anderson, Mark Stephens, Young Hahn, Kyle Feger, Ricky Ahn, Craig Demby, John Critelli, Kristian Rogers, JR Christopher, Landy Dunham, Mike Davidson, Frank Walton, Steve Koh. Sixth Row: Kevin Brown, Jason Pates, Jim Hagy, Mike Kachure, Mike Kayes, Chad Bixby, Tom Lopez, Steve Alch, Adam Riddle, Brian Bzdawka, John Parrin, Josh Williams, Rob Kaderavek, Shawn Branch, Ron Lehman, Paul Trinley. Seventh Row: John McNeil, Keith Hegdespeth, Andy Patterson, Fred Griffith, Jim Dillon, Phil Speth, Bill Chess, Brian Walton, Chad Collier, Brian Wimmer, Kerry Cecil, Karl Chartanoff, Dean Newman, Joe Allen, Andre Leassear, Eddie Juguefa, Bill Penzil. Eighth Row: Karl Farrenbacker, Tony Wizner, Jared Klipfel, Hung Nguyen, Matt Reed, Wes Lynch, Bruce Ferrell, Marshall Manley, Mark Nace, Doug Katz, Bill Poole, Jason Roncoroni, John Passyn, Vince Fortunato, James Warfield, Ethan Kramer, Noah Steinberg. Back Row: MAJ Chepanskas, Tom Pinder, Mr. Alitz, CPT Mark Davis, CPT Rick Mills, MAJ Warren Chellman, MAJ Joe Myers, MAJ George Mitroka, CPT Jim Harris, Head Coach Bob Thompson, Pete Dyer, CPT Matt Herholtz, LTC Roger Hopengardner, COL Jim Kayes, MAJ Rohn Holbert, Dana Putnam, LT Jed Clark. 1 50 lb. FOOTBALL Beat Navy 32-10 And Tie for the League The 1989 Army 150 lb. football team once again had a very successful sea- son. They finished in a tie with Princeton for first place in the Eastern Lightweight Football League (ELFL). This was a team that had been depleted by a strong graduating senior class. However, another senior class of 23 strong combined with a strong group of un- derclassmen formed the nu- cleus of what was to be- come an excellent football team. They overcame ad- versity and produced a fine record of 5-0-1 . The team opened the reg- ular season rather slow by tying Princeton 25 to 25 in the Anthracite Bowl. How- ever, once again the team Going for the sack, jim Rouse penetrates the offensive line and, spots the quarterback, and blind- sides him for a loss on the play. had an enjoyable weekend in Pennsylvania and proved to be a fine example for the young children. Although, as the season went on the team truly improved week by week. It grew both in character and as a quality football team. They finally culminated as a team in their 32 to 10 victory over Navy. In this final victory it didn ' t matter what unit was on the field, they always suppres- sed the Navy team. Through both great individual and team efforts this team was able to play their best game of the season. Thus, once again the Army 150 ' s proved to be quite a power in the ELFL. eoi d)oa ul ARMY OPP Cornell 21 16 Princeton 25 25 Pennsylvania 21 19 Cornell 21 Rutgers Forfeit Navy 32 10 150-Pound Football 161 1501b Football 163 Glug, glug. Dan Ewen dunks his squid opponent and steals the ball. Taking a break! Atter egg-beat- ing for a half-an-hour straight the the team grabs the wall to listen to the coach ' s advice. Fast Break Brad Tleke works the ball to the other end of the pool WKSbl " Waterpolo. Front Row: Mark Kuleck, Jon Shafer, Tim DeBoom, Don Vollmar, Rod Gonzalez, Scott Kob- ida. Second Row: CRT Arndt, Reed Erickson, Carl Rust. Steve Troutner, Gib Portwood, Jason Hayes, Brian Cook. Third Row: Steve Georgian, Bill Martin, Dan Ewen, Stacy Starbuck, Todd Farrington, Sam Calkins. Fourth Row: Mike Trisler, Brad Tieke, Bruce Vanderbush, Steve Walter. 164 Play good defense. Bruce Vanderbush protects his goal with his hands up high. WATERPOLO - BEATS NAVY ' Finishes 19th first time in 15 years, in Division I. The Army Water Polo team finished its best sea- son ever, posting a 23-10 record overall and a 1 6-4 re- cord in league play. They were also ranked 19th in the National Division I coaches poll. This season was full of first time wins for the Black Knights. The team started off by defeating Bucknell Univer- sity for the first time in four years and taking second in the Bucknell Invitational. The team then went to the Air Force Academy and fair- ed well against three teams ranked in the top ten but came home without a victo- ry. Coming from the only consecutive losses of the season they then went on to win their first tournament in six years with a dramatic double sudden-death over- time victory over 1 0th rank- ed Little Rock. The team saw great offensive perfor- mances by Mike Trisler, Bruce Vanderbush and Dan Ewen, who was awarded the MVP of the tournament. The team came into the con- ference championships af- ter winning their last 15 out of 17 games. After a fluke loss to lona and an easy vic- tory over Princeton the team faced the 14th ranked Navy team. They lost to Navy in the Star Game by one goal, but this time it was different. The game went into four overtime periods with the Army team coming out on top for their first victory over Navy in 15 years. Stacy Starbuck had an outstand- ing game in the goal, Brad Tieke scored six goals in the best performance of the year, and Brian Cook, who had been one of the big playmakers all year scored a goal and set up the play for the winning goal of the game. The season ended with an unexpected loss to Slippery Rock and a political contro- versy stemmed by Navy coach Mike Schofield that prevented the team from at- tending the Eastern Sea- board Championships. However, Brad Tieke, Bruce Vanderbush, and Dan Ewen were named to the All- MACC team. The team is graduating six starters, but has a promising future with juniors Tony DeBoom, Todd Farrington, and Scott Kob- ida. Coming off his first year as head coach Mark Pruiss says " the team will not re- build; they will reload. " r 1 1 ARMY OPP Richmond 8 7 Bucknell " B " 11 5 Slippery Rock 8 6 Bucknell 9 7 New York Athletic Club 3 16 Harvard 6 8 Slippery Rock 9 5 Bucknell 10 4 Air Force 7 12 Santa Barbara 8 12 Cal-lrvine 7 18 Pepperdine 7 14 Slippery Rock 9 8 Bucknell 11 7 Dayton 21 15 Arkansas-Little Rock 20 19 Villanova 12 8 Bucknell 11 10 Slippery Rock 11 7 Navy 6 7 Harvard 12 6 Navy 6 10 Massachusetts 9 6 lona 10 9 Queens 10 B Fordham 11 7 Princeton 7 4 Yale 14 12 St. Francis (NY) 13 10 lona 7 9 Princeton 12 6 Navy 10 9 Slippery Rock 11 14 Waterpolo 165 Defensive Line. This year the Big Gain. Calvin Cass turns on defensive line saw many new as the speed and causes the Boston well as old faces because of the College defenderto miss his tackle, starters which were injured. 1989 ARIVIY TEAM. First Row: Cameron Worsham, Mike Thorson, Sean Jordan, Dave Foye, Paul Wynn, Jason Kelley, Tritron Gurganus, Morrell Savoy, O ' Neal Miller, Keith Havenstrite, Sterrit Armstrong, Carlton Rice, Andy Olson, Taylor Gray, Pat Mangin. Second Row: Rod Ofte, Steve Stark, Ben Barnett! Mike O ' Toole, Pat Davie, Greg Pease, Will Huff, George Godfrey, Bert DeForest, Jack Frey, John Silvers! Rob Horn, Mike Preisser, Tim Ladouceur, Pete Andrysiak. Third Row: Kevin Hoppens, Jeff McDougall! Coach Gene Mclntyre, Coach John Simar, Coach Jeff Marron, Coach Bob Sutton, Coach Scott Lustig ' Coach Tim Kish, Coach Greg Gregory, Coach Bob Rogucki, Head Coach Jim Young, Coach Johnny Bur- nett, Coach Mike Haywood, Coach Doug Mallory, Coach Andy Moeller, Coach Ed Warinner, Coach Jay Robertson, Coach Denny Doornbos, Coach Jack Hecker. Fourth Row: Calvin Cass, Bryan McWiiliams, Mike Mayweather, William Jeffers, Edrian Oliver, 2LT Mike Braun, 2LT Earnest Boyd, 2LT Mike Karsonov- Ich, 2LT Darryl Scherb, CRT William Perkins, COL Louis Csoka, CPT Phil Mackiin, Yale Peebles, Chris Destito, John Thomas, Bryan Babb, Chip England, Alec Beekley, Rhett Griner, Monte Tomasino, Chuck Gibbs. Fifth Row: Andy Kudlak, Bart Leatherwood, Bill Speier, Tom Hansbarger, Rob Martinez, John Smith, Malcolm Perry, Percy Coard, Tony Thomas, Arlen Smith, Callian Thomas, Scott Jerald, Nick Smith, 166 Big play. Brian McWiiliams throws the ball long to Sean Jordan in the Air Force game. ARMY FOOTBALL Mayweather Breaks Rushing Record Team Finishes at 6-5 Undoubtedly the most im- pressive individual achieve- ment for the 1989 Football season was Mike May- weather breaking Glenn Da- vis ' Army career rushing re- cord. He became the first Army back to rush for more than 1000 yards in two con- secutive seasons. Not sur- prisingly, Mike was voted MVP by his teammates for the second straight year. But Mike is the first to admit that his success stems from the play of the rest of the team. It ' s the quarterback making the correct call and getting him the ball, the split end cracking down on the safety, and the offensive line opening the holes. It ' s the defense keeping the op- ponent out of the end zone, forcing punts so the wish- bone has more time to run; and the special teams doing the job to gain the good field position. Mike knows that the team, above all else, is the most important aspect of Army Football. So when we lost four starting seniors to injury — Ben Barnett, O ' Neal Miller, Mike O ' Toole, and Steve Stark — it was devastating. But there were still games to play and someone had to step in and do the job. These four key players be- came the inspiration. They made us realize why we played. We did not play to read our names in the paper or to break records. We played for each other. All that mattered was THE TEAM. Before the season we set some lofty goals. We did not achieve all of them, but in the end we went out win- ners — together. And no one can ever take that away from us. r 1 1 ARMY OPP Syracuse 7 10 Wake Forest 14 10 Harvard 56 28 Duke 29 35 Holy Cross 45 9 Lafayette 34 20 Rutgers 35 14 Air Force 3 29 Boston College 17 24 Colgate 59 14 Navy 17 19 Football 167 168 [ KickOff return. Edrian Oliver catches the ball and picks up some good yardage. yrm ' jAJt;!. Big hole! Bret Petkus opens it up It ' s gOOd for 3! Keith Haven- big enough to drive a Mack truck strite and Morell Savoy proved to through, Callian Thomas picks up be a winning combination as they the linebacker, leaving Willie provided all of the extra points and McMillian easy yardage. field goals for the team. Football 169 Touchdown! Mike Mayweather scores another one against Lafayette. wm Ki i v " r V 1 Just in time. Willie McMillan gets rid of the ball before he gets sacked. Playing good defense. Ed Givens secures the strong cor- ner for the Army defense. Crunch course. Mike Prelsser and Rone Reed punish the Boston College running back. Football 171 Option quarterback wiiiie In for the score! Big Ben Bar- McMillian reads the defense before nett goes up and over the offensive pitching the ball. line for six points against Harvard. t. V O , strong corner Mike Thorson One Army, One Team! jason sticks the Boston College running Kelly, Jerry Farnsworth, and Mike back before he gets into the open Preisser go out for the traditional field. coin flip. 172 Kjf Roll out Right! Bryan McWil- liams. rolls to the right so he can tri- ple option. Football 173 Men ' s Basketball team. Front Row; Ron Wilson, Larry Gnewuch, Derrick Canada, Chad Michaelson, Rob Burns, Craig Rose, Joe Harris. Second Row: Kevin Berry, Rick Green, Eric Leduc, Drew Harding, Steve Rothert, James Collins. Back Row: Todd Mattson, David Ewing, Gregg Clark. M MEN ' S BASKETBALL stomps on Navy 92-78 Breaking their 10 game Streak Thp Mpn ' ; RaQkothall A aQ innitprl h thp immpriQP Qnn anH ??t The Men ' s Basketball team was plagued with bad luck throughout the season. They had losses to the team, yet when the team needed to pull together to play against Navy they ral- lied admirably to take Army to a victory of 92-78. Army, the predicted underdog, sank Navy ' s hopes when the cadet ' s fighting spirit was ignited by the immense, cheering crowd. The team finished the season with a 10-19 record. It also marked the last sea- son under head coach Les Wothke. Coach Woltke leaves West Point after eight years and a record of 92-135. The 1989-90 season also marked the graduation of four seniors who contribut- ed greatly to the basketball program. Both Todd Matt- son and Steve Rothert ' s names will go into the re- cord books for scoring over 700 points and 400 re- bounds in a career. Ron Wil- son held the distinction of remaining the team captain for two years straight. The last senior Keith Hattes worked with the team for four years. He never saw any playing time because he was the manager, but his contributions were signifi- cant. •i CtABOOMO ' ARMY DPP Marshall 74 81 Northeastern 66 65 Southampton 93 55 Richmond 78 85 Maryland 60 78 William Mary 70 59 Fordham 64 77 Monmouth 58 60 Lafayette 65 75 Lehigh 82 94 Cornell 70 96 Canisius 64 56 Loyola (MD) 55 62 Holy Cross 72 75 Fairfield 65 62 lona 72 56 Manhattan 66 78 St. Peter ' s 75 70 Niagara 78 80 (OT) Canisius 62 63 Fordham 66 82 Holy Cross 68 86 Siena 71 69 Navy 92 78 LaSalle 73 106 St. Peters 58 56 Holy Cross 62 87 Team captain Ron wiison kept his teammates spirits high. Men ' s Basketball 175 In bounds pass. James Collins Jump shot. Chad MIchaelsen looks for the open man. puts it in for two against St. Peter ' s. Pull it! Larry Gnewuch pulls the Going up Strong was all it took trigger as he sinks this 20 ft jump for Todd Mattson to dominate the shot. boards against Navy. Men ' s Basketball 177 j Women ' s Basketball team. Front Row: Carl Fehrenbacher, Shari Kistner, Mary Langendork, Sam Curri- er, Kenneth Simurdiak. Second Row: Andresa Smith, Stacy Smith, Jennifer Murtagh, Leeann Duhoski, Stephanie Tutton, Jennifer Fleming, Gina Scarsella, Jennifer Hankes. Back Row: LTC Lee Wyatt, Mark Schmidt, Heather Khan, Pam White, Karen Curtis, Kari Olson, Kim Kawamoto, CRT Anne Patenaude, Lynn Chiavaro, Karen Braun, MAJ Byron Bagby. 178 . 0 ' BASKETBALL Turn Season Around And Finish 21-2 After Xmas The Army Women ' s Bas- ketball team had an out- standing season in 1989- 1990. They opened their first season under the theme of " OVER ROSE STREWN PATHS THE WEAKLINGS CREEP, BUT BRAVE HEARTS DARE TO CLIMB THE STEEP. " The first part of the season was tough as they dropped their first 7 games. During Christ- mas break, the team took two weeks off instead of playing a tournament in the Bahamas. While continuing periodic appointments at the new Performance Enhancement Center under the care of COL Csoka and OPT Batten, the Lady Knights turned their season around only losing twice in the re- maining 21 games of the season. This dedication and deter- mination can be linked to co- captains Leean Duhoski and Jennifer Fleming. Leean completed her final season in rare form. She finish with an outstanding set of statis- tics, placing her on the Army career scoring and reboun- ding lists. Jennifer finished her season after netting 1, 000 points against New York Tech. She is on the Army scoring and assists lists. Jen ' s list of awards in- clude Conference Rookie of the Year, 4 Major As, sever- al times Player of the Week, and to the Conference 1st Team. Jennifer Hankes and Stephanie Tutton will have a big roll next year as the re- turning seniors. Jennifer ' s stellar performance became against New York Tech as she score 35 points and pul- led down 20 rebounds. Also returning next year with playing time will be Kim Kawamoto, Mary Langen- dorf, Stacy Smith, and Jen- nifer Murtagh. Kim started at point guard this year, and ended up with a season re- cord asists as well as plac- ing her on the career Army assist list. Rounding out the team are Karen Curtis, Kari 01- eson, Andresa Smith, and Gina Scarsella. Each re- ceived valuable playing time and contributed greatly to the team. The Lady Knights final re- cord was 1 9-1 0. The peak of the season was beating Navy 47-41, after loosing the last 4 years. The team finished second in the con- ference and first in the na- tion in defense. A 1 iiCo motm ARMY OPP St. Michael ' s 63 84 Lowell 58 72 Bentley East Stroudsburg Bloomsburg Lafayette Princeton 53 59 34 47 47 72 66 47 51 51 Concordia 88 34 West Chester 59 38 Molloy Adelphi Pace 73 58 59 32 39 63 Bridgeport New York Tech 65 86 59 43 C. W. Post 80 41 Mercy Navy C. W. Post 63 47 64 39 41 45 Adelphi Pace 50 50 46 52 Women ' s Basketball 179 too 5MY . 1 — iLSte w wna ' TTBEe JtTTTw sic- :wt7t-,lj s sTowr r ' 3H3 ' Tane ir- ■CJT. W i f . Jfearre i Li Junior Varsity Rifle Team. Front Row: Matt Bethel, , Rob winters, Paul Aus, John Baker, Andrew Apgar, Brian Apgar, Nick Gouzoulis, Will Carter, James Jones. Second Row: CPT Dooley, John Wade, Lakeisha Frieson, Patrick Terry, Ivan Bembers, Lance Hendrix, James Vickery, Matt Jury, Arthur Dymond, Chris Clere, Danny Kelley, Doug Ferrel, Paul Flood, Tim Holmsley, Chris Jackson. Coach Ken Ham- ill. 182 ' " RIFLE Continued Domination Places Team 3rd in Nation Head Coach Ken Hamill and Team Captain Sandy Stevens could hardly have asked more of the 89-90 Rifle Team. Army Contin- ued its domination over the Mid-Atlantic Confer- ence with another near- perfect season. Posting a 19-1 record in head-to- head competition, their only loss came from reig- ning NCAA Champions, Steadying his aim, Tom Burke aims his rifle down range. West Virginia University. The season closed with Sandy Stevens, Dale Herr, Tom Burke, and Duncan Lamb competing at the NCAA finals. Army finished third in smallbore, ahead of both Air Force and Navy. Dale Herr and Tom Burke also qualified for the NCAA individual small- bore competition. Dale fin- ished third, far ahead of both Air Force and Navy ' s team captains. As a result of his season average, Dale also earned positions on the 2nd Ail-American Team and the U. S. Team. Next season looks more promising than ever. Of the top five shooters, only se- nior captain Sandy Stevens will graduate. Next year ' s team have set their sights on another successful sea- son. — -i amooam — ARMY OPP Phil. Pharmacy 6021 5383 VMI 6041 5533 Tenn. Tech Inv. 3rd MIT 6026 5499 Kutztown St. 6026 4178 Kings College 6067 5978 N.C. State 6067 5655 Xavier 6067 5989 The Citadel 6051 5979 NRA Sectionals 1st Clarkson 6079 5898 Cornell 6079 4040 West Point Inv. 1st DePaul 6085 5678 Norwich 6085 5489 Coast Guard 6085 5413 N.J. Inst, of Tech 6085 4143 Wentworth 6085 3810 Yale 6085 3699 St. John ' s 3733 3719 West Virginia 6089 6183 Navy MAC Championships Air: 1st Smallbore: 2nd 7608 7579 Rifle 183 Steady, aim, fire! Pete Lydon puts one down range. Using championship form, Keeping score. Steve Seguno team captain George Riggins takes tallies his marks. aim. VD Army Pistol Team. Front Row; Dale Smith, Robert Keeter, Patrick Terhune, David Ambrose, Adrian Cor- dovi, Beth Williams, George Stewart, Jeff TIapa, Mike Velasco, Brian Dudley. Second Row: Dennis O ' Neill, John Kowalewski, Donald Hazelwood, Gerald Menefee, Karl Kurz, Marc Suarez, Daniel Crowe, Pete Pydon, Kevin Wilson, Sarah Woehrman, Paul Arrambide. Back Row: Coach Jack McJunkin, Jeanine Kruger, Steve Teschendorf, Steve Bales, Steve Segundo, Darryl Gerow, Thomas Doughty, Frank Intini, Kevin Gavin, Brian DeBoda, Phil Mayberry, Sam Cochrane, Jim Flandreau, Jimmy Andrews, Phil Boyd, Paul Bowers, George Riggins, Bob Booze. 184 PISTOL Finishes 10-1 2nd in the Nation The Army Pistol Team completed another winning season with a record of 10- 1 . Hanging tough at the Na- tional Collegiate Champion- ships, the Pistotero ' s be- came the number two team in the nation. This year ' s team produced four Ail- American shooters, and sent two team members to the Olympic National Devel- opment Team. The Black Knights also sent a special team to the NRA National Champion- ships during the summer. Here, they brought home the first place Alden Partri- dege Trophy for the third year in a row. Coach Jack McJunkin, who has amassed an im- pressive 74-10 record since taking over in 1983, was named as the NRA Coach of the Year. MABUOtMU ' ARMY OPP. MIT 6437 6002 Ohio State 6425 6079 Coast Guard 6456 6149 MIT 5720 Air Force 6423 5644 The Citadel 6507 6130 RMC 5990 5192 MIT 6415 6195 Coast Guard 6184 Navy 10409 10418 NRA Championships 2nd Practice was the key to Army ' s Success. Pistol 185 Looking for the take down. Brad Stockstill moves in for the two points. A Single leg was worth two points for Randy Weisner. " - " «iim II 1 : Army Wrestling Team. Front Row: Mike Peterson, James Fitzgibbon, Frank Zimmerman. Scotty Lathrop, Dave Bair. Tyler Fitzgerald. Todd Fath. Eric Zeeman. Paul Kuznik. Jim Yee. Jeff Anderson. Tommy Larson. Second Row: Coach Goldman. Coach Effna. Mike Scheuing, Cary Tucker. Gary Hennigan. Bill O Brien. Andy Miff. Doug McCormick. Mike Ferrari. Nate VanDuzer. Bill Bartlett. Simon Reese. Todd Nilson. Steve Mclntyre, Dave Abrahams. Dan Driscoll. COL Clegg. MAJ Cross. Third Row: Coach Noback, David Bottcher. Jacob Garcia, Ted Russ. Bill Barrow, Tim Driscoll. Michael Pace. Randy Weisner. Scott Smith. Jeff Board. Chris Ackerman. Jack Vantress, Jerome Cap. Scotty Tucker. Jeff Thompson. Tim Hubert, Brian Andrusin, Cory Pickens, CPT Hagg. Back Row: John Ellis. Chad Bauld. C.J. Horn. Rick Yoder. Brian Shoemaker. Neil Wright, Bill Ystueta Nick Mauldin, Rob Meldrum. E.J. Pasteur, John Hifferman. Dave Warnick, Cory Gilbortson, MAJ Curry, CPT Latsha. 186 " ni« III! i aii WRESTLING Finishes 15-3-1 And 8 h in tlie Nation The Army Wrestling team enjoyed another successful season, finishing with a dual meet record of 15-3-1. This year ' s team finished the dual meet season ranked 1 8th in the nation. The rank- ing was a reflection of the team ' s great success with its touch schedule- 1 of the team ' s 19 matches were against ranked teams. Army won 7 of those matches, losing only to Ohio State, Rider, and Navy. Perennial wrestling powerhouses like Lehigh, Bloomsburg, Clari- on, Wilkes, Lock Haven, and Syracuse fell victim to the young line-up of Army. The demolishing of Lehigh (33-9) was the third in a row - the first time an Army team has ever accomplished such a string. Still, Lehigh holds a 36-6 advantage overall against Army. The cadets also did well in tour- nament action, placing first in the NY State Intercolle- giates, and third at East- erns. This year ' s team featured a strong starting line-up made up of only two seniors - Eric Zeeman and Paul Kuznik. Nick Mauldin had an Victory! Jacob Garcia gets his arm raised for the win. outstanding season. He ac- cumulated a 31-4-1 record and was an NCAA qualifier. Nick won his first Easterns crown by defeating 1 ranked Scott Schleicher of Navy at 158 lbs. Plebe Dave Warnick set an academy record of 21 pins in only 31 matches. During the sea- son, he moved up a weight class to pin two-time Ail- American John Epperly of Lehigh. Wrestling at 1 26 lbs. Warnick was ranked as high as ninth, and became an NCAA qualifies by placing second at Easterns. Bill Bar- row lead the team in victo- ries with 35, including 11 falls. He took third at East- erns and was an NCAA qualifier. SiMiSctuui Oregon State Liberty Ithaca Lock Haven Central Conn. Sunshine Open Brown Ohio State Boston Univ. Princeton Wagner NY State Lehigh Wilkes E. Stroudsburg Clarion Bucknell Syracuse Navy Bloomsburg ARMY OPP 17 17 27 13 24 16 18 15 25 8 5th 29 6 8 22 26 8 31 6 40 2 1st 33 9 21 19 23 17 25 16 20 13 19 18 11 21 20 15 L Wrestling 187 188 ! Cranking the half brought near iJ " » ' rt fall points. Shooting the take down takes careful and instantaneous strategy. Wrestling 189 jf I An inward dive is just one of the required dives. Swimming distances was easy for Army, especially since they were swimming two practices A good Start can make or break a day. a race. rjT = t _- ,«t K ..- The Men S Swimming Team. Front Row: Rob Tisch, Mike Baumeister, Saul Vesonder, Paul Darling. Kevin Keeins. Ryan Arne. Scott Rone. Rod Gonzalez (Manager). Second Row: Henry Ellison (Manager). Gib Portwood. Fred Hoehne. Bill Houschild. Rob Redd. Al Anderson (Captain), Mike Trisler. Dan Ewen. Jason Hayes, Rob Welch, Andre Fallot, Jon Shafer (Manager). Third Row: Steve Mammel (Manager), Kristy Duncan (Manager), Rob Roland, Tim DeBoom, Flip Williams, Pete Benchoff . John Ransford, Jim Rockwell. Jason Clark, Brian Forest, Mike Odom. Garrett Messner, Rob Eldred. (Manager), Eve Monzke (Manager). Fourth Row: Mark Matheson, Ted Permuth. Burke Hamilton, Luke Ihde, Brian Post, Greg Sarakotsannis, Dave Doyle Doug Ukem Johan Perera. Fifth Row: MAJ Keith McCaffrey. LTC Don Shive. Coach Hayward. Coach Bransfield, Coach Denny, Coach Bosse, Coach Pruiss, LTC Howard Reed, CPT Bobbi Friedler-Prinslow. CPT Suzanne Swann. 190 MEN ' S SWIMMING Beat Navy 68-45 At Their Own Game The men ' s swim team broke in the newly-named Crandail Pool with a truly great season this year. The team had a dual meet record of 9 wins and 3 losses which left them tied for third in the EISL. They also placed 5th at the Eastern Seaboard Championships. The high- lights of the season includ- ed destroying Navy by a score of 68-45, and then wrapping up the season with narrow victories over Columbia and the University of Pennsylvania. This year ' s team set new Academy records in the 200 Free Relay, 200 Medley Re- lay, and the 400 Free Relay. Individual Academy Record- setters included two out- standing freshmen. Flip Wil- liams set a record in the 200 Free, and Rob Roland set a record in the 400 I.M. The greatest single swim of the season came from Mark Matheson, a junior. Mark took first place at the East- erns with an Academy Re- cord-setting time in the 1 650 Free. He is the first Eastern Champion since 1987. Mark also set the Academy Re- cord in the 500 Free this year. This year ' s graduating seniors include Al Ander- son (team captain), Mike Odom, Mike Trisler, Dan Even (Academy Record Holder in 200 Back), Brad Tieke, Rob Redd, and Bill Hauschild. The seniors would like to leave next year ' s team with this thought: " There can be only one . . . Army Swimming! " ARMY OPP LaSalle Relays 4th Colonial League Relays 4th Fordham 144.5 96.5 Cornell 53.5 59.5 Navy 68 45 Harvard 62 51 Princeton 43 69 Yale 54 59 Villanova 139 102 Rutgers 127 114 Columbia 58 55 Dartmouth 73 40 Pennsylvania 57 56 MAAC Championships 3rd Brown 65 48 Eastern Seaboards 5th Men ' s Swimming 191 Pushing off the block, juiie Richards gets a good start. Nice tuck. Lisa Nolan pulls her- Reaching back, Jenny Grzbek self around doing her inward 1-1 2 shows her Ail-American form. off the three meter. r ilMII ' illllllf ' llllll tr Mtftiiiftif . Women S Swimming Team. Front Row: Kristy Duncan, Michele Jensen, Sang Kim, Staci Anselmi, Julie Richardson. Lisa Nolan, Colleen Criscillo, Eve Manzke. Second Row; Steve Mammel, Henry Ellison, Jenny Bean, Meg Martin, Michelle Dunne, Jenny Eickhoff, Allyson Churins, Bethany Ballard, Jon Shafer, Rob Gonza- lez. Third Row: MAJ Keith McCaffrey, LTC Don Shive, Jenny Jacobs, Michelle Kurbiel, Kristi Roberts, Jenny Grzbek, Stephanie Rowand, LTC Howard Reed, Rob Eldred. Back Row: CPT Suzanne Swann, Coach Brans- field, Coach Denny, Coach Bosse, Coach Pruiss, Coach Hayward, CPT Bobbie Fiedler-Frinslow. 192 WOMEN ' S SWIMMING Seized 4th MAAC Championship Title Highlighting the 1989- 1990 season, the Army Women ' s swim team siezed its FOURTH consecutive Metro Atlantic Conference championship title, fending off a strong challenge from conference rival LaSalle University. Jennifer Grzbek and Colleen Criscilio turned in clutch performances, each winning two events in their backstroke and breast- stroke specialities. Plebe standouts Kristin Roberts and Julie Richardson cap- tured the 200 and 100 free- styles, respectively, while Grzbek, Criscilio, Richard- son, and team captain Mi- chelle Dunne teamed to smash MACC records in the 200 and 400 medley relays. The mermaids left an indel- ible mark on the conference; they will be moving on to face tougher challenges at Division I level next year. The team also made an impact at the NCAA Division II Championships, claiming 8th place among a field of compet itive schools from across the country. Seven cadets qualified for the meet, which was held in March at the University of Buffalo. The team walked away with one individual championship and three Academy records; all seven 200 Back is dominated by sen- iors Michelle Dunne and Jennifer Grzbek. qualifiers garnered All- American honors. Grzbek closed her swim- ming career with a national championship title in the 200 backstroke, and also claimed the runner-up spot in the 100 backstroke. Both were Academy record-set- ting performances. Junior sensation Criscilio placed in second and sixth in her breaststroke specialties, while also taking sixth in the 200 individual medley. The medley relay team of Grzbek, Criscilio, Richard- son, and Dunne swam to a third place finish, capturing the 200 relay Academy re- cord in the process. The fearsome-foursome also captured fifth place in the 400 medley relay. Richard- son, Roberts, Janelle Eick- hoff, and Michelle Jensen contributed to a sixth place finish in the 800 free relay. The swim team posted a 5-6 dual meet record this season, with a disappoint- ing loss to the squids in ene- my territory. With the home- pool advantage, the mer- maids look to revenge their loss next year, and will rely on strong performance from returning swimmers. They also anxiously await the up- coming marriage of head coach Ray Bosse and assis- tant Sherri Hayward. ARMY OPP LaSalie Relays 6th Colonial League Relay 6th Bloomsburg Relay 3rd Fordham 116 118 Cornell 70 68 Navy 114 184 Boston College 116 178 St. John ' s 157.5 134.5 Yale 39 94 Villanova 103 120 Rutgers 115 107 Columbia 57 82 Bloomsburg 161 126 Dartmouth 156 132 MAAC Championships 1st NCAA Division II 8th Women ' s Swimming 193 i iiy K n Team. Front Row; Coach Coelho, Paul Cerniauskas, Pat Domingue, Dan Roberts, John Miller, Vince Duque, Jay Crook, John Diva, Greg Brady. Marco Rosito, Tim Cho, Coach Simmons. Second Row: Pat Olsen, Bret Ninomya, Rene Lerma, Scott Curtis, Tim Collins, Coach Butler, Bob Walthouse, Matt Pasvogel, Tom Grandolfo, John Gorkos, Dan Griffin. Back Row: MAJ Ecklin, Steve Fleming, Dave Bowlev John Pedroza, Datten Mitchell, CPT Brennan, CPT Harner. 194 GYMNASTICS Finishes 10-3 And 4tl-i in tl e East The Army Gymnastics Team finished the year with a 1 0-3 dual meet record, and placed 4th at the EIGL championships. The team was led by three all-around- ers, juniors Bret Ninomiya and Pat Domingue, and freshman Marco Rosito. Senior captain Scott Cur- tis competed on five events and broke the academy re- cord on pommel horse three times during the year scor- ing as high as 9.65. He also placed 6th on that event at the EIGL championships, and qualified for the Region- al and National champion- ships. Sophomore John Miller qualified for the Re- gionals in vaulting and junior Matt Pasvogel placed 4th on the high bar at the EIGL championships with a score of 9.25. Scovh 1 oam ARMY OPP Metro Judges Invitational 4th Place CCNY 255.45 173.60 MIT 103.00 Cornell 225.00 Vermont 197.70 Radford 207.50 Dartmouth 144.95 Springfield 257.10 256.55 Syracuse 261.85 266.20 East Stroudsburg 250.75 Cortland 264.25 259.00 Southern Connecticut 214.95 Navy 264.70 274.60 Massachusetts 263.45 260.25 Temple 261.75 268.00 Springfield 247.65 Championship form. Scott Curtis holds his handstand. Gymnastics 195 Doing the splits was a part of The Iron Cross is one of the Piking to above the rings is just Tom Grandolfo ' s floor exercise. toughest moves on the rings, but the start of the exercise. Don Roberts has no difficulty. irillMUHHIL 196 Ill iir L seat. Greg Brady holds the po- sition motionless. Gymnastics 197 Slap shot. Todd Tamburino fires at goal. Intercepting the puck, defen- semen Chris Mead skate to tlie oth- er end of the rink. The Army Hockey Team. Front Row: Brandon Hayes, Todd Tamburino, IVilike Gengler, Rich Sheridan, Corey Averill, Scott Schuize, Todd Traczyk, Neil Minihane, Brooks Chretien. Second Row: Steve Tuite, Kevin Backus, Al Brenner, Paul Haggerty, Scott Williams, Kevin Darby, Brad Hamacher, Chris Kindgren, Chris Mead, Scott Tardif, Rob Riley. Back Row; Mike Kelsey, John Alissi, Chad Sundem, Bob McCloud, Mick Meyer, Dean Wegner, Phil Esposito, Rick Randazzo, Ross Erzar, Carl Curriera. 198 HOCKEY Sweeps Air Force in Opener Beats Defending Champions The 1989-90 Army Hock- ey team ' s four years of Divi- sion I experience came into maturity. This year ' s team, a group of seasoned vet- erans and a productive band of younger players, com- bined for a 10-16-4 record, while reaching some new heights for Army Hockey. The season began with a bang as the Army skaters showed the Air Force Acad- emy who was boss, in a two- game sweep the first week- end. Among this year ' s thrills were a win over na- tionally ranked RPI, and a hard fought tie at Colgate. The season ' s biggest high- light, however, was a shock- ing 4-3 victory over the de- fending National champions at Harvard. For the first time in the history of Army Hockey, the team employed the system of co-captains with seniors Scott Schuize and Rich Sheridan sharing the duties. The team was lead in scoring by Rich with 29 points. The defense was anchored by Scott and a cast of rough players like senior Neil Minihane, jun- iors Scott William and Todd Tamburino. Goaltending re- sponsibilities were filled gal- lantly by juniors Brooks Cre- tien and senior Corey Av- erill. The next few years look very promising for the un- derclass as they continue to sellout Tate Rink, and show everyone the pride and heart of Army Hockey — Sickpucks. Goal! Al Brenner puts one in Shot! Todd Tamburino fire at the against Harvard. Army beat the net. defending champions 4-3. A •iiCowfoeuui ARMY OPP Air Force 4 2 Air Force 4 Colgate 2 Cornell 5 2 Harvard 4 3 Dartmouth 2 3 lona 4 3 Princeton 3 5 RPI 5 3 Vermont 4 4 (OT) Clarkson 2 9 St. Lawrence 3 7 Low ell 4 5 Brown 2 3 Yale 2 7 Cornell 2 5 Colgate 2 2 Princeton 2 3 RtVtC 3 3 (OT) Notre Dame 7 4 Notre Dame 5 2 Williams 4 3 Dartmouth 2 2 (OT) Harvard 1 4 Vermont 3 RPI 2 6 St. Lawrence 3 5 Clarkson 1 4 Yale 5 6 Brown 3 6 Hockey 199 Controlling the puck. Chris Kindgren looks for the open man in the one man-up situation. Fast break. Mike Bengler skates for the goal. • «9L2 ■ cUfsn mm St i i r- v 10 ' J r .i- Shooting at goal, defensemen Running the offense, Rich Neil Minihane tries to sneak one by. Sheridan was the rink leader on the 200 Controlling the puck, Chris Kindgren looks for the open man. Hockey 201 jf Heavy traffic was no problem for Scott Schulze. Todd Brennen cries out the an- nouncer as he scores a goal. 202 Hitman Todd Traczyk ut a RMC skater. iloads on ACADEMY PHOTO h 1 1 .jm bI A 1 T Taking it around the net , Rich Sheridan tries to sneak one in. Scoring leader Rich Sheridan takes a shot at goal. Hockey 203 Good body position is essen- tial for a good clean shot, as shown by Jay DeGeare. Golf Team. Front Row; Robb Craddock, G. A. O ' Neal. Second Row: Brent Mumford, Joe Gullion, John Lyons, Brian Frost, Lama Adams, Jay DeGeare, Brian Soldon, Rob Shults, Jason Cartwright. Back Row: LT Tim Johnson, Tim Ertmer, Walt Sturek, Phil Ebner, Ernie Blankenship, Paul Landt, Rob Withers, Dave Williams, Pat Mullin, Coach John Means. 204 GOLF Set Academy Record Qualified for NCAA Tourney The Army Golf team had a very successful year in 1989-90. They set a school record with five tournament victories, including two con- ference championships, the MAAC and the Colonial, the West Point Spring Invita- tional, and the Eastern Championships. The victory at the Eastern ' s was most impressive as the cadets played the 18th hole 5-un- der par to win the tourna- ment by 3 shots. This victory also qualified them to play in the NCAA Championships at Savannah, Geoergia, where they finished 20th out of 23 teams. Individually, freshman Jou Gullion won three tour- naments, and set a record for lowest stroke average over a season. Senior cap- tain Tim Ertmer shot a cadet course record 64 in the club championship. Sophomore Jay Degeare won the MAAC conference championship by a record nine shots. Their letter winners included jun- iors Robb Craddock and Pat Mullin, sophomores Paul Landt and John Lyons, and freshmen Phil Ebner and Brent Mumford. t " 1 1 ARMY OPP. Spartanburg Inv. 7th Augusta College 296 299 Francis Marion Inv. 2nd Villanova 391 400 Augusta College Inv. 12th Black Knight Inv. 1st Rutherford Inter. 5th Patriot League Champ. 1st Navy 384 383 - MGA Champ. 1st Eastern Champ. 1st NCAA Champ. 20th Four! Robb Craddock tees off. Golf 205 Playing solid defense was Steve Swierkoski and the other two defensemen ' s responsibility. ' j — , , , , , , , - . , , — t ■, X-r-i : — 7 • — r T ' " ' " ' . — , 1- T — , , — Y 1 ■- O : ! ' T 1 ? - T T ' The Army Lacrosse team. Front Row: Ryan Skirpan, Lance Noman, Charlie Uchill, Jim Gorman. Second Row: Jim Williams, Dana Putnam, John Berry, Joe Kane, Scott Frank, Joe Olmeda, John O ' Grady, Anthony Diange, Sean Smith. Third Row: COL Terry Hand, CPT Duane Gapinski, Eric Waltz, Chris Prentice, Bill O ' Brien, Rich Ryan, Coach Jack Emmer, John Polhamous, Robert Cahill, Greg Wilcox, Andrew Smith, Paul Jackson, MAJ Andy Manuele, CPT Rich Hoff . Fourth Row: MAJ Bob Arciero, Steve Boltja, Tim Frederick, Paul Battaglino, Todd Butler, Adam Silva, Alex McMaster, Phil Mandry, Steve Heller, Chad Allen, COL Jack Ryan. Back Row: Larry Miles, Jesse Zuck, Mike Crossett, Gene Hunter, COL Kim Flint, Steve Swierkowski, Chris Lepp, Brent Bradberry, Ron Richardson, Yolanda Porter. 206 i ' ir i LACROSSE In a Rebuilding Year Laxmen Face Tough Opponents The Army laxmen had a tough 1990 season. In a re- building year, they face eight of the twelve teams that made the NCAA tourna- ment. This was the first year the " laxmen " had to rely heavily on freshmen to fill key spots. A couple who gave noteworthy performances were Eric Waltz, Hil Mandry, and Steven Heller on the of- fense. The goal was protected by a young defense with John O ' Grady being the only senior defensemen. With two freshmen goaltenders, and junior Steve Swier- kowski and sophomore Chris Lepp rounding out the defense, pressure was con- stant. Nell Minihane and Joe Oimeda provide help up top as strong denfensive mid- fielders along with Bill O ' Bri- en and Tim Frederick playing well. Charlie Uchill played extremely well in the net the last couple of games. The rest of the offensive fire power was supplemen- ted by Scott Frank, the only senior attackman, and mid- fielders Rob Cahill, Greg Wilcox, and Joe Kane. Highlights to the Army season were strong perfor- mances against nationally ranked Harvard and Hofs- tra. The team truly showed its potential for the future in these games. The following awards were given out for the 1990 season: Best Plebe: Eric Waltz Offensive MVP:Scott Frank Team MVP: Eric Waltz Most Improved: Phil Mandry Defensive MVP: John O ' Grady Coaches Award: John Ber- ry, Joe Oimeda Although the season was a tough one, it was made easier by the constant sup- port of family and friends of the Army team. The team will be eternally grateful. The players and coaches look forward to a promising future with returning mem- bers as a nucleus to build up with the next recruiting class. — By John O ' Grady f- 1 1 ARMY OPP. Gettysburg 13 10 Cornell 8 14 Lehigh 15 11 Delaware 9 11 Harvard 6 7 (20T) Hofstra 15 13 Bucknell 16 10 Navy 9 19 John Hopkins 7 16 Yale 10 16 Massachusetts 12 19 Adelphi 10 16 Rutgers 8 11 Lacrosse 207 JJ From behind the goal Scott Frank brings it into play. 208 Giving a leg fake Scott Frank spins on his opponent. Running it to tlie ottier side helped Eric Waltz look for the open man. The responsibility of pro- tecting the goal fell on fresh- man Ryan Skirpan for part of the year. Lacrosse 209 Playing the crease was no easy task against Navy. jC i Score! Rich Ryan puts one in against John Hopkins. Lacrosse 211 Ky Men ' s Track. Front Row: CPT Magerkurk, Jon Panhorst, Liam Collins, Tony Benltez, Kevin Williams, Chris Jarvis, Paul Sutter, Don Johnson, Darryl McKenzie, Dennis Geyer. Second Row: Dave Allen, Mike Eggleston, Jon Ceroid, Tim Stackel, Ryan Bates, Charles Engle, Tom Lynch, Charles Fritz, Kevin Lemire, LTC Cochran. Third Row: Mike Doan, Jason Schwers, Steve Ansley, Travis Dalton, Tony Etnyre, Todd Mulville, James Orrange, Dave Painter, Jason Jenkins. Fourth Row: Mike Peck, Aaron Pogue, Kevin Kilkelly, Toby Crowder, Jim Walsh, Kevin Carruth, Keith Hegespith, William Manning, John Jenkins. Fifth Row: Andy Go ' rske, Dan Chan- dler, Jason Henneke, Jason Miller, Todd Weidow, Paul Craft, Shane Ward, Chad Buffington, Trevor Belland, William Glaser. Back Row: Jeff Sovich, Jeff Auger, Reggie Morse, Rob Dotson, Dave Wills, Mike Stuart, Mark Brunner, Bruce Schempp. 212 .aHMUii MEN ' S TRACK It ' s Not Just a Sport It ' s All Damn Year! Leaning into the corner, se- nior captain Todd Mulville starts off strong in the 400 meters. Weight man Mike Eggleston hurls the discus. Led by Captain James Orrange and seven return- ing firsties, the Army Track team enjoyed a great indoor season. The men began by taking the IVIAAC Champi- onship, the West Point invi- tational, and all of their dual meets. Unfortunately, in their annual indoor show - down with Navy, the team w as plagued by injuries and illness, and fell to a strong Navy squad by nine points at Annapolis. The season ended on a high note when a small contingent of Army tracksters turned in a strong showing at the Heptagonal Championships, and found themselves in second place with only two events re- maining, enroute to a fourth place finish. Individual champions were Kevin Wil- liams in the 800m and Tony Benitez in the 1000m Mike Stewart garnered All East honors with his leap of over 51 feet in the triple jump at the ICAAA Championships. The ' 90 outdoor season was marked by several suc- cessful out of state invita- tionals. Co-capt ains Todd Mulville and James Orrange led the cadets on their annu- al spring break trip to Palm Desert, California for an in- vitational against Cal Poly Pomona. From there a se- lect group traveled to Flori- da State and the University of Tennessee for invitation- als. Over twenty teams came to the West Point Invi- tational and the Army men walked away with a team victory. In the outdoor bat- tle, several outstanding per- formances including sweeping the javelin throw and individual winning efforts by James Orrange, Kevin Williams, Tony Beni- tez, and Aaron Pogue were not enough to overcome Navy. The Penn Relays, with a record attendance, saw the men ' s 4x100m (Harris, Mulville, Willis, Orrange) and 4x400m (McKenzie, Mulville, Wills, Orrange) relay teams place fourth in the ICAAA division. At season ' s end, the men made a strong showing at the Heptagonal Champion- ships with a fourth place team finish. Aaron Pogue broke the Academy record in the steeple chase and qualified for Division I na- tionals. INDOOR ARMY OPP. Seton Hall 75 47 Rhode Island 41 Farleigh Dickinson 20 Harvard 76 60 Cornell 89.5 45.5 MACC Championships 1st Navy 59 77 Heptagonal ' s 4th IC4A Championships 26th OUTDOOR Navy 75 88 Heptagonal ' s 4th Men ' s Track 213 Indoor Heptagonal Cham- Placing first, junior Kevin Wii- pion in the 1500m run, Tony Beni- Hams encourages Ryan Bates to a tiz utilizes his aerodynamic doo in second place finish in the 800m the steeple chase. run. !! ' Concluding his sweep of the School record holder Aaron 1 1 0m High Hurdles over Navy, Co- Pogue drives on to another victory Captain Jimmy Orrange turns on in the steeple chase, the " juice " to claim his fourth indi- vidual title in tour tries. Men ' s Track 215 Shot putter Theresa Hill muscles her way to victory and PR ' s against Navy. Army Runner ' s Vonnette Couch and Bridget Sullivan gaining momentum to ultimately finish sec- ond and first in the 800 meter run, respectively. Women ' s Track Team. Front Row: CPT Magerkurth, Lisa Hardy, Jennifer Dana, Deborah Ellis, Diana Wills, Erin Galvin, Davina Polk, Bridget Sullivan, LTC Cochoran. Second Row: Mary Cheyne, Renee Under- wood, Teresa Hill, Yolanda Turner, Stacey Takats, Mylinh Brewester, Terri Wise, Jennifer Bennett. Back Row; Jill Thornkildson, Nora Rameriz, Clara Luker, Vonette Couch, Terri Shambow, Shannon Staley, Veronica Rob- ertson. All-purpose athlete, Jiii Thor- kildson winds up to let the discus fly. Thorkildson placed in the dis- cus, 110 m hurdles and 400 m hurdles, despite a season-ending injury. 216 WOMEN ' S TRACK Few in Number Full of Thunder ' Few in Number, FULL of Thunder, " was most appro- priate winen referring to the 1989-1990 Women ' s Tracl and Field Teams. Led by seniors, Bridget Sullivan, Nora Ramirez, and Diana Wills, these few women demonstrate that motivation and dedication was the de- termining factor in the end. It was this dedication and motivation which led these few women to the greatest indoor victory of the year. Navy at Navy. After watch- ing the Cross Country de- feat in the fall, the women put forth that extra effort. Even if that extra effort re- quired competing in up to five events. In the end, out- numbered 1 to 2, the women sank Navy. At the Division II National Meet, the team was well represented. Freshman Mary Cheyne, garnered All- American honors in the high jump. Bridget Sullivan was Ail-American in the 800 me- ter run, and senior Diana Wills received All-American honors in the long and triple jump placing third and first, respectively. Palm Springs, a vacation resort for most, but not true for the lady trackster who began their outdoor season training and competing. Again, these women exem- plified the dedication and motivation necessary for success. The pinnacle of the season, again. Navy. A tough, close meet up to the last three events; nonethe- less, when it was over the middies were crushed. The victory was not gained so much by the victories of any individual. It was the com- bined effort of the twenty member team which made the difference. Freshmen Jill Thorkildson was awarded the " Putting It On The Line Award. " She represented the dedication and motiva- tion so common throughout the team as she, injured, ran to place second and third in the high and low hurdles, re- spectively. This meet was the highlight of four years for seniors Nora Ramirez, Diana Wills, and Bridget Sul- livan who never lost to Navy. Diana Wills set an acad- emy record in the triple jump with a leap of 44 ' 8 % " which was third in the world for the year. — By Diana Wills aoHihoad INDOOR ARMY OPP. Seton Hall 78 38 Fairleigh Dickinson 29 Harvard 41 77 Cornell 31 87 MAAC Championship 1st Navy 73 45 Heptagonal ' s 7th OUTDOOR Navy 83 71 Heptagonal ' s 7th Women ' s Track 217 TeamCaptain Diana wiiis smokes all competition showing why she ' s an Ali-American. Wills never lost an individual event in eight Army Navy competitions. Quarter miler. My-lln Brewster trucks on home to win her event. Senior Nora Ramirez gives it All-American High Jumper, her all in her final Army Navy Mary Chayne tries her hand at the competition. javelin. Women ' s Track 219 jf Rushing the net, Mark McMuI- len puts one over for the point. Doubles player Mike Hiaght watches anxiously for the serve. " 1 5 serving love, " Chris Waters recites to himself as he serves. Khk Men ' s Tennis Team. Front How. Klle Brown, Jerrod Ware, Mike Purpura, Ivan Brown, Billy Bob Brigman, Jamie Malakoff, Robert Patrick, Dom Yamagami, Mark McMullen. Back Row: Coach Bob Detrick, Mike Halght, Ron Hildner, Dean Kim, Andy Lathrop, Chris Waters, Greg dinger, Tay Greason, Chris Castillan, Jim Bartleme, Coach Dan Hammond, MAJ Earl Smith. 220 fki r MA MEN ' S TENNIS End Season with 11-15 Record But Claims Successful Season Playing a demanding schedule that included such teams as Harvard, Notre Dame, Michigan, and Princeton, the men ' s tennis team still enjoyed its most successful season. Al- though the final record of 11-15 was not what the ca- dets hoped. Army has defi- nitely been put on the East- ern tennis map. The year was highlighted by important victories over Providence and Cornell, and by the string of 5-4 losses that hit them team. Tennis povers Florida Atlantic, Florida International, Tem- ple, and Columbia all squeaked out a victory by the slimmest margins. Freshman Jamie Mala- koff held down the 1 posi- tion, and had a fine rookie season while Mark McMul- len concluded a fine career with an excellent campaign at 2. McMullen, the team captain, will be the only let- termen lost to graduation. With a strong returning team and the addition of recruits, the future is bright for Army tennis. — Mark McMullen FALL CM St. Joseph ' s 7 ARMY OPP. Temple 4 5 St. John ' s 5 4 Pennsylvania 1 7 MAAC Championships 1st Yale 6 Monmouth 8 Brown 1 5 Princeton 1 8 Millersville 9 Penn State 3 6 lona 8 1 Boston College 9 Cornell 5 4 Air Force 2 7 Patriot Champ. 1st Columbia 4 5 SPRING Princeton 1 5 Florida Int. 4 5 Navy 2 7 Lehigh 7 2 Bloomsburg 3 6 Florida Atl. 4 5 Harvard 9 Barry U. 8 1 Dartmouth 9 Boston U. 6 1 Providence 6 3 Men ' s Tennis 221 Senior captain Mark McMuiien Witii a powerful serve, Mike plays with intensity. Purpura neutralizes his opponents. 222 Playing 1 Singles. Jamie With a careful eye Jerrod ware Malakoff follows through on his lines up his racket. backhand. Men ' s Tennis 223 Senior captain juiie Hiebert played strong at the number three spot. Serve. Suzette McKee puts one over the net. Women ' s Tennis team. Left to Right: Coach Jim Hawkins, CPT Pauley, Laurie Johnson, Julie Hiebert, Suzette McGee, Debra Smith, Lorraine Milutin, Christiana Plach, Amy Bratton, Linda Fernandez, Coach Jim Worthington. Dive for it. Julie Hiebert reaches out to get the baseline shot. With a strong backhand, Amy Bratton was able to dissemble her opponents. 224 WOMEN ' S TENNIS Finishes 1 in East Bratton Readies Finals The Women ' s Tennis team enjoyed its most suc- cessful season in Army his- tory with a 5-3 fall record. After losing four key players, it was great to see Chrisina Ploch reach the fi- nals of the MAAC Cham- pionships, Amy Bratton reached the consolation fi- nals of the New York State Championships, and team captain Julie Hiebert cap- tured the singles title of the Patriot League Champion- ships. Army entered its spring season as the number 20 team in the nation. After the 5-4 season upset over sec- ond ranked Shippensburg, Army ended its spring, and with a 7-6 record, tied for first in the East. Playing one of its tough- est schedule to date. Army finished the year 12-9 and with many accomplish- ments. Amy Bratton who played No1 singles, became the first woman to represent Army at the NCAA Division II championships. Junior Debra Smith was named MVP of the Clarion Shippensburg tournament and senior Julie Hiebert ended her tennis career with an all-time record of 50 ca- reer wins. Qumbomi FALL SPRING ARMY OPP. St. Leo 6 3 Bloomsburg 6 3 Eckerd 3 5 Kutztown 9 Florida Southern 1 8 Central Conn. 3 6 Lafayette 2 Colonial League Champ. 5th Pace 6 2 Marist 9 St. John ' s 1 b Vlllanova 6 SUNY-Albany 8 1 lona 9 Fordham 2 MAAC Champ. 5th Queens 9 Fairfield 6 3 Adelphi 9 u Air Force 9 Clarion 3 b Shippensburg 5 4 Concordia 9 NCAA Champ. 3 5 Women ' s Tennis 225 Destruction and demolition is all that remains of the library tennis courts. 226 Agility and power are just two Where did they go? juiie Hieb- more things which led Amy Bratton ert, Debra Smith, Christina Pilch, to the NCAA finals. and Amy Bratton pose one last time in what used to be their home. Women ' s Tennis 227 ll „- Women ' s Softball. Front Row: Masami Kunz, Jennifer Eckroth, Dana Jones. Second Row: Charlotte Tobin, Lisa Hardy, Christy Lynn, Heather Burruss, Jennifer Bradoc, Colleen McCabe. Third Row: Jackie Pattern, Laura Koopman, Melissa Feit, Deanna Holt, Jamelle Stanley, Paula Bostwick. Michelle Schmidt. Back Row: MAJ Gary Winton, Tracy Barners, Melanie Williams, Katie Clift, Julie Robert, Melissa Werner, Katie Mulligan, CPT Walt McKee. Hit and run. Katie Clift tries to bat in Laura Koopman. OUT! Third basemen Paula Bost- wick makes the play. t m 228 y - ' jCT»s«gM— fai ?.im(»ar-. SOFTBALL Finishes 2nd in IVIAAC With New Coach Winton The Army softball team started the year with many holes to fill, including that of head coach. MAJ Gary Win- ton replaced outgoing coach Al Arceo, filled posi- tions with both new and old faces, and geared the Lady Knights up for a season that fulfilled their high expecta- tions. Their capabilities were proven early, when they fin- ished their spring break trip with a 6-2 record. A 1 3 game winning streak helped the team finish second in the MAAC tournament, and with a final 29-10 record — the second winningest record in Army history. Individuals turned in con- sistently great performan- ces throughout the year, in- cluding five starters batting over .300. Julie Patton set the pace with a .358 batting average, tying the record for most hits in a season with 43. Julie Robert wasn ' t far behind with a .353 average and 36 hits. Plebe Charlotte Tobin led in RBI ' s with 30, and tied the season record for homers, with 2. Jamie Stanley burned up the bases, stealing a record- setting 17, and leading the way to an all-time team high of 53 steals. Not to be outdone, the Lady Knight ' s pitching staff shut out their opponents on 14 occasions, with Clift fan- ning 88, and McCabe ad- ding 80 to her three-year to- tal of 526 K ' s at the plate. Clift also became the fifth Lady Knight to record a no- hitter. For all the great individual performances, the Lady Knights played well as a team to enjoy one of their most successful seasons ever. ARMY OPP. Fordham 1 Quinnipiac 6 New Haven 3 1 Bentley 5 Colgate 3 6 Maine 9 8(11) Colgate 8 2 Evansville 9 4 Wagner 2 1 Bloomsburg 3 6 Wagner 4 tnidiana (PA) 3 Hofstra 1 Edinboro 6 3 Hofstra 3 Wayne St. 1 6 Boston U. 7 St. Peters 5 1 Boston U. 6 4 Sacred Heart 1 Harvard 5 6 Sacred Heart 1 Harvard 3 2 Seton Hall 1 Brooklyn 5 Seton Hall 5 2 Manhattan 17 Lafayette 3 Fairfield 2 Lafayette 5 1 LaSalle 2 3 lona 4 1 Fairfield 7 6(11) Coast Guard 13 LaSalle 5 Lock Haven 4 E. Strouds. 6 4(9) Lock Haven 4 E. Strouds. 3 1 Softball 229 Score! Julie Robert scored the first point against Hofstra in their 3-0 victory. 230 Senior captain Jennifer Fleming eyes the infield fly. Fleming was also the captain of the basketball team. Pitching Sensation Katie ciift throws a curve. OUCH! Slinding in short is not an easy task, just ask Julie Robert. Softball 231 y Army Baseball Team. Front Row: Shawn Arch, Chris Helixon, Averill Ruiz, Doug Bohrer, Darren Lynn, Chris Galy, Richard Banez, Jim Taylor. Second Row: Lenny Powalski, Greg Mecca, Steve Reich, Shannon Smith, Dave Hanson, Eddie Havel, Reggie Moore, Eric Wolf, Paul Perry, Tim Kelly. Back Row: MAJ Warrem Chellman, Coach Chuck Bartlett, Lance Boyce, Bill Artigliere, Jason Davis, Glenn Donelin, Bubba Tripp, Brian Roach, Dave Borowicz, Coach Dan Roberts. -£ " 232 L BASEBALL Roberts lOOth Career Victory as Head Coach The baseball team came one game short of breaking the school record for the most victories in the sea- son. Their final game ended in a 5-5 tie, which left them with an overall 23-17-1 mark. Army was unable to set the record, but several other marks were either set or tied during the course of the year. Glenn Donelin broke the season hit record with his 63, and he also tied the long- est hitting streak with 21 games. Reggie Moore set record for the most triples in a season, 7, and the most career doubles, 31. He also tied the triples mark for the season as well as runs scored. Senior captain Shannon Smith ended his career with six pitching victories. He set the career record for runs scored with 111. The season also saw Coach Roberts earn his 100th victory as the head coach. Roberts first came to the job in 1986. CsijiJ ■ ' ARMYOPP. JOWW Cornell 6 3 Louisville 15 10 Cornell 7 2 Vanderbilt 3 7 Princeton 7 3 Armstrong St. 4 5 Princeton 1 St. Leo 4 7 Pace 3 5 W. Mighigan 5 9 Siena 11 4 S. Florida 3 Columbia 2 1 Embry-Riddle 11 1 Columbia 8 Embry-Riddle 16 5 Monmouth 2 1 S. Florida 3 5 Monmouth 2 1 Wheaton 8 5 St. John ' s 8 6 Fairleigh Dickinson 12 2 Yale 7 2 St. Rose 3 4 Yale 5 3 St. Rose 9 5 Brown 7 9 William Paterson 3 2 Brov (n 7 6 Long Island U 3 4 Brooklyn 4 3 Navy 10 3 Harvard 1 Navy 8 Harvard 2 5 Pennsylvania 2 4 Dartmouth 11 2 Pennsylvania 2 3 Dartmouth 1 9 lona 4 5 New York Tech 5 5(13) Baseball 233 Jason Davis takes a pitch low It ' s OUta here! Shannon Smith against Navy. being congratulated by teammates after hitting a homerun. 234 Averill Ruiz diving back into first base on an attempted pick-off. ' nHfyil ffTII ' i Baseball 235 Throwing out the base runner. Catcher Darren Lynn goes after a St. Rose player. Hot box. We can all remember this childhood game, but it was not so much fun for this Army baserun- ner caught between second and third. Taking a big lead. Timing is ev- erything when it comes to stealing second base. 236 It Captain Shannon Smith puts an- Go Army! Teamwork paid off as other point on the board for Army, they beat Navy this year. Baseball 237 Army Strength Team. Front Row; Doug white, Leo Gatewood, Rich Clark, Joe Dzlenzskl. Second Row: Kevin King, Doug Cramer, Steve Kerwick, Steve Wilbur, Mike Stokes, Pat O ' Brien. Joe Zwiereckl, Bob Kelley. Back Row: Chip Nail, Mike LIsowskI, Jeff Hubert, Dan Cooney. 238 STRENGTH TEAM Life is Too Slnort To Be Small If you were looking for this elite group of 15 men, you didn ' t have to look far. They could always be found dominating the third floor weight room. They were the Army Strength Team, com- monly referred to as the Greek Gods (Atlas, Hercu- les, Zeus, and the young Apollo to name a few). Each day they would spend three hours at Michie Stadium at- tempting to hulk up the foot- ball team. Then this family of weightlifters, powerlifters, and body builders would spend another two hours chiseling their own granite frames. With all of this weight work occurring, many people wondered where they found the time to study. A typical response would have been, " Academ- ics is just a break between workouts. " The strength team is looking forward to their tenth straight unde- feated season in 1 990 which they hope to achieve through hard work, sweat, and the belief that, " Life is too short to be small. " Getting a little help was prob- Hulking up the football ably more than what William Jeffers team , was just a break from work- bargained for. ing out himself, testifies Bob Kelley. Strength Team 239 Being an athlete is what it s aii Hail Alma Mater, Dear. De- about. Carl Ulrich congratulates spite not being a graduate, Carl Ul- one at the football banquet. rich loved this place. 240 T: -■i ' ' CARL F. ULLRICH Director of Intercollegiate Athletics Retires after 10 Years of Service A large mass of football players gathered on the Tar- mac, near the tail section of the airplane. Clad in black and gold jogging suits, most held their heads low. ob- viously distraught at what had transpired on the grass turf of Falcon Stadium just minutes earlier. One by one, they filed slowly up the stairs leading to the passenger section of the jet that would take them back home, at the front of the stairway ramp stood a man in a gray sportcoat and matching tie. Clenching each passing athlete by the arm, he offered a wink or a word of encouragement as they disappeared from sight. The landing gear had barely been tucked away following take off when the gentleman was making his rounds once again, finding it difficult to remain too far removed from the people to whom he is so attached. The man in the gray sportscoat is Carl F. Ullrich, director of intercollegiate athletics at the United States Military Academy for ten years, and it is a scene he has repeated hundreds of times during his tenure at the Academy. No matter what the sport, from volleyball to baseball, from pistol to lacrosse, if one of Army s vast fleet of athletic teams competed at. or anywhere near. West Point. Carl and Becky Ullrich were there in attendance. They planned vacations to coincide with Army away trips and spent holidays on the road with those teams as well. You see. with Carl Ullrich, the athletes and coaches are friends first and foremost. He truly does care. He ' ll leave behind a leg- acy that wont soon be for- gotten. Since arriving along the banks of the Hudson follow- ing a one-year stint as ath- letic director at Western Michigan, Ullrich has worked diligently to main- tain and upgrade the pos- ture of Army athletic teams in 27 different sports. In his 10 years here, he has been extremely instrumental in the overall rejuvenation of the intercollegiate athletic program, most notably in football where the Cadets have enjoyed winning sea- sons in five of the last six years and have appeared in their only three post season bowl games ever. He was also a driving force behind the construction of the Hol- lender Center, one of the fin- est indoor athletic facilities in the East. Completed in 1985. the complex houses both Christl Arena and Tate Rink, the homes for Army basketball and hockey, re- spectively. The list of accomplish- ments during his reign as athletic director is endless. It includes the institution of a graduate assistant pro- gram within the athletic de- partment: construction of the new football offices on the east side of Michie Sta- dium: expansion of the Army " A " Room and addi- tion of the Blaik Gallery and " Board " Room, both located within Michie as well: con- struction of Truxton Center, a state-of-the-art locker and weight room facility for the lacrosse team: upgrading of the football teams weight and " Half-Time " rooms: the overall financial stability of the Army Athletic Associa- tion: and finally. Army ' s move from the Metro Atlan- tic Conference to the Patriot League. In its entirety, the list is overwhelming, without question. Yet. Ullrich ' s most important contribution as Army ' s athletic director could very well be some- thing that is not as outward- ly visible. He ' s spoken often of the " family atmosphere " generated by his athletic de- partment staffers, but Ull- rich himself has been the backbone, the heart and soul, behind these move- ments. To be sure, the only thing that will be missed more than the kind approach to the world of athletics Carl Ullruch has brought to West Point, is the taste of one of his mouth-watering char- broiled steaks or hambur- gers. The members of your ex- tended family would like to take this opportunity to con- gratulate and thank you on a decade of excellence. Sir. We wish you the best with your new endeavors, and feel secure in knowing that although you ' ll no longer be occupying the same chair on the third floor of building 639, you never will be that far away. — taken from Bob Beretta s article Carl F. Ullrich 241 Cadet aSCe of Contents Spirit Sup-port 244 T g 252 SurvivaC Qamts 254 Scoutmasters 256 Speciaf Olympics 258 Skiing 264 Parachute 268 eam O-iandbait 270 Acadtmic Ctubs 272 " Entertainment 288 Cfioirs 290 Religious CCuSs 294 Committees 302 Mhietic Ciubs 306 9-iozuitzer 320 ugby 322 ' Pipes and ' Drums 324 Scuba 328 Sailing 330 abble Rousers 242 Activities " Editor: Anita Harvey Cadet Activities 243 J a 5J BAND his Band ' s For U!!! 2 for Plebes to have , - don ' t tell the upperciass this). We do it through meeting friends with the same interests. In this case the binding force is music, it seems that we cheer all weekend long for Army teams. I have often had to pray my voice would be back by minute calling time. Band releases you to be your- self. It could be going wild and crazy at a game, taunting the other team, or just enjoying mu- sic. Sure every once in a while you end up at the bottom of the totem pole when in line for trips, but it doesn ' t matter. For me, the ability to play and get away through music helps me make it through the day. To say it all: friends, spirit, and music made up a Plebes life in band. From a Yearling . . . . . . Ah . . . memories. Our four years at this hollowed institution provide us with many fond re- membrances of a cherished ex- perience. But nothing in our four years quite compares with the memories of the Cadet Band. Looking back on last year I can see just how great the cadet band can be: No SAMI, drill au- thorizations, and numerous out- ings away from our " rockbound highland home, " while giving us a chance to celebrate the occa- sion band-style. Things are different now. Suddenly, newly promoted cor- porals have responsibilities — the thrill of Physics, and CCQ! For the first time I notice that West Point appears more gray now than it even did last year. I begin to realize that being a yuk is like being a plebe with brass. However, one thing never changes — the Cadet Band. In the evening I listen vainly for the witching melody of the trumpets playing Jungle Love. While studying I hear the crash of the drum, the chatter of the woodwinds, and the strange sounds illuminating from the depths of Eisenhower Hall. The Cadet Band is my com- fort. Spirit, Pride, Party: These three hollowed words are our rallying points. Even when we are down by 29 points, the band is always there. Who can forget the memorable trip to Syracuse, the heart-breaking loss, the spirit of the corps, and the nu- cleus — the Cadet Band. The Band has never failed the Corps. If we did MAJ " H " would never let Howie survive. Re- member Duke, Wake Forest, Air Force — it was the band that never gave up. Garrick Harmon warms his head with a doo-rag and his heart with his trumpet music. Rock Navy drummers rock the halls of the Pentagon. From a Cow . . . Among the new changes brought about by " Project En- richment " this year is a reduc- tion in the number of passes giv- en the cow class. In light of this very fundamental change, the Cadet Band has taken on new meaning for the Class of 1991. It has provided us with a means to escape the gray walls more frequently than our non-musical counterparts. Trips to football, hockey, and soccer games to such places as Navy, Air Force, Duke, and Cornell. Also, mem- bers of the band enjoy an added advantage in that we do not pay for transportation or accommo- dations on those trips. What does this all add up to? More free time away from USMA while support Army athletics. From a Firstie . . . There we were, in the foothills of the Hudson Highlands, just south of Newburgh . . . seven- teen firsties and a rowdy bunch of musical maniacs known as the Cadet Band, forming the nu- cleus of spirit support. From football to hockey to basketball and an occasional rugby match, these motivated people were led by their captain, Howie, and the remaining firsties. From victory to defeat we cheered. Nothing more, but never anything less. OPERAnONS WRECTOI Libby Boggs poses with the bands Darrell Eikner. percussionist, applies spirit poster. spirited make-up technique. The Corps ' spirit inspires musicians Loud horns and fast sticl s beat time to new heights. to the cheers of Army football fans. The " Trumpet Gods " sport trumpet tabs. Activities 245 jlf RABBLE ROUSERS .ooie Rousers are a uniCjLie group of highly spirited individuals who contribute a great deal of time to supporting the spirit of the Corps. Besides providing spirit sup- port at various Army sporting events, cheerleading at all var- sity football games, and holding a large Pep Rally at the Penta- gon before the Army-Navy game, the Rabble Rousers dis- play year-round commitment by participating in a national cheer- leading camp as a summer VST. RALLY COMMITTEE The Rally Committee ' s pri- mary mission is to support the Corps of Cadets and the Army teams. This committee encom- passes many different groups brought together in one spirit support organization. At football games everyone sees the cannon and tank crew s, A-Man, the 12th Man, and the Black Knight. The tank and cannon crews work all se- mester long at their posts, while the A-Man, Black Knight, and 12th Man positions are usually rotated through the first class. However, many people do not see the groups that work behind the scenes. The Corps-wide poster competitions are con- ducted and graded by commit- tee members. The committee is also tasked with creating and distributing the spirit strips dis- played throughout the Corps. At all football games the com- mittee provides the sound for the Rabble Rousers. In past years the Rally Committee has organized and run the rallies, bonfires, and various other types of spirit ac- tivities. Or ganizations such as DCA, DMI, and ODIA have great- ly assisted in support- ing these activities. A-Man rappels from the upper level of the stadium into the stands below. Mark Gahman cheers for the Army team at a home foot- ball game. The Black Knight, oid Grad, and 12th Man watch Army play Air Force. Jeff DillulO and Diane Bodnar prepare to fire the rally cannon. 246 n black and gray and gold Julie Rabble Rousers. Front Row: Mickey Olsen, Julie Stenger, OHanIa Hunt, Kat- rina Zamets; Second Row: Tammy Moon, Christina Juhasz, Mary Mace, Jean Kobes, Penny Lenz; Third Row: Broderick Bailey, Toni Glaze, Vince Mysliwiec, An- gela Gowdy, Mark Gahman; Fourth Row: Dan Lohmeyer, Al Bisenicks, Jim Royce, Sid Loyd, Bubba Lewis; Back Row: Dave Talley, Paul McCarthy, Larry Coleman, Rich Olejniczak. Activities 247 RILL TEAM : very active i ' ience. Al- parform as much away nom USMA as we would have liked, the h ome events were great. The " com- mander ' s intent " was to build the team ' s reputation at West Point, to which we can say " Mis- sion Accomplished! " The new CIC ' s concept worked well, giv- ing " Smooth Bore " McClure his chance to work the team to near perfection. Escorting the Old Guard and Marines was a real drill thrill and the Hodne ' s were given the chance to improve their drill routines as well as their command voices, all of this un- der the friendly guidance of the well-respected OIC, CPT Dar- lington. Former Commandant, mg Gorden and CIC Blair Thompson march forward to review the drill team ' s performance. Inspection in Ranks — a way of life at USMA. ARMY FENCING Does chivalry and the thought of three feet of steel between you and your opponent appeal to you? Army Fencing has a long and noble history of putting steel on target. As the first varsity sport at West Point, the team has over the years accrued a number of distinctions. Several fencing olympians have hailed our Alma Mater, to include George Pat- ton. The team has its own divi- sion in the regional conference and a reputation of sportsman- ship. This year the team dominated the strip with a 10 win, 5 loss re- cord. The foil team finished the season with the best record in the Mid Atlantic Conference, and took third in an international open invitational held at RMC. They also had three fencers go into the finals among the top ten in their respective blades. The team was lead by CIC Steve Milstein, team captain 248 Mike Hill, blade captains Jim Keating (foil), Steve Lammers (epee), and Roland Edwards (sabre); and OIC MAJ Henry. Fencing Team. Front Row: Grant Gayer, Roland Webster, Gretchen Kobelt, Marcia Geiger, Sue Calahong, Dina Ferchmin, Josh Basse; Back Row: Steve Mil- stein, James Sosnicky, Vince Barnhart, Jon Graef, Jason Shepard, Steve Lam- mers, Joe Duncan, Kirk Day, Jim Keating, Eric Bettes, Mike Hill. Marcia Geiger takes no prisoners while Giorgio Caldarone gives his oppo- nent some tips in the background. The drill team ' relaxes ' before the performance. EQUESTRIAN TEAM " Drop your irons " and " get , into the two-point position " were -the iTiottos of tiie coaches, MAJ Charters, CPT Giilen, and CPT Lewis this year. Both translated into extreme pain for the rider. But the hard work paid off as the 89- 90 team developed into the best team the Academy had seen in years. Despite the strenuous prac- tices, the team managed to have a good time in every endeavor. Some of the key events were the annual USMA sponsored horse show, the Pony Club schooling show, the Charters ' Easterfest, and the Regional and National horse shows. We will never forget the annual Marist- West Point pre- show-get-togethers, the indoctri- nation of Ed, Mike and Matt into the world ' s most exclusive frater- nity, or the Latino brothers reap- ing the benefits of the target rich environment. And how could we fail to mention Tom ' s own little frat, Dawne ' s big catch, Dana ' s flying through the air with the THE MULE RIDERS greatest of ease, and Laura ' s always having a mouthful. The 89-90 team saw Rose keep up the tradition of walking rather than ride, and Jarl ' s evic- tion from the fraternity due to his relationship with the XO. But all was not fun and games. Under the serious leadership of co-captains Gary Jeter and Scott Seymour, the team con- quered new ground in the areas of dis- cipline, ac- countability of equipment and persons, and complet- ing the mis- sion of the Cadet Equestrian Team: to defeat all opponents in the Intercollegiate Horse Show Association at great self-sacrifice of the team members. Ed Malcolm rides the " Eye of the Ti- ger. Gary Jeter takes a jump. Beth Richards and Spatacus await the Army-Navy crowds. The Mule Riders. Buddy Frlde on Spartacus, Lul e Knitting on Ranger, Beth Richards on Black Jack, and Scott O ' Hearn. 250 Equestrian Team. Front Row; Gary Jeter, Laura Pritz, Dawne Laughlin, Rose Devereax, Kara Geisler, Scott Seymour; Second Row: Jarl Ferko, Thorn Heinold, Dana Christian, Boris Fernandez, Kevin Mills; Back Row; Matt Bukovac, Oscar Magee, Helmut Huber, Reid Vanderschaaf, Not Pictured; CPT Henry Gillen, MAJ William Charters, CPT Deborah Lewis, Ed Malcolm, Mike Palaza, Debbie Somers, Joe West. Rose Devereux rides on the fiat. The Army Mule Riders en- joyed a great year of riding at athletic contests to help excited fans cheer the Army teams to victory. The Mule Riders also trotted the Army Mules to many other activities such as rallies, tailgates, community picnics, and the Boy Scout Jamboree at Camp Buckner. The year proved to be espe- cially challenging for the riders and mules alike as trick-riding was instituted into the team ' s activities to further motivate Army fans. Such stunts as vault- ing, riding while standing, and riding while in a head-stand were attempted — and often ac- Black Jack (1 978-1 989) served the Corps as an Army Mule from 1 986-1 989. He died on December 6, 1989. He was spirited, fast, and will be fondly remem- bered. Former Superintentent, General Scott enjoys a trot on Spartacus for old times sake. complished! Sadly, though, on Decembef 6, the Army Mule Black Jack died of cancer. He was the youn- gest, fastest, most spirited mule on the Army squad. He was a beautiful black mule whose mother was a Tennesee Walk- ing Horse and whose father was a Spanish Jack Donkey. He could run like a thoroughbred race horse and was great around people. He will be forev- er remembered and always missed by those who had the pleasure of riding him. The other two mules, Spartacus and Ranger, remain strong and healthy and continue to serve as worthy, experience Army mas- cots. Each Army Mule Rider was thankful to have had the honor of being one of the few luckly ca- dets who were able to ride and care for the famous Army Mules this year. Activities 251 AT THE THEATER ' heater Arts Guild iAGGtRS — the back- stage crew. To outline the Theater Arts Guild one nnust in- clude: 1 ) those people who work back- stage at Ike Hall; 2) those people who sneak around backstage during shows in BDU pants and boots and black T-shirts, doing all kinds of technical stuff like controlling lights and sound; 3) the same people as in (2) ex- cept they are getting a workout loading weights for back drops or pulling ropes on the rail as they attempt to get the drops in and out on time; 4) the same people as above, but who also have a really good time because: TAGGERS. James Boggs, Steven Hendrix, Ann M. Johnson, Gene Sal- kovsky, Kara Geisler, Reuben Davis, John Leide, James Liebbe, Tricia Blake, Jesse Zuck, Mike Best, Louis Florence, Jennifer Jacobs, Teresa Erb, Jack Al- meida, Betty Collins, Todd Plotner, Rich- ard Sheppard, Jason Wills, Wendy Blount, Meagan Baerman, Edith Krause, Lee Hall, Glenn Holister, Kofo Martins, Ericka Young, Nicole Carroll, Stephen Livezey, Tina Johns, Michael Washing- ton, Kurt Sparkman, Randy White, An- gela Hopkins, Abel Jaramillo, Shara Kistner, Eliza Sacco, Charles Rice, Mat- thew Clark, Jasper Rogers, John Brown, Kevin Klopsic. Officers include: Scott Hair, Margory Campell, Bill Eger. a) they escape the barracks with no financial costs and go somewhere besides the library; b) they get to meet people like Bill Cosby, The Royal Winnepeg Ballet, the actors from musicals like " Cats " and " Me and My Girl, " and rock stars like Joan Jett and Cheap Trick; c) they make lots of good friends (and some enemies?); d) they get a ringside or birds- eye view of the show — unique no matter what else it is; e) they have a place to do their Allowing pent up cadet emotions to enhance their natural ability to act, John Mullens and Lenny Boyer get in charac- ter before a rehearsal of " The Hound of the Baskervilles. " laundry instead of sending it to the pitchfork ladies; f) they get a lot of food when they work shows; g) they get to learn to do strange things that few other people know how to do; All through the backstage the- ater world at Eisenhower Hall. Electricians at work, the backstage crew helps set up lights for H. M. S. Pin- afore. 252 Cory CostellO lives up to his name In his portrayal of Sherlock Holmes in the TAG fall production of " The Hound of the Baskervilles. " In the aftermath of the battle, mem- bers of the crew that worked on the Roy- al Winnepeg Ballet production pause to pose in their victory against time. Ann Marie Johnson practices swabbing the deck because, as rumor has it, she really wants to be a middle. The perky maid, Jennifer Osgood, cannot believe what Edith Krause orders her to do . . . CLEAN?? Activities 253 OMBAT SURVIVAL MO COST TOO GREAT c.:i Team ' s ..■: .. i ...r : L„,y (DMI), the C!C was Tom Fields, A-1 ' 90, the XO was Keith Markham, F-1 ' 90, the S3 was Tom Giili- gan, G-1 ' 90, the S-4 was Dave Sibert, F-1 ' 91, the SI was Re- gina Baca, F-1 ' 92, the armorer was Jim Donahue, F-1 ' 92. The 1989-90 year ' s schedule includ- ed five tournaments. Four of the tournaments were against local civilian teams, including some that were nationally ranked. Our biggest tournament this year as well as the biggest for the last two years was Navy. The last two years it has been a fifty cadets versus fifty squids with the Army dominating the Battle- field. This year ' s Navy tourna- ment was 31 March with the numbers being reduced to 30 on 30. The club ' s goal is to create a team that is internationally competitive. We have played teams from Canada and there is a chance that we will play teams from England as well. West Point ' s involvement with Paint Ball has done quite a bit for the sport, a sport that is growing rapidly. Anyone who is interest- ed in having fun and getting a chance to shoot some squids is encouraged to try it out. BEAT NAVY!!! The only good squid is a dead squid! Over mountains, down cliffs, through swamps and mud — no cost is too great. Combat Survival Team. Front Row: David Maga, Mike Andres, Al Na- sir, Paul Maxwell, Scott Fitzgerald, Pat- rick Buckley, Rodney Gonzalez, Regina Baca, Brian Beck. Back Row: Tom Fields, Tom Gilligan, Mike Tarbet, Chris Levy, Eddie Jackman, Mark Morek, Erik Asterud, Jim Donahue, Keith Markham. On Rocks: Dave Sibert, John Noh. S| is ' •«€t i Iff. i 254 Combatants in the Army Navy line-up glare across the road as they await the beginning of The Game. Mission; CHARGE and overrun the enemy by any means available. Activities 255 COUTMASTER Hey! That cadet said we could get in the mudi Hey guys! i got lunchi ster ' s Coun- : 01 200 cadets -iiy artained Ea- gle Si cur, but regardless of rank, they all enjoy scouting and like to keep active. The campo- ree held in April is the largest In the area, with over 3100 Boy Scouts and Girl Scouts attend- ing the competition. Scouts come from all over the country to Lake Fredrick to compete in twelve events that display some type of scouting skill such as knot-tying or first aid, and vie for the prize cadet saber. The events take place around Lake Fredrick and the points awarded at each site are tallied up at the end for the big winner. The weekend ends with an awards parade where the winning troop is presented the cadet saber. The camporee not only pro- vides a fun-filled weekend for the scouts but for the cadets as well. Some cadets are even re- united with their old troop. The weekend also serves to show the scouts who and what cadets A cadet leadHifs oop m a canoe are, because some of the Scout- master Council members will tell that they were once a scout at the camporee some time in the past and developed their idea to come to West Point from their experiences at Lake Fredrick. But I don ' t want to be the one who is hurt! 256 A cadet shows his knot-tying exper- Get yOUr backs straight ladies or tise to a scout needing help with his we ' ll be down here all day. Swiss seat. Activities 257 jff SPECIAL OLYMPICS This year s motto for the Or- ange County Special Olympic Games was MAKE A DIF- FERENCE . That posed quite the challenge to the Corps, but as is typical of cadets — the challenge was met. As an international organiza- tion Special Olympics is dedicat- ed to showing those who are mentally and or physically hand- icapped that they too can be winners, and in its own unique and fantastic way, the Corps of Cadets contributed for the sev- enteenth year to the joy and ca- maraderie of the Olympics. Orange County Games were held at Shea Stadium and Gillis Field House. The Games could not have been conducted with- out overwhelming support from the Corps, the West Point com- munity, and surrounding schools and civic organizations — over 500 athletes competed and over 700 volunteers made it possible! According to the Special Olympics committee, this year ' s Games were the best in seven- teen years. According to par- ents and athletes this day of competition and interaction with cadets is the high point of most of the athletes ' entire year. The Corps can be confident that it has truly made a difference. A happy smiling face testifies to Brad Mitchell ' s good company. Bill Bliss and his new friend rest Special Olympics athletes on the sidelines between events. are known for their affection and thank- fulness towards those who volunteer to make this competition possible. 258 Pat O ' Brien obviously enjoys the company of this lucky lady, even if Pat does look like he is on a helium high from his purple balloon. A touch, a smile, that ' s all it takes to let someone know you appreciate their friendship and caring. " Frisbee through the hoop? No problem! All I ' m worried about is these photographers! " Activities 259 i MILITARY TACTICS Infantry Tactics Club. One of the primary missions of the Infantry Tactics Club is to pro- vide military training to cadets during the academic year. The club provides cadets v ith the opportunity to experience the demands that a full-fledged dis- mounted infantry patrol entails. The club is lead by cadets, usu- ally first classmen who have completed Ranger School, along w ith the assistance of ad- visors from DMI. The club conducts field train- ing exercises approximately once a month. Club members are selected as PL, PSG, and SL ' s and are required to plan the entire mission in a detailed pla- toon OPORD format whether it be an ambush, reconnaissance, raid, movement to contact, or escape and evasion. The follow- ing morning, once the mission has been completed and as eve- ryone chows down on a deli- cious MRE, an After Action Re- view is conducted to highlight the tactical and leadership les- sons learned during the course Infantry Tactics. Front Row: Craig Whiteside, Mark Viney, Rene Sanchez, Derrick Wright, Dan Berry; Second Row: CRT Mayer, CRT Foster, CRT Barron, Mohammad Hoque, John Opiyo, Mi- chael Blandino, Randy Weisner, James Kisiel, Gary Starzmann, SFC Mallory Sump, SFC McNeely; Third Row: Peter Gabriel, Frank Jenio, Dave Morrow, Mi- chael Gallagher, Bill Andre, Dan Core, Mark Schmitt, Rich Collins; Fourth Row: Curt Cizek, John Throckmorton, Mike Ellis, Greg Gosselin, Guy Barattieri, Jo- seph Martin, Michael Viera, Harry Hud- ick, Trevor Bredenkamp; Fifth Row: Per- ry Beissel, Raymond Shetzline, Jeremy Crist, Paul Kucik, Bill Stewart, Greg Roberts, Jeff Rynbrandt, Michael Ken- ny, Lawrence Wesley; Back Row: Matt Pasulka, Frank Sobchak, Kenny McGuffe, Joe Frescura, Dennis Collins, Harold Askins, John Karagosian, Clark Linder, Michael Peck, Stephen Seg- undo. of the mission. The club also sponsors de- ployments to Ft. Drum for Artie weather training during Febru- ary, and also a deployment to the Royal Military Academy in England over Spring Leave to conduct joint training with Sand- hurst cadets and parachute training with the 2nd Parachute Regiment in Aldershot. Todd Smith, marching in the rear, learns what it was like to be a German soldier. Armor Tactics Club. Front Row: Wllson Rutherford, Edward Shim, Eric 01- sen, Mike Peck, Kevin McGurk, Brian Frost, Jason Thacker, Pablo Ruiz, Paul Agaoili, Christopher Struve, Tom Holliday, David Capps, David Kramer, Scott Pfeifer, Walter Sturek, Harold Demby, CRT McKedy. Armor Club. Bacl in the days of old the Armor Club was blessed with 6 M48A5 ' s which where l ept in the motor pool along with 6 M1 1 3 ' s. In those days the Armor Club would take the tanks out to the M60 range to do maneuvers. Unforunately, the Fort Smith tank battalion that owned the tanks took them back four summers ago to prepare them for turn in, all the while expecting to receive M60A3 ' s in return. Fort Smith is still waiting to get their M60A3 ' s. The Armor Club still keeps active by making trips to Aberdeen Proving Grounds, home of the world ' s largest armor museum. This year they were allowed the opportunity to tour the facilities where all tests on American tanks take place. The tour included not only rides in Ml A1 ' s but also an opportunity to watch test firings of the main gun and a tour of the enemy armor collection at Aberdeen. They are still keeping their fingers crossed for next year, and if we ' re lucky it won ' t be long before cadets are once again able to run wild in tanks across the West Point Reversation. i - ' . British troops secure the Grist Mill at Camp Smith during the Military Reenact- ment. Historical Military Reen- actment Group. On Satur- day, 31 March 1990, men and women of all ages, wearing uni- forms like those of their fathers and grandfathers, converged on Camp Smith at West Point for the First Annual West Point His- torical Military Reenactment. Sponsored by West Point ' s group, a subdivision of the Col- lector ' s Committee, the event al- lowed history buffs from as far south as Washington, D. C. and as far north as Maine to come together to reenact a battle from the last days of WWI. Static dis- plays included aspects of Amer- ican, British, and German field life, a German Kubelwagon, a 1943 Harley Davidson motorcy- cle, a Willys jeep, and a Dodge 11 4 ton truck. All had been re- stored to their original condition and were in working order. The uniforms had been put together with meticulous attention to ac- curacy and originality. All of the weapons used were originals found in an attic trunk or discov- ered in a farmhouse in France. The day was full of excitement and friendship as members of the Axis and Allied forces joked and compared equipment. The historical backdrop of West Point as well as the available training area, converted the suc- cess of this event into anticipa- tion for next year. Cadet Stewart plays tanker at Aber- deen Proving Grounds on an Armor Club ,:Jt, t ' P- -t igg jrVrtefW Activities 261 THE GREAT OUTDOORS The Key: Marksmanship and Patience Hunting and Fishing Club Hunting and Fishing Club. Once again the hunting and fish- ing club provided those cadets with a love of the outdoors the opportunity to break up the mo- notony of cadet life. During the year, several events were host- ed by the club both on and off post. Cadets participated in a wide spectrum of activities from challenging the salmon in north- ern New York to hunting small game right on post. Ice fishing, deer hunting, trout fishing, pheasant hunting, and deep sea fishing are a sample of some of the activities hosted by the club. The club ' s record of success- ful ventures was excellent, es- pecially with fishing. Although only a few cadets bagged deer this year, the salmon trip yielded eleven salmon, each weighing in the vicinity of twenty-five pounds. One hunting highlight was a pheasant hunt in which the club worked with Hunt Con- trol to stock the pheasants in several areas of the reservation. Cadets then worked behind the dogs of generous friends of the club to take many birds. After- wards they sometimes enjoyed their harvests at a cookout such as during a deer hunt and after a spring trout fishing outing. Cadets benefited greatly from time spent relaxing in the out- doors and also from the oppor- tunities to learn new styles of hunting and fishing shared by other cadets and officers. Skeet and Trap Skeet and Trap. This year ' s Skeet and Trap Team had a suc- cessful shooting season that was highlighted by a commanding victory over Navy and Air Force at the first annual Service Acade- mies Shoot. Team captain Paul Cusack led the way to victory with a score of 98 1 00. Next year both the Coast Guard and Merchant Marine Academies are to be in- volved in the shoot. Team members usually prac- ticed on Fridays and Saturdays in preparation for meets on Sunday afternoon. The strength of this year ' s team lay in the upcoming young shooters that will guaran- tee a strong team in the future. Two shoulder surgeries and a broken hand slowed some of the older shooters but the newer team members like Lance Moore and Rob Walker stepped in and did an admirable job filling some big shoes. Nationals, held from 18-22 , April, resulted in i fourth place for the Trap Black team, 11t h place for the Trap Gold team, 5th place for the Black Skeet team, and 9th place for the Skeet Gold team. Individually, Paul Cusack and Rob Dorta made class champions in their respective classes, and Jerry Meneses made runner up. r l:rj « M m ™ % 262 Mike Weatherwax loads his shot- gun while thinking about how to shoot the next target — a squid or a skeet? Hunting to the limits, ciub oic MAJ Lofgren and CIC Bob Kokorda examine their next meal of pheasant. Skeet and Trap Team Front Row: Paul Cusack (Team Captain), Mike Wearterwax, Jim Frazier, Rob Munden, Eddie Melton, Brad Radcliffe, Lance Moore, Robb Walker; Back Row: CPT Rowan, CPT Holtzclaw, Bob Doria, Chris Engen, Frank Andrews, Ken Phil- lips, Gerry Meneses, CPT Hutson. Activities 263 i ALPINE NORDIC Ski Teams The Army Alpine Ski Team for 1990 performed the best it has for many years. Although the la- dies had a disappointing sea- son, they still qualified one skier, Sharon Leach, as an individual competitor at the NCSA Eastern Regionals at Waterviile Valley, NH in late February. A strong men ' s team consisted of four cows and a yearling, all of whom will return for an even better 1991 season. The men strove for excel- lence, garnering at least two top-seed finishes in every race. This left them in third place in the division at the end of the regular season and gave them a berth in the Eastern Regionals at Wa- terviile. At Easterns, the men went up against several courses that were by far the longest and most challenging they had seen all year. Some of the teams Army competed against had members who were talented enough to compete on an international lev- el, but the alpine team still ended up with a sixth place finish. Their combined total time (for the top three finishers in both the slalom and the giant slalom) was only five seconds behind the fourth place team. Regardless of the place the team always dominated the bat- tlefield. Whether it was simply The Army Nordic Ski Team once again took to the trails this winter in another quest for Na- tionals. They have finished in the top twenty in four consecutive seasons now and hope to con- tinue the tradition. The ' 90 season was not much different from the past seasons with plenty of hours logged on the road for running due to lack of snow in the area. But above all else this season showed the same strong deter- mination to make the winter as fun and exciting as any in the past. Once again the team set forth to " Live to Ski and Ski to Live! " 264 surviving the six-hour trips to and from the races or enjoying the apres-ski environment after every race as much as possible. All in all the team had a great year. " Snyder " Gordon Savage, " Beem- er " Kurt Roberts, and " Sports " Mike Carr, pose on the hill in the traditional uniform for the last slalom of the year. Women ' s Alpine Team, col Lanse Leach, Sharon Leach, Holly Craig, Mary Lou Hall, Christy Cassidy, CPT Darryl Massie. Men ' s Alpine Team. Front Row: Kurt Roberts, Mike Carr, Ted Harvala; Back Row: Scott Painter, Matt Thomp- son, Andy Ulrich. Nordic Ski Team. Front Row: Kristin Edwards, Jim Savage, Lexa Saboe, Matt Zacher, Sarah Denton, MAJ Anderson; Second Row: Mike Varuolo, Sean Drake, Scott Payne, Dave Barnes, Sean Keenan, Curt Feistner, CPT Hale; Back Row: Ethan Yale, Kristen Townsend, Martin Adams, Rich Little, Dennis Bray, CPT Manous. Beemer Kurt Roberts of the aipine team blasts out of tfie start gate. Nationals at Lake Tahoe provided the nordic team with great views, great weather, and great skiing. The alpine team rests by the side- lines in support of racing teammates. Mike Varuolo and Kristin Ed- wards of the nordic team pause for a breather. Nl K Activities 265 i SKI CLUBS Instructors. The goals of i ' ne Ski Instructors Club — safety, fun, and learning — were realized after another fantastic skiing season. New instructors schussed their way to certifica- tion at the Amateur Ski Instruc- tors Association (ASIA) course held at Bellayre Ski Resort and here at Victor Constant Ski Slope. More rigorous instructor training was held at Stowe, Ver- mont, where legs turned to jello from literally miles of vertical and head-banging apres ski ac- tivities. Bright, cheery young faces in the cold winter afternoons took the gloom out of the gloom peri- od, as the ski instructors provid- ed a valuable community service by teaching the local children the joy of snow skiing. The last trip of the season to Bellayre Ski Mike VarudO pushes onward. Resort was blessed with the best weather of the season and awesome snow conditions to boot. Think Snow!! Ski Instructors. Front Row: Kris Reisenweber, Mark Knels, Joe Owzca- rek (ACIC), CPT Dibb (OIC), Kevin Whang (CIC), Mike Blaney (ACIC), Katie Mulligan, Darren Chiappinelli. Back Row: Scott Howard, Joey Rodgers, Vic- tor Garcia, James Auvil, Lucie Deile, Ron Pruitt, Dan Miner, Matt Sausa, Karl Greiffendorf, Rich Little, Eric Peltzer, Marshall Corby, John Harris, Sava Mar- inkovich, Bryan Johnson. Ski Patrol. Front Row: LTC Mchenry, Orlando Madrid, MIscha Plesha, Mark Read, Marcos Madrid, Joann Acciaritto, CPT Rasimussen; Second Row: Jim An- derson, Scot Aita, Craig Wiedl, Chris Farrell, Cliff Bourque, Mark Vara, Scott Eader; Third Row: Brian Manqus, Bill Copenhaver, Jeff Kieff, Doug Bryan, Gary Winch, Matt Hayes. Ski Patrol. Who can dispute the validity of a club whose CIC led the Corps in area tours, and loved the Academy so much he stayed an extra year? Then again, maybe he stayed for the extra year just so he could spend more time with this crazy bunch. It took over fifty hours of first aid training and a rigorous ski test to join these elite ranks, but to those who dared it prom- ised the reward of guarding the West Point populace against the dangers of the Victor Constant Ski Slope! Unique in that the club con- tained cadets, civilians, and fac- ulty, the patrollers managed to mix fun with actual working a few times, and they even man- aged to come up with excuses to take trips to Windham, Labra- dor, and Montreal. They skied all day, but at night It was a tough job, but somebody had to do it. And the boot lives on. 266 i ! y ' ' ' Cross Country. Front Row: Eric King, Tina Maynard, Curt Feistner; Second! Row: Lisa Gunther, Kristin Edwards, Alex Saboe, Dave Burnes; Third Row: Den- nis Bray, Martin Adams, Mike Varudo, Sean Keenan, CPT Manous, MAJ Ander- son. . b - ' -•. Cross Country Skier Mike varoio struggles uphil Just a test for Doug Bryan and Jeff Kieff at Windham 89. An extreme situation for the Ski Pa- trol ' s Chris Johnson, Doug Bryan, and Gary Winch as they try a two man CPR on a one man sled. Sl i instructor Katie Mulligan pre- pares to teach her skiing class at Victor Constant Ski Slope. Activities 267 PARACHUTE TEAM The Cadet Parachute Team had another outstanding jump year. Whether it was practice jumping at Lal e Frederick, com- petition jumping in Florida, or bad weather training at the loft, the team continued its tradition of hard work and fun times. The fall season was a busy one as the team practiced seven days a week in preparation for the national competition in De- cember. The year was highlight- ed by the weekly game ball jumps into Michie Stadium dur- ing the home football games. SSG Mark Jones, the style and accuracy coach for the team, had the first landing of a reserve canopy in the stadium ever as his main canopy had malfunc- tioned on the way into a game. The fall training paid off as the team was able to capture sec- ond place at the National Colle- giate Parachuting Champion- ships held in Florida over Christ- mas leave. A number of individ- ual cadets, particularly the younger jumpers, faired well in the competition. In the novice category (under 100 jumps), Aaron Tipton ' 92 placed first in accuracy and second in rel- ative work for an overall first place, while Mike James ' 92 placed first in accuracy and fourth in style for an overall second place. In total the team captured twelve individual trophies. The parachute team said goodbye in June to its AlOC MAJ Guy Minton as he moved on to Ft. Leavenworth. We all will miss his colorful presence on the drop zone. The team was happy to welcome two new staff members this year. SFC Mike Lewis came on board as NCOIC, and SSG Rick Albritt as Relative Work Coach and parachute rigger. The team is happy to have them as additions to the team. The spring season was busy with initial training for the new members of the team and con- tinued practice for the old team members. Kevin Dodson FLYING CLUB " This is called the displaced threshold. Legally, the only thing you can do on this part of the runway is crash ... " — just a tidbit learned by cadets during private ground school. Never fear, you have been physically disqualified from the aviation branch by virtue of the inheritance of a faulty gene pool, for the Flying Club will help you fly anyway. The flying club finally regained its wings this year when the cadets got CRT Ste- phensen involved. With the en- tire Department of Civil and Me- chanical Engineering in gener- al support, the flying club struck a deal with Richmor Aviation in Poughkeepsie al- lowing cadets to take part in flight training for their private pilot ' s license. There ' s more to flying than just flying, so a dedicated nucleus of cadets and officers also organized a ground school in which cadets learned about airframes, navi- gation, dead-reckoning, con- trol tower communications, and of course, safety. 268 Almost there. Dan Hall eyes the landing zone. Parachute Team Front Row: Bob Molinari, Jason Smallfield, Jeff Sanborn, Kim Griffin, Brad Branderhorst, Rob Collins, Dave Hall. Second Row: Dan Moll, Chris Cosby, Aaron Tipton, Quincy Green, Aaron Mebust, Rob Haffey, Bob ! O ' Brien, Tony Rovello, Rob Sheets. Back Row: SSG Rick Albritton, SSG Mark i Jones, Steve Krnavek, Mike James, Dave Mathisen, Bill Miranda, Greg Jacob- • sen, Tom Baker, Paul Stringfellow, MAJ Dave Engstrom, SFC Mike Lewis. Not I Pictured: Kevin Dodson Flying Club. Front Row: Mr. Jannerone, Jack Williamson, Jim Nugent, Kurt Roberts, Todd McCoskey, Melissa Emmons. Second Row: MAJ Dale Hamby, Dean Thimjon, Troy Lambeth, Carl Rust, Larry Whittwer, Bruce Kososki, Stace Garrett, CPT Mark Stephenson. Third Row: LTC Lincoln, Tyler Jasper, Stephen Small, Matt Burrow, Jeff Jagielski, Jeff MacDougall, James Flanderau, CPT Po- niatowski. Back Row: Suzanne Oldenburg, Dave Idemer, Lee Hall, Dave Parsons, Brad Brumbach, Mike Ozeranic, Norma Renovales. ' ' I Looks good to me. Kurt Roberts Look out below! does a preflight inspection on a Cessna 150 at Dutchess County Airport. i TEAM HANDBALL National Champions Women ' s Team. Front Row: Krista Cooper, Lara Colton, Sue Kelley, Ann Cunnings, Deb Kotulich; Second Row; Mary Schmelzer, Joanne Schell, Silke Schwarz, Becky Konis, Katey Hoos, Teresa Wyatt; Back Row: Tina Manning, Patey Westbrook, Jennifer Campbell, Dana Rucinski, Kirsten Howe, Linda Scott, Kelly Barnes, Shannon Cox. Kelly Barnes winds up and takes aim for her shot. Men ' s Team. Front Row: Tom Djurd- jevitch, Travis Hanson, Steve Smith, Glen Hopkins, John Zierdt, James Thome, Berkley Baker; Second Row; Jay Fowler, Kevin Wainwright, Kevin Hutchison, Rhett Nichol, Vic Linden- meyer, Dave Bushee, Brad Holden; Back Row: Rob Reddis, Harlan Hutche- son, Jeff Gabel, Tim Dukeman. Ken Ste- vens, Jim Rupkalvis, Steve Johnson, Will Torpey . Team Handball. The team had a successful year this year despite losing some players to mono or the area. The addition of new recruits among the class of ' 93 and the healthy return of injured players from last year helped strengthen the team for years to come. The culmination of a season of hard work came in Reno, Nevada where both teams won their respective Na- tional Championships. 270 Shannon Cox waits for a pass from Kelly Barnes. Activities 271 = WEST POINT FORUM ■ ■ :■:: V . {:oi ■ ■. Front Row: ■in A.-i!i!o;-, Dar;ij!: Vi ' a ' oel, Pete Kilner, hanie Haitiwanger, Eric Dowgos, Craig Collar, Jackie Kalata. Second Row: Jen- nifer Osgood. Bob Jones, Terry Speegle, John Lenkart, Jeff Helbling, J. P. Miller, Sanford Kim. Back Row: Dave Haney, Mike Belzile, Clint Kirk, Jack Wixted, Scott Hager, Brian Schu- ler. Not Pictured: Lance Ashworth, Rob Munden, Rick Graham, Scott Hulett, Jeff Gabel, Andy Forsell, All Mannes, John Vermeesch. The West Point Forum, more commonly known as the Model United Nations Club, made good showings at all six of its conferences. They repre- sented many varied countries in the mock diplomatic engage- ments along the way. At Smith College, they were South Africa; at Georgetown Poland and Al- geria; at the University of Penn- sylvania Canada; at Harvard In- dia; at Princeton West Germany and El Salvador; and at the Na- tionals held at the United Na- tions in New York City they rep- resented the P.L.O. Prepared by President Pete Kilner and his Chief-of-Staff Lance Ashworth, the cadets earned individual awards at eve- ry conference. Rob Munden and Marty Cudzilo, statesmen-in- the-making, walked away with awards from each competition. Even those that didn ' t always win in committee " served the common defense. " Jack Wixted, Mike Belzile, and Rick Graham, worked after-hours as ambas- sadors of gray, earning the loy- alties of future taxpayers. Mike Peloquin wasted his efforts at Georgetown. The West Point Forum has a bright future. The 1989-90 club In " caucus " , John Vermeesch and Mi ke Belzile persuade the other dele- gates. introduced many new members and added to its reputation among the hundreds of other colleges which are also involved in model United Nations confer- ences. PHILOSOPHY FORUM The 1989-90 school year was the first official year for the Ca- det Philosophy Forum. Meeting every other Monday of the year, the club grappled with subjects ranging from the inter- pretation of the Bible to deciding the fate of the world. Under the watchful eye of CPT Anderson, the club also ventured off post on two occasions. Each time the club met and exchanged ideas with undergraduate philosophy students of other colleges. Ded- 272 icated to expanding the minds of its mem- bers while having fun at the same time, the Cadet Phi- losophy Fo- r u m e n - joyed sup- port from all four classes The Philosophy Forum. John Digambatista, C.J. Luker, Can Crowe, CPT Anderson, Will Graham, CPT Becker, John Erickson, Bob Boyle, Ted Russ, Casey Casino, Dave Tinelli, Ramone Tancinco, Mike Shapiro, Sean Fennelly. DEBATE TEAM MEDIA CLUB The Media Club works indi- vidually for the Academy ' s Di- rectorate of Academy Rela- tions. Members work the press box for home football games escort press coming to West Point, and take a trip sec- tion to the Pentagon in the Spring. The West Point Debate Team has a long history of ex- cellence in intercollegiate de- bate competition, and this year has proven to be no different. The long hours spent re- searching and practicing have paid off once again. The De- bate Team had its best year to date with the team winning Lance Ashworth works overtime on a solution. three championships at John Carroll University, the Univer- sity of Vermont, and Marist College and over 50 individual and team awards. In the Na- tional Championship competi- tion, cadets Don Pruitt and Bill Ruhling broke to triple-octafi- nals and cadets Chris Faber and Gingee Guilmartin broke to double-octafinals. Cadets Jon Newhard and Reid Sawyer took octa-finalist honors at the Junior Varsity National Cham- pionships and Reid also took the seventh place speaker award. Finally, in a yearly com- petition against the Royal Mili- tary College, Cadets Jon New- hard and Pearce Hammond took top honors, making it four straight victories for Army. The team is very young with only two seniors, and looks for- ward to doing even better in the coming years. During the first semester, the team debated the national topic of " RESOLVED: That vio- lence is a justified response to political oppression. " The key, of course, was how one de- fined " justified. " On the basis of the " best " definition, the team encountered the second semester topic of " RE- SOLVED: that the trends to- wards increasing foreign in- vestment in the United States is detrimental to this nation. " The standard case claimed that " passible " investment such as bonds could be detri- mental, yet allowed for Don ' s usual extensions into nuclear war and eco-disasters. Some- how, it never mattered to Don what the topic was, since he was going to run . . . well, you just never knew! The Media Club Front Row LTC Bruce Bell, Greg dinger, Sharon Bennett, The Debate Team. Front Row: LTC Hobart Pillsbury Eugene Gilmartin Joel I ne Meaia oiuu. i-rom mow. 1. 1 u ° ' 7;= ' • ' J „= . ornuck Ravburn Jon Newhar, CPT David Swindell. Second Row: Zeke Zikria, Chris Faber, Matt Curne. Back Row: Holly Craig, Malcolm Schaefer, Robin Schuck. gean Cond°on Troy Baronet. Back Row: CPT James D. Renbarger, Pearce Ham- mond, Don Pruitt, Reid Sawyer. Not Pictured: Sally Kim, Chris Patton, Bill Ruhling, Ed Sayre, Steve Vensor. Activities 273 CREATIVE SEMINARS The Photography Seminar increased its membership by 400% this year by simply con- centrating on teaching the ama- teur photographer how to take better pictures with the camera he ' s got, rather than spending lots of money on a camera. They learned about saturation, push- ing, slides, prints, darkroom techniques and flash photogra- phy as well as working together on weekends to improve photo- graphic skills. The Creative Writ- ing Seminar . . . with- out which many of us would have our work crumpled up in the bot- tom desk drawer behind our lock boxes. " Intimations of an Indian Summer " The suiter match burns brightly at the first, As if its future is in dirtiest doubt — A burst of light before the flame is nursed, A burst of desperation flaring out. The blossoms of the spring are bright and brash, And only slowly do they yield to green. That green will dwarf a later vivid flash; 274 insistent, though, those colors will be seen. The greatest moments in our lives are two: Just after birth, and just before we die. The latter one we often misconstrue As being lesser, since our ends are nigh. But if the flash of birth foreshadows light. Then must the flash of death mean naught but night? Paul P. Andres ' 90 Photographer Mark Courtenay took time out to shoot Bobby Brinson for ' the Giee Ciub. Lady Fame - the only eternally faithful " Sir, you taught me that when I kill the woman. enemy, I will feel nothing but recoil. " Girding Our Loins by Stephen Cifruiak ' 90 Let me begin by saying that I am a simple man . . . " Hit it, Maggio! " " How do you do it, Sir? How- dooo-you-do-it? Not a hair out of place! Why you ' re the great- est thing since sliced bread! I ' d ask you to date my sister, but she ' s not good enough for you! " " Good answer, Maggio. " Like IVIacArthur, " unhappily, I possess neither that elo- quence of diction, that poetry of imagination, nor that bril- liance of metaphor to tell you " adequately about myself . . . " Next! Carr, you ' re up! " " Sir, you are a virtual cut and buffed god, a tower of excel- lence! The epitome of soldier- ship and honor. Boy, I wish I were you. Sir! " " Doesn ' t everybody, Carr? Don ' t be so stupid. " It ' s not that I ' m a boring per- son at heart, it ' s merely that I never know how to begin. I hate situations like this. " Hey, guess what? Miles!, You ' re up next. Gird your loins son, and tell me what I want to hear. " " Sir, you must be a UFO baby, a product of two intergalactic super-beings who combined, like peanut butter and jelly, in a heterogeneous mixture pleas- ing to the senses, to form a ge- netic wonderboy!! That, Sir, is you. " It ' s all so silly really, but I never know what to reveal when people ask me to say a little about myself. Just what do they want to hear? After all, I don ' t want to sound conceited " Mirrorboy, MIRRORBOY! Where ' s my mirrorboy? " If there ' s one thing I hate, it ' s deception, especially when that deception is wrapped in a cloak of vainglory . . . " Okay squad, everybody in unison, the motto. " " SIR, OUR BUSINESS IS KILLING AND BUSINESS IS GOOD!! " " Mulcahy! Wipe that stupid look off your face. You look like you just sat on your camo stick. Oh, where to begin? A smile, a handshake, my name? Well, my name is Stephen David Ci- fruiak Jr, but everybody calls me Snake. Damm, should I have said that? . . . " As-youuu-werrre! Hedtkeyo ugotthreegiglines, Milesyourna metagiscrooked, Carrniceshoe sbutyourhatbrasssucks - MAGGIO, your belt buckle looks like crap! This isn ' t what I should be seeing! I should be seeing a lot of men standing tall, and looking good. I should be seeing a lot of motivation, a lot of loins being girded all over the place. Look proud. Duty, Honor, Coun- try. You know, the stuff they put in all the pamphlets . . . West Point, the last bastion repre- senting God and Country. Man! It makes me what to sing the Na- tional Anthem! " Still, I can ' t help but wonder if people are seeing the real me when I introduce myself. Ulti- mately, my image is hinged on that one question that can ' t help but to be asked . . . " Okay, everybody, what is it we ' re trying to say? " " SIR, ALL WE ARE SAYING ... IS GIVE WAR A CHANCE! " " Amen and hallelujah. " Then the pleasantly sur- prised smile, the knowing wink, the hand placed upon my shoulder. " Now men, I want to remind you that the road to hell is paved with the meek, the lazy, and the men who couldn ' t grab ' em and say ' by God I ' m a man. ' Maggio, you need a lot of work in that area. When I dismiss you, let me hear the secondary mot- to. Squad! Dismissed!! " " SIR, THERE AIN ' T NO RIDE LIKE THIS AT DISNEYLAND! " Yes, Ma ' am, ... I go to West Point ... but I really am just a simple man. Really . . . Activities 275 i FORUMS Looking at the World Around Them Domestic Affairs Forum. The true boondoggle club of West Point, DAF managed to crank out four Wednesday through Sunday trips again this year, visiting the civic and politi- cal leadership of Boston, Mont- pelier, Vermont; New York City, and Washington D. C. The club prospered under the leadership of CIC ' s Don Minton and Audrey Hanagan and QIC ' s CPT Dem- chack and CPT Robert Gordon who organized their trips under the theme of " Who says you can ' t get a free lunch? " The Korean-American Re- lations Seminar. Open to ca- dets of all backgrounds, the KARS in their first year as a rec- ognized club provided any in- quisitive cadet wishing to learn about the Korean culture with an opportunity to explore some of the facets of a society which has been in existence for literally thousands of years. Whether or- ganizing picnics featuring a wide range of such Korean deli- cacies as kaibi (barbecue) and chap-chae (noodles), or provid- ing trips to events that featured traditional Korean dance and Hwarang-do (a Korean form of Karate), KARS gave cadets a chance to fully appreciate and better understand a people whom the United States has been deeply involved with for nearly forty years. KARS has had an additional role of promoting open discus- sions about the problems facing the Korean community within the U. S. today, such as the in- Contemporary Affairs Fo- rum. " Give something back to the community " is the motto of CAS, and they are often off giv- ing a little sweat and toil in the communities around West Point. For the second year in a row CAS went into Newburgh and worked with the Neighbors United for Justice in Equality group. This organization buys, refurbishes and resells rundown houses to lower income fami- lies. CAS ' participation is a wel- come asset since one of NUJH ' s limiting factors in the shortage of available volunteer laborers. In addition to this CAS contin- ued providing their services in other outings with NUJH, work with children, a food drive in No- vember, and a toy drive in De- cember. creasing cultural gap between the first and second generation Korean-Americans as well as the difficulty of some Koreans in assimilating into American soci- ety. Besides trips to other col- leges who were willing to dis- cuss the various problems pres- ently facing Korean-Americans, interests in these and other re- lated topics have resulted in the invitation to West Point of such distinguished guest speakers as Ambassador Ro-Myung Gong, the Consul General of the Re- public of Korea in New York. All in all, promoting an ever growing range of activities from excursions to a Korean church to informal dances at Columbia or language classes at West Point. KARS not only provided an outlet for Korean-American cadets to discuss some very im- portant topics, but allowed all cadets to experience and enjoy aspects of a very lively and inter- esting culture. In Vermont DAF members got to Watch out everyone there ' s a new participate in a little local culture as girl in town as the original founders of well as talk with local government offi- the KARS, David Lee, John Shin, and cials. Ryung Suh discover at the first Korean Food Picnic. 276 ■ Domestic Affairs Forum with OIC CPT Demchak. KARS. Front Row: Ryung Suh, John Shin, David Lee; Second Row: Michel! Napoli, Richard Kim, Kenny Kim, Jon Lee, Peter Yi, Terry Yun, Kevin Whang, Beaver Huh, Jae Pak, Steven Koh; Third Row: Peter Yoon, Steven Oh, Timothy Cho, Yi-Se Gwon, Danny Shun, Ed Home, Ike Kim, Paul Lee, Derrick Lee, Dan Park, Young Bang, Bobby Bang, Nate Barto; Back Row: Sang Kim, Sally Kim, Fred Huh, Tom Son, Jon Monroe, Ed Shim, Charles Suh, James Lee, Abe Hong, Tim Shin, Mike Choi, John Noh, Sonki Hong. 1 ' fl CAS. Front Row: CPT Gordon, Omuso George, Bert Alexander, Eric Flowers, John Brown, Garrett Heath, MAJ Butler; Second Row: Dave Wills, Keith Brown, Jim Orrange, Michael Stuart, Ingrid Powell, Dave Chambers; Back Row: Reginald Morse, Yolanda Turner. Toya Davis, Angle Smith, Desi Wyatt, Dewey Mosely. At an Army football game Eric Flowers and Issac Peay keep some of the community ' s young people compa- ny. Activities 277 AMCS LTC Smith, an X-member of Del- ta Force, gives a lecture on the hos- tage rescue. Nothing was sacred to spirit missions. The car built by M. E. stu- dents ended up in the mess hall. Activities 279 ADEMIC CLUBS ..- ; inance Forum seeks to ihance cadets ' knowledge of ijersonal finance and invest- ments. Many guest speakers present information which ca- dets will need to help them make the financial decisions that they will be faced with as second lieu- tenant ' s. Once each semester the club takes a one-day trip to Wall Street to see how the system re- ally operates. Cadets also meet with the Federal Reserve Bank of New York and others. Cadets can get experience about investing with the Stock Market Game that the club sponsors. This game gives them a chance to manage a $1 million portfolio and win a cash prize of $50 if they have the port- folio with the highest net asset value at the end of the year. The Investment Council is a subset of the Finance Forum. It manages the Grey Hog Select Mutual Fund. This is an actual mutual fund which the cadets in- vest in and help manage. Shares are sold in the fund during the first few weeks of the academic year. The members of the In- vestment Council analyze stocks and make the purchase decisions for the fund while in- creasing their knowledge of how the economics of the coun- try really work. Two more hours? Kelly Demers asks herself as she tries to recall her plebe math. Math Forum. David Nehhng, Larry Schauer, Jennifer Hankes, Christopher Kidd. The Math Forum offers ca- dets a chance to explore mathe- matics outside the rigorous classroom environment. Meet- ings are held every month and feature a guest speaker to dis- cuss the applications of mathe- matics. The Math Forum also takes several trips during the year to places such a IBM, Rensselear Polytechnic institute, and Cor- nell University. At the same time they compete in the VPI and Put- nam math competitions during first semester. Finally, the Math Forum sponsors the " Problem- of-the-Week " contest, which is open to everyone at USMA. This contest has become very popu- lar and has different categories by class plus a category for staff and faculty. The Institute of Manage- ment Science (TIMS) finally got off the ground this year. Their first major trip to the Na- tional Conference of the TIMS ORSA Societies down in New York City got the club off to a good start first semester. The fall semester closed up with a guest lecture by Dr. Kotkin. In the spring, everyone looked for- ward to Grad School Night to find out the best way to finance their higher education. The fu- ture of the club appears brighter now that the groundwork has been laid and the ice broken for continued success. TIMS. Front Row: Keith Hattes, Rich- ard Kreuscher, Eric Peltz; Back Row: MAJ Genetti, Ronald Paduchak, Robert Krumm, CPT VanDrew. 280 Phi Kappa Phi. Front Row: MAJ Charles Odom, COL Edward Tezak, Carolyn Ford, LTC Lee Dewald, MAJ Christopher Littel; Second Row; Jenny Koch, Joseph Sniezek, Eric Chibnik, MAJ Thomas Begines, Gregory Sara- flan, Michael Blaney, Thomas Gllligan; Back Row: Michael Hustead, Michael Thorson, Jeffrey Sanborn, Nathanael Al- len, Myer Joy, Edward Hoyt. Cadets stress over the vpi Exam. The Computer User ' s Group added a Macintosh computer to its reservoir this year that now enables its mem- bers to see the differences be- tween the computer they were issued and its main rival. For people who like the Apple bet- ter, the club has software for its members to explore. For those The American Society of Civil Engineers Society of American Military Engineers club is a combination student chapter of each of the respec- tive parent clubs. The club fo- cuses on activities that increase cadet knowledge and practical experience in the areas of civil and military engineering. Activi- ties included guest speakers, field trips, conferences, and ca- det projects This year ' s high- lights included hosting the ASCE student regional confer- ence, concrete canoe race, and steel bridge building competi- tion. Trip sections took them to visit projects in Washington D.C., New York City, and the new JFK and Stewart airport ex- pansions. SAM E. Front Row: Shelley Berry, Paul Huszar, Jim Wells, Todd Cooper: Sec- ond Row: Eric Benchoff, Jed SchaertI, Bill Spencer; Back Row: MAJ Buttery, Craig Quadrato, John Buck, Mike Fitz- gerald, CRT Smith. people who would rather work with the Zenith, the club started its Tip of the Week program, whereby members could get tips about how to better use their Zeniths. The club ' s annual trip to the Boston Computer Mu- seum once again showed club members the history of comput- ing. Activities 281 f! NGUAGECLUBS reaching Out The Russian Club. Front Row: Mark Jones, Jenny Koch, Jill Schaffner, Mike Spears, James Goddard, Jacqueline Kalata, Andrea Cunanan. Back Row; Amy Rusiloski, Robert Burke, Paul Schmitt, Joel VanTimmeren, Greg Sara- fian. Tony, Ralph Deathrage, CPT John Ward. Arabic Club. Albert Abbadessa, John Baskerville, OPT English, Greg David- son, Rick Pendell. The Russian Club enjoyed learning about all aspects of Russian Culture and the Soviet Union. The club did everything from watching cultural films and traveling to New York City and Washington, D. C. to participat- ing in the first Soviet-American cadet exchange program. Russian Club members travel to Washington D. C. to learn more about Soviet culture and politics through gov- ernment agencies. Soviet cadets share their experi- ences with cadets and civilians while vis- iting West Point in February. 282 A Soviet cadet receives a valentine from an elementary school girl on Valen- tines Day as an expression of love and friendship between the tw o countries. During a visit to the Soviet Union Russian architecture was a major point of interest. Moscow street scenes are unlike anything in the United States. Activities 283 IGUAGE CLUBS French Club, Th,e purpose of the French club is to learn about French culture through expo- sure to French life and interac- tion with French-speaking peo- ple. They watch films, have par- ties, and travel to interesting places in Washington, D.C., New York City, and Montreal. In addition, the club members es- cort visiting cadets from RMC (near Montreal) in the spring. Through these exchanges, they try to improve their knowledge of the French culture and lan- guage while having fun. French Club. Front Row: CPT Watts, Alonna Parinello, Sarah Woehrman, Brian Poe, Dave Alley, David Crossley, Suzanne Kennedy; Second Row: Betsey Block, Jeremy Slagley, Tina Johns, Dan Levison, Mike McNally, Tim Hughes, Mike Derosier, Elisa Tharps; Back Row: Matt Pasulka, Joe Egbe, Sean Caplice, Scott Hager, Ken Foret, William Brice, Jon Tussing. A gathering of all the Foreign Acad- emy Exchange Cadets pause before fly- ing off to the four corners of the world for an exciting Spring Break. Spanish Club. This year the Spanish Club members enjoyed cultural tailgates featuring their OICs ' cooking expertise which was employed to spice up Army football. The highlight of the year was the trip to Washington, D.C. in the spring. Club mem- bers toured the Pentagon, the State Department, and the Or- ganization of American States. The trip enabled everyone to gain a greater appreciation of both Latin America and George- town ' s nightlife. Once again, Spanish club lived up to the word " fiesta. " Portugese Club. Front Row: Jeff Johnson, John Myers, Carolina Rodri- guezrey. John Myer, Back Row MAJ Shaw, Scott Belanger Neal W 284 CPT Alonso poses with Hispanic ex- French students Dave Brechbuhl, kerville enjoy the Bastille Day celebra- change cadets during their tour of the Suzanne Kennedy. Tori MIralda. Kate tlon at " La Columbe " in Pans. Donnelly, Betsy Block, and John Bas- academy grounds. Mike Foster and Dawn Carlton enjoy the training during their exchange trip to Chile. The French Club enjoys their Beat Lafayette tailgate. Activities 285 jf a LANGUAGE CLUBS Chinese Language Club Experience the Orient Chinese Language Club. The list of activities for the Chi- nese Language Club included post-football game banquets, trips to Washington, D. C, and both civilian and military lunch- time guest speakers. The high- light of the year was the four-day D. C. trip which included visits to Chinese Club. Front Row: Saranyu Viriyavejakul, Robin Lindell, Elizabeth Boggs, Filomeno Gonzalez, John Leide, LTC Gray, Kenneth Fu, Harold Bemby, Chandra Toy, Miki Matsuo, Leroy Bark- er; Second Row: Hyonwoo Shin, James Nugent, Richard Sturhrue, Jon Shafer, Gregory Anderson, Arnold Seay, Tho- mas Innis, Carolyn Ford, Dan Strin- gham; Back Row: James Lee, Tom Cheng, William Wong, Thomas Pettit, Young Hahn, Joseph Fisher, Jeffery Bartlett, John Panhorst. Gerrman Club Das Geht Mir Gut! The German Language Club sponsors a number of an- nual activities including a tail- gate and Oktoberfest in the fall, excursions to a German restau- rant and New York City. In the spring they take a three day trip to Washington D.C. While at the nation ' s capital, they visit the East and West German and Aus- trian embassies, as well as the CIA, the White House, Penta- gon, and the State Department. Officer representatives make German language movies and television programs available from a large library of materials. Occasionally, we also offer in- formation evenings on current events in the German speaking world. 286 the Pentagon, State Depart- ment, the Chinese Embassy, and the Taiwanese Consulate. Most exciting were the Spring Break tours to China and Tai- wan. The VST to China gave ca- dets four days on the ground in Taiwan and mainland China. Those lucky (or unlucky) few had their trip cut short when they were forced to evacuate due to the Tianamen Square in- cident. They spent the remain- der of their time in Hong Kong. Tom Cheng and Pat Davis pause to observe the beauty of a Chinese gar- den. German Club. Front Row: Marc Emery, Dave Ferguson, Chris Spelman, Matlll Coulter, Christian Pfeil, Stephanie Berndt; Second Row: Thomas McCann, Ericc Olsen, Bo Mallory, Tom Ogden, Matt Pasuika, CPT SeidI; Back Row: Christopher " Claytor, Scott Campbell, Jim Flandreau, Christopher Strauve, Michael Blomquist. ' At the Chaing Kai Shek Memori- al Ben Chu, Scott Baggett, Mike Kramer, Ken Fu, Mo Donnelson, Dawn Boland, Ray Morin, Jon Newhard, and James Orange observe the splendor of Chinese architecture. RADIO AND BAND Sending Out Soundwaves WKDT exists not only for the Corps of Cadets, but also for the West Point community itself. Its main function is to provide infor- mation and music to the people of the community. During the day, this is made possible be- cause of two people, SPC Jim LuidI and Mr. Joe Cyr. After classes are over, the cadets take over the station. Besides running the station itself, WKDT also runs the dances at Eisen- hower Hall. All the video jockeys and disc jockeys play to enter- tain the cadets and the civilians who want to dance on Saturday nights. Other activities that WKDT is responsible for are Central Area rallies, company parties, mixers at other col- leges, and the broadcast of Army sports. The music played on WKDT includes a variety of musical tastes to include alternative mu- sic, classical rock, R B, and on the weekend country and con- temporary Christian. The staff included Rob Munden, Steve Kozma, Matt Hubbard, Flavio Bastiani, Terry Speegle, Matt Hardgrove, Brian Clark, Jeff Kessler, Aaron Scott, Josh King, Clarke Cummings, Ben Cable, Pete Hudson, Larry Cole- man, and Dave Talley. Hop Band members who played for the Beat Navy music video included Pete Vo, Eric Schempf, Dave Hurly, Don Hicks, Bill Erwin, Ray Nichols, and Mark Smundson. Amateur Radio Club. Scott Clem- ens, Blair Thompson, MAJ Gus Gerasi- mas, John Gorkos. Amateur Radio Club. Due to the generosity of COL Wallace Enderle and the Daughters of the United States Army (DUSA), the Cadet Amateur Radio Club has been able to modernize and expand the club station, W2KGY. BH571 now includes a library containing reference and licensing study material, plus state of the art high frequency and very high frequency com- munications equipment that in- terlinks the station with the na- tionwide amateur communica- tions network both in the US and overseas. Future plans include integrat- ing this system with the USMA computer network. Other parts of the station were designed, built, and installed by club mem- bers. Several EE408 cadet de- sign projects and older com- munications equipment repair- ed by cadets have been incorpo- rated to upgrade the station capability as well. Blair Thompson operates the ra- dio club ' s new digital equipment. 288 " Dude, I ' m HUNGRY! and this mi- crophone sure looks tasty. " ponders Scott Maxwell, thinking along his normal vein of thought. " Gosh DARN! l forgot to flip the whatchamajobie. I don ' t think anyone can hear me! " thinks Matt Hubbard. Activities 289 GLEE GOSPEL CLUB CHOIR The " World Renouned United States Military Academy West Point Glee Club from West Point, New York " has kept all of its travels in the continental U.S. this year. Not to take any thun- der away from the club ' s reputa- tion as the club that spends the least amount of time at West Point, but they have had a break from last years marathon and actually bred two star men. This year the Glee Club has performed with the USMA Band, the Army Band, the Army Chorus, and the Dallas Sympho- ny. Some of the more presti- gious highlights of the year in- cluded singing in Carnegie Hall Gospel Choir. Front Row: MAJ Ed- ward Franklin (OIC), Veronica Robert- son, Charlene Mills, Erika Young, Toya Davis, Satonyia, Latonya Jackson, Lok- eisha Frieson, Kofo Martins; Second Row: Ronald Hall, Eric Flowers, An- dresa Smith, Yolanda Turner, Angela Smith, Angela Powell, Angela Gowdy, Davina Polk, Humberto Alexander; Third Row: Brad Johnson, Berkley Baker, Re- ginald Allen, Michael White, Darrel Eik- ner, Ryan Thomas, Clifton Vaughn, Mar- vin Hagwood; Fourth Row: Jon Amis, Michael Smith, Anthony Cobb, Fritz McNair, John Scott, Joseph Allen, John Brown, Hillery Broadous; Back Row: Kendall Polk, Aaron Roberson, Jein Gadson, David Talley, Reginald Cren- shaw, Robert Reddix, Chris Woods, Kraig Hill, David London. as part of an Army Navy Rally for New York City. The club also participated in a joint session of Congress convened for the pur- pose of commemorating the centennial of Dwight D. Eisen- hower ' s birthday. Following the ceremony they were escorted to the White House to sing for President Bush. This year ' s spring break trip brought them to Dallas and Houston, Texas where they were sponsored by the Scottish Rite Children ' s Hospital and performed in two benefit con- certs. Darryl Eikner, John Scott, and Dave Tally are the driving force behind the rhythm of the choir. Glee Club. Front Row: CPT Linnerude, Martha Granger, Joel Kain, Dave Hurley, Scott Graham, Kevin Zurmuehlen, Scott Hair, Rob Jones, Jim Nygaard. Dwayne Milburn, Ray Cho, Ray Regualos, Dave Stockton, Dana Woodail, Ross Brigger, John Scott, Brandon Heri, CPT Stevens; Second Row: Suzanne Oldenburg, James Heslin, Jason LeRoy, Robert Brinson, Peter Fontana, Don demons, Peter Vi, Joel Kiefer, Bill Hecker, Charlie Kim, Paul Agcaoill, Veronica Wendt; Third Row: Carence Pearson, Brian Bowen, Chris Watrud, Jeff Settle, Ken Gonzalez, Mark Read, K.C. Baran, David Swalve, Jeff Weaver, Noel Russel, David Kramer, Scott Noble, Nat Fisher, David Mackey, Beverly Edwards; Back Row: Amy Sebastian, Dave Abke, Scott Kruse, Kevin Klopcic, Dennis Malone, Paul Garcia, Mike Fitzgerald, Mark Cramer, Mike McLarney, Vincent Barnhart, Darien Beatty, Eric Larson, John Economou, Jack Scharrett, Sang-Woo Pak, Deborah Vann. 290 I Jim Shin consoles Angle Poweii, in Reggie Crenshaw, Jim Shin, and casting " Oh Mary Don ' t You Weep. " Dave Talley try tlieir own form of McFerrIn in dedication to Martin Luther King Jr. i The " New Tones on the Block " perform in Pennsylvania. 5« i l : Tying it all together is the director, Kendall Polk. Activities 291 jf d MORE SINGERS Jewish Choir The Jewish Chapel Choir is an opportunity for cadets to come together through fellowship and song. With members of all four classes, they bring their unique Jewish backgrounds from such states as California, Illinois, and New York into a single forum. Known more for their enthusi- Protestant Choir Protestant Choir. Front Row: Martha Hsu, Jami Stanley, Gretchen Cu- daback Virginia Alcorn, Jenny Jacobs, Eve Manzke; Second Row: Scott Kruse, John Oh, Tim Rausch, Jerry O ' neal, Jon Amis, Jim Densmore, Jerod Harper, Chris Jackson, Rob Phillips, Mr. Dettra: Third Row: Cpt Sniffin, MAJ Allen, Rich Durost, Clark Cornelius, Jasper Rogers, Jay Weaver, Bryan Monteith, Steve Georgian, Jim Nygaard, Bill Nygaard; Not Pictured. Dave Abke, Tricia Blake, Dave Curl, Andy Koloski, Matt Juny, Todd Johnston, Eric Larkin, John Mul- lens, Mike Papp, Eric Prichard, Blake Puckett, Asleigh Raney, Kurt Schosek, Amy Sebastian, Matt Thompson, Lee West, Jill Wagner, Paul Warmuskerken. Catholic Choir The Catholic Chapel Choir gives cadets a chance to wor- ship God and praise his name through song. With members of every class included, the gifts of everyone come together in har- mony to make the choir a vi- brant, warm, and happy family. Catholic Choir trips this year takes us to parishes in New Jer- sey, Pennsylvania, and New Hampshire, where the choir en- hances the worship of these communities. The choir also sings at Holy Trinity parish every Sunday, and they proclaim the word of God in their music. asm and fun-loving nature than for their harmonious delivery, their travels take them to VA Hospitals, community synago- gues, and other colleges. Through serving communities outside of West Point they gain a sense of pride in serving the nation and God. Jewish Choir. Front Row; Elizabeth Williams, Jeremy Nathon, Amid Yoron; Back Row: CPT Lazarus, Grant Geyer, Adrian Cordovi, Elad Yoran, Mart Seldin. f WBm 292 Catholic Choir. Front Row: Pete Graff, Veronica Wendt, Vanessa Figurosa, Colleen McCabe, Megan Baerman. Marci Geiger, Ann Marie Johnson, Linda Geli- nas, Brandon Herl, Mr. Zimmerman (director); Second Row; MAJ Flott (OIC), Kevin Vina, Steve Vensor, Dan Huantes, Chuck Lewis, Kevin Klopcic, Gus Igles, Al Bisenieks, Paul Berquist, Lou Florence. Mike Fitzgerald; Back Row: Greg Gos- selin, Larry Schauer (CIC), Sean Kettering, Ken Moore, Doug Portrey, Kevin McGurk, John Eisenhauer, Steve Balk, Scott Ewald, Dan Smith. i RELIGIOUS CLUBS The Navigators. Front Row: Nate Al- len, Tom Neville, Wright Wall, Darrel Tackett, Dave Lee, Chris Zehm, Jill Wag- ner, Brian Wilkerson, Mike Runey, Steve Oh, Allana Balkam, Todd Plotner, Car- olyn Hughes, Rob Goldsmith; Second Rovi : Eric Ruselink, Dan Gallager, Bea- ver Huh, Joel Tanaka, Chris Connolly, Dan Soucek, Amy Sebastian, Jennifer Flore s, Cynthia Ramirez, Heidi Bur- ghart, Robin Schuck, Phil Matteson, Scott Gensler, Gary CaudMI; Third Row; Joel Armindinger, Bubba Lewis, Vic Lin- denmeyer. Randy Saddler, Vince Lin- denmeyer, George Seaward, Bob Brin- son, Bonnie Blanchard, Sue Peck, Christy Cassidy, Matt Thompson, Ed Home, Chris Hopkins, John Doe, Mark Orwat; Fourth Row; John Smith, Fred Huh, Thor Sewell, Doug Williams, Bob Doe, Cadet Brown, Mark McMullen, Tina Schweiss, Orlando Madrid, Mark Derber, Karen Millar, James Norton, Jon Pascal, Rich Collins, Mike Krieg. Fifth Row: Kevin Breedlove, Dave Bowlus, James Doe, Everett Spain, Jeff Siler, Stephen Brooks, Adam Kapolka, John Roper, Chad Enders, Scott Taylor, Shar- on Bennett, Chris Ulsas, Rob Habert, Jim Keating. Back Row: Dave Curl, Kurt Shumacker, John Strange, David Im, Stephanie Maras, Sue Lambrecht, Mar- garet Stewart, Pat Hurley, Bill Ruddock, Will Brown, Berkley Balcer, John Saldi- var, Rich Durost, Roger Ivey, John Slob- oda. The Navigators are a group of young men and women who fill their lives with service to the Lord. They desire to know Christ personally and to help others know him. The ministry has tried to develop love for one another, strong friendships, and good ideals through fellowship, retreats, Bible study, prayer, and commitment. The Naviga- tors of West Point share a com- mon mission: to know God and make Him known. 294 Teens Encounter Christ. Front Row: Katy Mulligan, Elian Mary Schmelzer, Tori Miralda, Mike Hustead, Msgr Cuniffe; Second Row: Dan Crow, Tom Hustead, Burt Alexander, Daryl Demag; Back Row: Skip Gill. " Go therefore and make disciples of all nations, baptizing them in the name of the Father and the Son and the Holy Spirit, teaching them to observe all that I commanded you; and lo, I am with you always, even to the end of the age. " Matthew 28:19, 20 The Cadet Catholic Folk Group is a small group made up of cadets, officers, and civi- lians of the Most Holy Trinity parish. It sings both modern and traditional songs, accompanied by guitars at 1 71 5 mass on Sat- urdays and Sundays as a pleas- ant alternative to the organs and choirs of the Sunday morning masses. Although the group sings pri- marily at West Point, its annual trip to the Army War College at Carlisle Barracks, Pennsylvania is a much anticipated event. The Folk Group runs a one-day re- treat for the Catholic Youth Group at Carlisle and sings at Sunday morning mass for the whole congregation. In ex- change for their hospitality, the Folk Group annually hosts the Carlisle Youth Group when they visit West Point for an Army football game. The Cadet Catholic Folk Group. Front Row: Sue Tendy, Joel Kiefer; Second Row. Eric Wojtkin, Cheryl SIrna, Robert Davidson; Back Row: Father Robert Drum- mond, MAJ Mike Montelongo, Patrice Halin, Jason Dillmam, MAJ J. C. Cantrell. Not Pictured: Greg Mogavero. Cadet Catholic Folk Group gath- ers for a retreat. Activities 295 OUS CLUBS CLDS. The Latter-Day Saint Student Association is support- ed by the Church of Jesus of Christ of Latter-Day Saints, the Mormons. IVIennbers and non- members of the Church alil e participate in its various activi- ties. The LDSSA runs an insti- tute program on Tuesday eve- nings where cadets and civilians are invited to discuss gospel topics from the Scriptures and events in Church history. It is geared to enhance the quality of life while at the Academy and in CLDS 1989 Front Row; Vince Barn- hart, Jan Clark, Dan Stringham, CPT Ken Alford. Second Row: Paul Lima, Gregg Braunton, Desrae Broderick. Nathan VanDuzer, Carl J. Horn, Ben Val- entine, Nicholas Davis. Third Row: Drew Syphus, Douglas Hardee, Anthony Gar- cia, Clinton Pincock, Anita Harvey, Joanne Schelle, Jeff Barson, Jonathan Graff, Troy Baker. Back Row: Shawn Greene, Travis Dalton, James Jones, Brian West, Donald Doll, Scott Farester. Garret Messner. the future. Families from the sur- rounding West Point community meet with students in Bartlett Hall on Sunday mornings where general church services are held. Planned trip sections pro- vide a break from studies and a chance to meet Church mem- bers from other regions. Dances, lectures, service proj- ects, and other informal get-to- gethers have taken place at Yorktown, Long Island and semi-annual trips to visit the LDS temple in Washington, D.C. J l )lepfe|._, ne ohPfj iSchc Pedl Snoj ict psf jal ImaclT f Eric Zfik, Trlcia Blqi lM-isa 6itether, p-_ -. - -. Jie M ffe, Stephen Oh, Mary Ann-KU, Rich- Collins, Dana-Huckbody, Pat Hurley, Bruce Fetrell, Charles Dietrichr. John Parihorst, Darrin Adams, and Chaplain Pitt. PSST. Sunday mornings, when most of the Corps is in REM, alarm clocks sound for the members of the Protestant Sunday School Teach- ers (PSST). What motivates them to leave their green girl at 0700 on a Sunday morning? Why it ' s the de- sirous learning hearts of the kinder- garten to high school-aged students. Since 1 822 cadets have been given the awesome responsibility of teaching Christian values to the children in the West Point commu- nity. The longest club tradition here at West Point, PSST ' s missions is not different than when it first be- gan: to encourage Sunday School j children to develop a personal faith in Jesus Christ and to promote spiri- tual growth of cadet PSSTs by pro- viding an opportunity for Christian service. The joy of seeing a child ' s love for God is far greater than a 296 couple hours of " rack " on a Sunday morning. Those who are Sunday School teach- ers, then, are committed to the words of Jesus » . Christ: ' Therefore go and make disciples of all nations, bap- tizing them in the name of the Fa- ther and of the Son and of the Holy Spirit, and teaching them to obey ev- erything I have commanded you. MATTHEW 28: 19-20. Using stick fig- ures, Eric Prichard and Dana Huckbody teach about how Laza- rus rose from the dead. . .v_X( V Mason Crow baffles another stu- dent — Where do cadets get their ideas anyway? BSD. Front Row: Rev. Harpe, Jack Wil- liamson, Ray Cho, Dan King, Paul Mat- thews, David Hardy, Davina Polk, Staci An- selmi, Jere Daniels, Kent Davis; Second Row: Nathan Cook, Jack Struthers, Martha House, Satonyia Griffin, Vann Cannmack, Paul Bowers, Chris Jackson, Dhania Hunt, Julie Harpe, Julie Simoni, Jim Rouse; Third Row: Kelly Laughlin, Ovy Al- fero, Steve Elliott, Jerry Hatin, Jeff Weaver, Bernita Werner, Eric King, Yolanda Turner, Ed Cook, Wade Griswald, Mike Spears, Bruce Schuman; Back Row: Jake Hardin, Randy Rustman, Jeb Seims, Kurt Bierman, Billy Bob Brigman, Matt Harless, David Doyle, Jay Fowler, Bill Goss, Kile Brown. r BSU participants enjoy the great outdoors in Warwick, New York at the " " BSU State Retreat in October. BSU. The Baptist Student Union attempts to provide Christian Fellowship and en- couragement for all cadets. Eve- ry Tuesday the BSU meets for fellowship and Bible study as well as Sunday mornings. First semester activities include tail- gates during the football season and culminate in a big Christmas dinner. The West Point BSU ministers not only to cadets, but to other college students and part of the civilian population. Besides one retreat every semester, there is also a conference with other BSU ' s from the New York area colleges, and participation in mission work in NYC. Activities 297 SERVICE CLUBS 3od S Gang. How many times Jid you sit down at your desk on a Sunday night faced with 5 WPR ' s, a lab, and two papers in the upcoming week and find yourself wishing that you were a kid again, back on the block, one of the gang? Well, there was a group of cadets on post who made that wish come true almost every weekend during the year. These were the youth counselors of God ' s Gang. God ' s Gang activities varied from ski retreats, field trips, square dancing, barn socials, and lock-ins to the regular Gang Rumbles, weekly meet- ings. The mission of God ' s Gang was to teach any 6th - 8th graders about the Lord Jesus Christ and his gospel, to equip them to deal with a world of in- creasing complexity and temp- tation, and to do all of this in a loving, fun environment. God ' s Gang had its start here on post in 1980 when Gdt Virginia Walker together with Mr. Max Stroppel of Highland Falls decided that they would meet the need in the West Point area for a Christian youth orga- nization. One of the original members of that group Cdt Jon Boyer-Kendrick recalls, " God ' s Gang wasn ' t very religiously ori- ented early on, but was primarily an opportunity for fellowship and good clean fun. " Subse- quently, God ' s Gang has grown to encompass even more far reaching goals. This year the ac- tivities included for the first time a musical production as well as the publication of its own year- book. COL Forsythe, one of the officer representatives for the club feels that God ' s Gang is an opportunity for cadets to be leaders of character as they lead teens in a way that contributes to everyone ' s development. Jesus said in Mark 10:15, that " anyone who will not re- ceive the kingdom of God like a little child will never enter it. God ' s Gang has not only provid- ed the members the opportunity to lead children, but also helped them relearn to see God as a child does. The cadets of God ' s Gang will never know exactly how many lives they were able to touch, but they certainly have learned that a little time well spent can mean a lot to our most important human resource, our children. Ginger Alcorn walks in on cue in the God ' s Gang m usical. A cadet big brother helps children around the ice rink. 298 Fellowship of Christian Athletes. Front: Chaplain Camp; Second Row: Mugs Meloch, Mary Barnes; Back Row: Jack Frey, Pat Davie, Todd Mulville, Nell Wright. A friend once told me, " As I sat in the park one day, I watched two guys walk up the path and walk out into the grassy field. One carrying a bucket and the other a shovel. I watched as one man would dig a hole with the shovel, and the other would come behind him and fill it in. Then they would move to a different grassy spot and again, one man would dig a hole while the other would fill it in. After watching this twice more, I could stand it no long, so I asked them, ' Why does one of you dig a hole and the other fill it in? ' The man with the bucket replied, ' Well Joe, the guy that usually plants the seeds for the trees that grow here was sick to- day, so we couldn ' t plant any seeds. ' " Big Brothers Big Sisters throughout the year has been one of the fastest growing clubs at West Point. Starting the year with a membership of only 1 5 to 20 members, the club expanded to a roster of over 200 partici- pants and an average of 50 to 60 people at every event. These statistics don ' t show the cadet involvement until you realize that cadet membership was limited only by the number of children that were able to at- tend. Those that did attend came from every type of family, and from many different loca- tions. This year set a new prece- dent: every child was matched with their own cadet " pal " and spent the day with that pal to form a bond of friendship and trust and learn from one anoth- er. With activities such as a picnic at Round Pond, a visit to the Bronx Zoo, the Colgate football game, a Karate team demon- stration, a skating party, and a sports day at the YMCA, cadets were able to continually meet with their little friend and build upon the friendship that had started with the strongest bonds possible, that of trust and car- ing. The years to come promise to be even more exciting with plans in the making for a profes- sional basketball or baseball game, and a trip to the baseball hall of fame. So what is the moral of the opening story? If you move through life looking at only those things which you are used to seeing, without noticing how you fit in with others, than you shall lead a very lonely and in- complete life. But if you immerse yourself in working with those around you, and see the effect you have on other people, then you shall see the blossoming of the most beautiful trees that the world has to offer — children. May cadets never lose their car- ing spirit, and may every adult realize that inside every child is a heart that needs to be warm- ed, and a friend that needs to be made. Big Brothers and Sisters take lo- cal children to the ice rink after a karate demonstration in Hayes Gym. Officer ' s Ciiristian Fellow- Sllip is a conglomeration of Christians from all branches of the military united by the goal of reaching out with their services. The cadet branch of OCF is non- denominational and provides Christian training and fellowship for participants within the Corps of Cadets. Their objectives are to build members up to spiritual maturity as they walk through life with God, their family, and their associates. Additionally, OCF tries to be a channel through which members are helped to lead others in the West Point community towards Christ and to exercise their spiritual gifts. OCF actively trains cadets to know Christ, be mature, and do ministry. Tlie Knights of Columbus Council at West Point is part of an international organization that embodies the knightly ideals of Charity, Unity, Fraterni- ty, and Patriotism. The Knights spend part of their free time try- ing to help those around them. This year they paid a couple of visits to the Veteran ' s Home in Montrose, New York and hosted the State Youth Free-Throw Championships for the Knights of Columbus Councils of New York State. Knights can also been seen cooking at the parish picnic and ushering at the Bac- calaureate Mass. Activities 299 CADEMIC CLUBS :.: Jtiident Conference ■n Untied States Affairs (SCUSA) is designed to provide undergraduate delegates, sen- ior government decision mak- ers, scholars, and the press, an opportunity to confront the criti- cal issues of American foreign policy. The three day confer- ence is designed around a se- ries of plenary sessions, round table discussions, and informal social events. Throughout the conference, the delegates listen to distinguished speakers, and then formulate their ow n ideas on several important issues cur- rently facing the Bush adminis- tration. The " heart " of the conference is the fourteen issues oriented round tables, where the dele- gates analyze key issues, pre- pare policy options, and make The Pointer Staff almost cancelled this article for lack of submissions. Then they thought they would go ahead and print it in next year ' s Howitzer so that there would be two articles right next to each other. But the Activ- ities Editor employed the same tactics as the Pointer Editor- and-Chief, and those still surviv- ing after she gave them a third " reminder, " washed the exces- sive blood away from the table tops and started writing (By the way, they dedicate this article to those members of their staff who are now no longer with them. May they rest in peace.) Like the Howitzer, they try to crystallize and preserve the West Point experience. But they ADDIC Council. The 89-90 academic year was the busiest ever for ADDIC members. The year started in San Antonio, Texas at the Health Services Academy during June and end- ed with reminders to the Corps to have exciting but safe sum- mer leaves. Along the way, sev- eral ADDIC members made con- ference stops in Orlando, Dal- las, and Carlisle, PA. ADDIC sponsored various ac- 300 SCUSA. Front Row: Jerry Rodgers, Don Minton, Rick Anthis, Jeff Kopp, JoAnne Acciarito, Debby Kotulich; Sec- ond Row: Mike Mazur, Eric Wang, Harry Moreno, Pete Kilner, Todd Pardue; Back Row: Gail Curley, Jeff Westfield, Jim RupKalvis, At Mannes, Jofin Ver- meesch. recommendations. The goal of each round table is to prepare three policy initiatives the Bush administration should under- take to achieve long-term objec- tives. SCUSA is the largest and old- est undergraduate conference on political science issues. For the last 41 years the conference has been held at West Point, al- lowing cadets to become in- volved intellectually in discuss- ing the issues that affect not only the country, but the military as well. Pointer Staff. George Hegedus, Al Jones, Matt Tolle, Drew Popson. do it in a way which is more im- mediate, humorous, thought- provoking, and controversial. Sometimes it seems the Comm has a special chair in his office, reserved solely for the use of their Editor (it ' s the one in the corner, facing the wall). The Supe knows the Editor ' s last four by heart. The Dean ' s got all their userid ' s in an easy access, easy haze file. But all the staff, though sometimes marked men, enjoy the notoriety and the pow- er, for the pen is mightier than the sword, and they will prevail (as long as the last stroke isn ' t made by a quill . . . ). tivities throughout the year, all of which were geared towards reminding the Corps of Cadets to " party smart. " Highlights in- cluded Ring, Navy, 500th, Year- ling, and 100th Night weekends along with Alcohol Awareness week in October and Safe Spring Break week in March. Supporting their theme " Friends helping friends, " ADDIC parts with the advice that " Friends en- sure friends PARTY SMART! " ADDIC. Fred Wetherington, Rob Bell, Fleming Jones, Johnny Knigfiten, Ray Lewis, Charlene Knyvett, Brian Flood, Joe Riccardi, Shawn Prickett, Mike Loos, Matt Martin, Dan Clark, J. D. Hayes, Larry McElrath, Jeff Settle, D. A. Sims, Niave Vernon, Greg Deckner, Jamie Schleck, Paul Robyn, Jeff Kessler, Ed Davis, Bill Hauschild, Brent Crabtree, Jason Jenkins, Rob Bell, Tom Rossman, Brett Bag- well, John O ' Brien, Joe Clark, Jeff Mills, Mike Swindell, John Pomory, Craig Mag- erkurth, Kathleen Connry, Hank Thompson, Chris Scalafani, Scott Seymour, Pete Hudson, Ed Neveril, Charles Frieden, Charles Uchill, Doug Ormon, Alia Craig, Fred Miller, Brian Cameron, Kevin Walker, Tom Chang, Bernita Werner, Scott Greig, Dave Hurley, Drew Marshall, Mike Jensen, Timmy Jones, Deanna Beauvais, Doug Matty, Drew Popson, Alvaro Obrogon, John Berry, Jim Schir- mer, Lance Broeking, Brian Wofford, Lynn Brown, Guill Delossantos, Brad Mitch- ell, Gary Jeeter, Alex Adelman, Pat Boyer, Sam Yingst, Jeff Bray, Don Minton, Trent Price, Rhett Humphreys, Christian Marks, Dave Peek, Randy Lee, Jennifer Flores, Jeff Chanpeau, Bryan Cannon, Mike Hoos, Jeremy Siegrist, Pat Linnihan, Dave Ellis, Chris Russo, Dan Firlie, Janet Greco, Shane Roese, Kurt Roberts, Deneil LoGiudice, Hugh Williams, Mark Struss, Ted Messmer, Pat Mangin, Tom Irby, Mike Spears, Mike Ross, Greg Duvall, Alex Montoya, Eric Enos, Mike Li- sowski, Jim Flandreau, Steve Cifrulak, Mike Aldinger, Edie Krause. SCUSA ' s round table delegates Admiral Crowe gives the keynote enjoy a luncheon at Hotel Thayer. address at a SCUSA conference. India white clad firstie addic reps raise . . . fun . . . while " studying " in Or- lando. From the rear — addic waves to Washington. Activities 301 " t ASS COMMITTEES 1991 Class Committee. Front Row: Derrick Baxter, Russ Schott, Pete Fontana, Tom Pettit, Mike IVIclntee, John Elkin, Drew Popson, Sue Hennessey; Second Row: Brad Branderhorst, Ron Hall, Tom Blake, Donna Horn, John Dro- han, Karl Kurz; Third Row: Bob Bennett, Joel Quinn, Patrick Burton, Jason Marquith, Brian Rae, Darrel Dodge, Jamie Schleck, Shannon Lyerly; Back Row: Scott Clemenson, Shannon Bee- be, Mike Ash, Paul Miles. 1992 Class Committee. Front Row: Lisa Taylor, Larry Whitley, Mike Sharpiro, Carolina Rodriguez-Rey, Lisa Guenther, Stacey Ansemli; Second Row: Doug Ross, Thomas Karshaek, Scott Harmon, DayrI Taylor, Joel Munko, Dale Robinson, Frank De- George; Back Row: Eugene Clark, Jim Isenhower, Pat Howell, Michael Emons, Chris Schmitt, Scott Campbell. Class Committees. The pur- pose of the Class Committee is to provide means for a class to get things done. They organize important class functions such as annual class events, the car show, loans, and graduation. The committee represents the class in its dealings with the commissioned officer chain-of- command when requesting ac- tion or policy changes. Regular meetings give company repre- sentatives a chance to get up- dates on progress, learn new in- formation, and offer new sug- gestions from their companies. Most importantly, the class committee ' s job is to listen to the class and work hard to make ideas happen. 302 1993 Class Committee RING AND CREST 1992 Ring and Crest Committee 1990 Ring and Crest Commit- tee. Front Row: Jeffrey Kieft, Joel L. Kain II, Sharon Sole; Second Row: COL Hayes, Steven Breagy, William Carrier, Darrel Tackett, Daryl Youngman, Tina Manning, Raymond Pruett, David Smole, Matthew Kephart, Fiore Decos- ty, David Lee; Third Row: LTC Siket, Ste- phen Inouye, Mark Tomkovicz, Edward Repetski, Michael Nason, Russell Har- ville, Melinda Foster, Fleming Joes, Da- vid McCoskey, Jeffrey Hagler, Ryan Thomas; Fourth Row: MAJ Price, Kevin Zurmeuhlen, Eric Schimpf, Pete Kilner, Chris Lehner, David Oclander, Harry Moreno, Kenneth Sterens, Mark Cauley, Mark Tribus, John Vermeesch; Back Row: LTC Keating, Pat Houston, Eric Flowers, Jeffrey Evans, Paul Hester, Raymond Lewis, Nora Ramirez, Sally Aldas, Andrew Shoffner, Eric Enos, Jef- fery Harrod. Activities 303 HONOR COMMITTEE First Class. Front Row; John Brumlik, Dale Manry, George Seaward, Karl Greiffendorf , Greggory Walters, Rob Ly- ons, Blair Thompson, James Warfield, Second Row: Walt Andonov, Jake O ' Connell, Tom Guntrip, Todd Path, Mark Raschke, Scott Hodsen, Tracy Smith, Dave Hill; Third Row: Glenn Am- nott, Mike Hustead, Marjone Campbell, Myles Bartley, John Eggert, Rob Guerriero, Dave Hardy, Bob Krumm; Fourth Row; Mark McMullen, Jim Bor- neman, Dan Kennedy, Jon Paschal, John Basso, Darby McNulty, Dan Gies- ing, Dan Higgins. Jason Begue; Not Pic- tured; Sam Morris, Kris Zehm, and Harry Moreno. Second Class. Front Row: Dave Hodne, Steve Grabski, Stephan Vensor, Alan Streeter, Andy Dusynski, Ed Red- dington, Mark Gahman, Jennifer Oling- er, Jeff Jennette, Andy Hall, Second Row: Guy Parmeter, Bob Bnnson, Clint Baker, Scott Pfeifer, Mike Burke, Kevin Wainwright, John Hyatt, Jim Buller, Pe- ter Graff, Dave Kulkin; Third Row; Lenny Brown, Richard Collins, Dave Morrow, Dave Doane, Rhett Nichol, Dixon Dykman, Robyn Ferguson, Charlie Cos- tanza, Phil Coughran, Scott Hooper, Frank Monestere; Back Row. Tom Glov- er, Curt Phelps, Shaw Yoshitani, Brian Wilkerson, Sanjay Purandure, Scott Morgan, Frank Brewster, Tony Etnyre, Matt Miller, Alex Rodgers; Not Pictured: Andy McLaughlin, Mark Mydland, and Ed Mathia. 304 ' Y - " - ' flMHIIRHI IPI E ' A if gi n VgJ| 1 «f t JhHk Sv hEBI i ■[WB IIBjl - I m tfl ; M| -Jfijn ill ill! ■ Denying any involvement in any- thing, Chris Lingle is surrounded by sup- portive co-worl ers, except of course for Tammy Roper who points an accusing finger and Charlie Miller who shuns any association. Honor spirit wishes death in many separate pieces to Navy. The Cadet Honor Code states that, " A cadet wW not lie, cheat, or steal, nor tolerate those who do. " This simple code estab- lishes a minimum standard of ethical behavior for all cadets. Cadets enter West Point with a wide variety of back- grounds. By providing a com- mon standard for all cadets, the institution provides a de- parture for each cadet to adopt a much higher sense of personal honor. Although the Code is ex- pressed succinctly in prohibi- tive terms, it implies a set of strong and important ideals: truthfulness, fairness, respect for others property, and en- couraging others to live by these ideals. These ideals comprise the spirit of the Honor Code. However, even these extensions do not fully describe the honorable be- havior expected of Army offi- cers. The development of a per- sonal sense of honor and pride in one ' s own ethical identity is the ultimate purpose of the Honor Code: " to foster a commitment to moral-ethical ex- cellence essential to leaders of character for the nation. " The Cadet Honor Committee is the democratically elected body of cadets that represents the mature conscience of the Corps in enforcing the minimum standard and interpreting the Honor Code. Elected in the sec- ond semester of their third class year, representatives usually serve until graduation, holding a position of special trust and self- lessly serving the Corps in a role that is central to every cadet ' s development as a leader of character. Academic Year 1989-1990 was a " watershed " year for the Honor Committee and the Corps. The year saw the elimi- nation of the absence card and Style Manual, modification of the honor hearing process, and an increased role of chain of command in honor matters. Also, the Corps reviewed pro- posals made by the Posvar Commission and internal action committees. The Corps ' voice was echoed by the Superinten- dent in his subsequent rejection of proposals to reword the Code and approval of a recommended system of " automatic " develop- mental alternatives to separa- tion for cadets who self-admit self-report. Although this year was char- acterized by a heavier case load than in recent years, it appears to be due to a heightened adher- The executive staff, Chris Ungle. Tammy Roper, Tom Clancy, and Eric Egan. gather during Ring Weekend fes- tivities. ence to the spirit of non-tolera- tion; incidents that previously may have gone unreported are seemingly being resolved in an appropriate manner. Issues that the Corps contin- ues to wrestle with include " ca- det borrowing " , bedstuffing, and solution manual misuse. Activities 305 WATCH ' EM RUN The Marathon Team is com- prised of 35 cadets who train be- tween 60 to 80 miles a week in order to prepare for the season finale — the Marine Corps Mara- thon in November. As a build up for this 26.3 mile endurance test the team competes in numerous road races of distances from 1 0K ' s to 1 2 marathons. The team com- petes in both individual and team competitions all over the East Marathon Team Front Row: Kris Ri- senwever, Candy Vernold, Amy Rusiios- ki, Bonnie Blancliard, Sean Drake, Cfiristian Walters, Randy Arvay, David Briles, Dale Robison, Bill Sheboy, Todd Snell, CPT McQuaig, MAJ Quirici; Sec- ond Row: Scott Beall, Clare O ' Keeffe, Darryl Harold, Byron Kruczch, Dave Fil- er, Omar Jones, Clint Phillips, Scott Payne, Rob Shearer; Back Row: MG Carter, William Under, William Olson, Micheal Ribertson, Chris Swenson, John Birpo, Scott Halstead, CPT Gupin- ski, CPT Hitch. Orienteering Team. Front Row: b. Paxton, J. Gwinn, G. Jeram, E. Kelly; Second Row; D. Wright, C. Wells, C. Or- pen, J. Nathan, M. Blomquist; Back low: D. Manry, D. Berry, J. Preuth, P. Valden, V. McMurry, D. Elliot. Number 1 508 dredges up the last The end Is in sight - reserves of strength to sprint to the fin- that paper, ish line. -just don ' t drop coast in Boston, NYC, Philadel- phia, DC, and Ft. Benning. At the Marine Corps Marathon the men try to run under the magic mark of 3 hours and women under 3 and a half hours in order to qualify for the Boston Marathon in the Spring. Boston is the ultimate race for any marathon runner as it is one of the oldest and most prestigious races in the world. Besides the thrill of competi- tion and staying in top shape, members of the marathon team learn about what they are really made of inside. The confidence gained by pushing your body to its limit on " Heartbreak Hill " or overcoming the " wall " at mile 18 in Boston is an experience that can only carry over into other areas of our cadet and officer lives. 306 i SQUASH TEAM f H i Mark Gagnon sets up to finish off fiis tired opponent. Squash Team Front Row: Sfiane Cfiin. Jofin Eggert, Gary Calese, Benny Chu (Team Captain), Mark Gagnon; Sec- ond Row; Scott Howartfi, Walter Ando- rov, Bill earner, Alex Clug, Coach As- saiante; Third Row; Charlie Hansell, Jeff Grosso, John Gonzalez, Bruce Bitor, James Bartelme, f ark Markowski; Back Row; MAJ lorio, Ed cook, Tag Greason, John Granville, Jerery Klages, Tyrone Ingo, John Ende, Skip Gill, t ark Ambrose, CPT Davis. Squash . . . Top Ten! Front Row; John Eggert, Shane Shin, Walter Ander- son, Benny Chu, Gary Calese; Back Row; MAJ lorio, Scott Howarth, Mark Gagnor, Bill Carrier, Alex Clug, Coach Assalante, CPT Davis. Squash Team. The 1989-90 squash season is best summed up as being a series of extreme highs and lows. The team was extremely surprised to find Coach Assalante back at the helm. Coach Assalante was a former coach of the Army Squash and Tennis programs, and It was his expertise that pro- duced several All-Amerlcan squash players as well as " top ten " teams in the 70 ' s and 80 ' s. Under the direction of Coach Assalante, who has competed, and still competes at the profes- sional level, the team flourished. The Cadets surged to a 4-0 re- cord, easily beating Holy Cross, Air Force, Lehigh, and Hav- erford. However, after losing a tough 5-4 match to Fordham, the Driving Force seemed to be derailed for the rest of the sea- son. After beating Wesleyan 5- 4, avenging a loss to them last season In the National Intercol- legiante Tournament, the team lost four 5-4 heartbreaking matches. These losses prob- ably represented the potential for a top ten team, but the need for more practice time was evi- dent. The program is at a crucial stage where it could be pushed to the top of the collegiate squash scene, or stay at its present level. The team hopes for corps squad status in the near future. Although the team fell short of its expectations, it still managed to achieve the rank of 27th In the nation. The team accrued an 8-9 overall record for the season. Activities 307 jfl CYCLING CLUB In its 1989-90 campaign, the Army cycling team once again dominated the battlefield. Trav- elling to far off places of adven- ture such as Danbury, CT and Oyster Bay, L. I., the Army team had a successful fall season, highlighted by several victories and top ten placings while rac- ing against the top cyclists on the Eastern Seaboard. Led by OIC CPT Helmick and first classmen Greg Decker and Joe " Turbo " Krider, the team managed to proudly display the Army jersey on the victory podi- um nearly every weekend. Es- pecially impressive were Andy Sherrard ' s 4th place after a long solo breakaway in the Sommer- ville Devil of a Race and Andy Miller ' s chase and victory at the Danbury Downtown Criterium coupled with Bill Matier ' s at- tempt to make " Bloopers and Blunders " by slamming into a telephone pole. The fall season culminated in the trip to Fort Story, VA to com- pete against Navy. Despite far superior numbers, the squids were only able to narrowly pull off a victory. Cycling Team stands ready to push off. Allen Abell moves to the front in the 78 mile National Collegiate Stage Race. Cycling Team. Front Row: Robyn Ferguson, Christy Cassidy, Matt Pa- sulka, Eric King, Pat Linnihan; Back Row: Lynda Armor, Victoria Miralda, Kir- sten Howe, Allen Able, Allen Pepper, Andy Miller, Joel Allmandinger, Greg Decker, Chris Schmitt, Andrew Scherrard, Glen Harmill, Ken Burkman, CPT Helmick. NOT PICTURED: Joe " Turbo " Krider. The Army team continued to train throughout the winter, of- ten opting to train for the Mon- ark International Games (riding the Monark stationary bikes in Arvin Gym). After braving rain, snow, sleet, ice, and the tempta- tion to rack instead of train, the Army team began its spring sea- son in early March. At Annapolis, Pat Linnihan and Chris Schmitt showed the squids how to ride, pealing into the top five placings. The team also put together a good race on its home turf at the West Point Challenge, despite spending much of their time preparing the race course rather than their legs. April brought the Army team to the Williams College criterion where Chris Schmitt rode stron- gly to place third, and to the Poughkeepsie Galleria Criter- ium on Earth Day where Army placed three riders in the top ten. Joe " Turbo " Krider signals to the coach his move to take the lead. However, all of these races were only in preparation for the Eastern Collegiate Cycling Championship at UMASS the last weekend in April. Despite several flat tires and mechanical failures, the Army team rode to a top ten finish with Greg Decker and strong showings by Ed Wal- ters and Allen Pepper. This cul- mination of months of training closed a successful season for the Army team, who wishes to remind all everyone to " Just Do It. " 308 The triathlon club rose like a phoenix from the ashes of the swim-shoot-run version of the modern pentathlon club. In very little time, the thirty active mem- bers whipped themselves into shape; and highly conditioned they must be. Running short of breath on a mile open water swim can have fatal conse- i TRIATHLON CLUB i all as he showed what he could do with only minor bike prob- lems. Ted Thome led him into the bike-to-run transition but could not hold Ed off on Engi- neer Hill. Fran Ziemba garnered second place for the women. In all, 26 team members started quences. And a 28 mile bike fol- and 26 finished. lowed by a six mile run can make for a long time between meals. The team captain, Brian Pierrce led the way at Harriman Park by qualifying for the Na- tional Championships. Ed Wal- ters had premonitions of what was to come as he rode 1 8 miles on a flat tire through mountains that paled the Alps in compari- son. Frank Sobchak started a continuous string of races that was to be broken only once the entire season. Everyone on the team was ini- tiated the following weekend as DPE and CRD sponsored a multi-fitness race at Camp Buckner. Ed Walters won over- Labor day weekend our he- roes headed to Wilkes-Barre to compete against the pros. They timed Everett Spain ' s swim with a calendar and Brad Brander- horst used a pack frame to get his bike up some of the hills. Frank Sobchak swears that even the swim was uphill, but he did meet the woman of his dreams. Brian Pierce was the most successful as he beat pro Mike Pigg (he was first to throw up at the finish line). Luckily, a very favorable newspaper arti- cle about the cadets had already been published by the local pa- per. The next week 1 8 team mem- bers headed up the Taconic Parkway for the Hudson Histori- cal Triathlon. The course direc- tor was so pleased to see them that he added two extra hills and five miles to the bike course. Ed Walters had no bike problems and burned up the course for second place over all. Chuck ' s Triathlon was a true test of skill and determination so assistant CIC Eric King hoped to sit it out. A light drizzle and a very cold swim were the highlights of the day. Dave, The Squid, Buonerba was leading the team after Ed Walters took great pains to mark the dangerous corner on the 24 mile bike course. Ed ' s crash earned him the title Crash Test Eddie, but he still managed to place in his age group. Tom Blake added a fourth event to the day, the two mile bike carry as he assumed his duties as sweep man (too bad he couldn ' t swim the entire course). The day ended with beautiful blue skies and a great banquet so the 15 1 team members were satiated on food and fun. With the swim- bike-run season complete, many of the team continued in run-bike-run races. The Swan assumed first place on c omput- er bulletin board entries and as- sisted Tom Blake on race sweep duties. Ed Walters had his tire explode in his first race and then his rear tire fell off in his last race of the season. Ted Thome won his age group at Staten Island where Lou Mercado saved the day when he found the rental van ignition key lost by the club QIC. The season ended with nine members qualifying for Na- tionals: Brian Pierce, Ted Thome, Everett Spain, Frank Sobchak, Dave Buonerba, Ed Walters, Eric King, Tom Blake and Brian Kleyensteuber. Triathlon Team QIC, maj Hayes, smiles after the Wilkes Barre Triathlon. Triathlon Team. First Row: Ed Waiters, Frank Sobchak; Second Row: Dave Buonerba, Tom Blake, Brian Kleyensteuber, Ted Thome; Back Row: Brad Branderhorst, Lou Mercado. Steve Overby, Cpt. Hopkins, Sarah Denton, Stu McCarver. 309 KARATE AND JUDO The Karate Ckib allows ca- dets from all classes to learn and participate in the martial arts while at West Point. The team competes against such colleges as Boston University, Rutgers, University of Massa- chusetts, Yale, the Royal Mili- tary College of Canada, as well as the Air Force, Merchant Ma- rine and Naval academies. Cadets who join the club have various degrees of experience ranging from black belt to first time beginner. Those who have prior training provide the club with a variety of martial arts styles which complement the of- ficial style currently taught here: the Korean art of Tang Soo Do. When not training with the civil- ian coach, Mr. Don Southerton, cadets run the practice. When not in season, cadets can only meet on Monday nights and Fri- day afternoons. At practices like these, it is not uncommon to see over one hundred cadets partici- pating, even though the club is only authorized to have a roster of 50. When the season starts, ca- dets on the roster attend prac- tice on the average of three times a week. These practices are broken down by regiments. Despite the fact that the club cannot practice as often as the civilian clubs they compete against, their spirit, determina- tion and dedication led them to a 20-2 record last year. Leading the team to victory for the 89-90 year were Luis Muniz (CIC) and CRT Dottery (QIC). In 1 882 Dr. Jigoro Kano devel- oped a new discipline of un- KARATE TEAM. Front Row: CRT Sean Searles, CPT Guy Ontai, Master Don Southerton, CPT Edwin Dottery, CPT Robert Newton; Second Row; Mark Hoffmeister, Jose Aguilar, Matt Michael- son, Ellzaberh Smith, Juis Muniz, Dave Orisko, Troy McCann, Teresa Nichols, Mike Aguilar, Nathan Banks, John Dun- can; Third Row: Steve Oh, Doug Kitahi, Robert Hynes, Rich Carroll, David Im, John Stange, Jesse Choung, Rich Stroi- ney, Manuel Girbal, Frank Decarlo, Keith Markhann, Steve Park, Jason Conners; Back Row: Michael Ritter, Leroy Barker, Framer Stetson, Jin Kim, Young Bang, Darrel Dodge, Edward Kelley, Perry Beissel, Steve Fintak, Brain Mangus, Tim Workman, Thomas Mathis. 310 armed defense. Judo, or the gentile way, is based on two ten- ants: maximum efficiency and mutual benefit and welfare. The final goal of judo is eventual per- fection of the human character. This goal has not changed since judo ' s conception. However, judo is now a sport as well as an art, combining style, speed and grace in spectacular throws and powerful matwork that is similar to wrestling. Judo differs from wrestling in the style of throwing and in that armbars and chokes are allowed. Rod Fischer attempts to turn his opponent onto his back. Jose Aguilar participating in forms competition at RMC. This year, after a slow start, the judo team picked up the pace to include dual meet wins against Slippery Rock, Air Force and Navy; and tournament vic- tories in the Regional Collegiate Championships and the Eastern Collegiate Championships. In addition to the team victories several members went to na- tionals. In additional to the tour- naments, the judo team took time to attend clinics and a spring break tour in several dojos. t «? 9 - , P- ' t ' ,r, Karin Johnson fights against an " 0 Goshi " move. Luis Muniz, the Karate Teams CIC, strikes his opponent with a roundhouse kicl . Troy McCann, captain of the Karate sparring team, catches an RMC oppo- nent in the head with a kick. Army Judo Team: First Row; David Knellinger, Tory Smith, Brian Layton, Ed Mattison, Preston McCormick. Second Row: Sen Ogasawara, Pete Dannen- burg, Ross Dologoff, Rodney Fischer. Victor Nakamo, Scott Greig, Pat Smith. Back Row; MAJ Koucheravy, Tim Born- hoitz, Rob Salley, Phil Hugos, David Hodge, Jim Roanski, MAJ l lelton. Activities 311 jf .vrilTEWATER CANOE AND KAYAK CLUB This year ' s Whitewater Canoe Club took trips to the Dead Riv- er, Kennebec River, Esopus Creek, Upper Hudson Gorge, and Westfield River. Exploration by club officers included rivers such as the Salmon, Neversink, Quaboag, Shepaug, West Can- ada Creek, and Fish Creek. Club members descended these runs by open canoe, raft and kayak. The institution of a training program to promote safety and skill was a highlight of the year ' s program. This included pool sessions to master paddle strokes, Eskimo rolls, and res- cue techniques. As the year progressed, ev- eryone showed improvement as a paddler. The first run of the year, during Labor Day week- end on the Kennebec proved to be one of the most exciting, as was the Hudson River Gorge in the spring. The beginners found Esopus Creek a good training area, and a challenge at high wa- ter. Most importantly, everyone had a good time on the river. Whitewater Club. Front Row: Dan Burke, Chris Hopkins, Lance Lippencott, Bill Spencer. Back Row: Randy White, Curt Feistner, LTC Sperber. 312 Canoeists Mike Odom and Dave Bashee try their luck with a canoe on « ' ■ the Westfield River. il A OMEN ' S LACROSSE :.:ciat Navy Again Women ' s Lacrosse. Lying: cpt Eyre; Front Row: Leigh Walton, Becky Dieck, Diana Leach, Debby Dines, Mugs Meloch, Miki Matsuo; Second Row: Sta- cey Amselmi, Sally Aldas, Beth Garri- son, Shauna Hauser, Kristina Feemster, Jenny Jacobs, Beverly Edwards, Deidre Sisson, Martha House; Third Row: LTC Wattendorf, Jenny Koch, Donna Horn, Anita Harvey, Beth German, Debby Vann, Jenny Jenkins, Emily McCracken; Back Row: Team Magic Bus. Army Women ' s Lacrosse. The lacrosse team finished a long, tough season this year with a winning record. The high- light of the season was a 17-6 defeat of Navy at Annapolis. En- thusiasm, teamwork and tough- ness were the core of Army ' s success. Starting with only five returning varsity players, team captains Mugs Meloch, Debby Dines, and Diana Leach built a TEAM that worked together as one unit and was able to with- stand the loss of five starting players to injury during the sea- son and still finish with a 7 and 5 record. Key points to remember about the season this year were that the traditional rival, Vassar, was defeated in an intense 13- 12 game; " Buffy never beats Army. " Keller got lots of practice X-raying ankles as opposition players continually fell before Mugs Meloch concentrates on catching the ball as her opponent closes in. Debby Vann defends the home goal against the opposition. Shauna Hauser demonstrates her exceptional ability in her first year as goalie. Army ' s relentless efforts. A time for the " question of the day " at the beginning of practice re- vealed interesting facts about team members and helped de- velop tea, cohesion. But most of all next year Army will BEAT NAVY AGAIN! GO ARMY! Debby Dines slices down in an ef- fort to check her opponent and regain the bail. MP ■ j-i jLJ • ' 1 ? ?jw« . ! Jenny Koch sprints down the fieid. which as a surprise to the intramural la- crosse players has no boundaries, and goes on goal. yr% Becky Dieck scoops up the ban Diana Leach flies by her defender before her opponents can beat her to it. with the ball as she races toward anoth- er score. Activities 315 jf OWERLIFTING National Champions ' : j ' he Army Powerlifting Team capped its most successful season ever with both the men ' s and women ' s teams winning the Na- tional Collegiate Championships at Annapolis. This was the first time ever that the Army Men s team has won the national title, while for the women ' s team this makes it two in a row. Leading the way for both teams were the first classmen with Scott Hodsden taking second at 198 pounds, Rich Clark was third at 1 81 pounds, and the men ' s team cap- tain John Roou finished second in the tough 220 pound category. Also named as All Americans were Bubba Stokes and Dan Pillitiere who finished first and second in the 1 65 pound class, respectively. For the women, senior Kathy Solomon took first place in the 1 1 4 pound weight class. Also winning their weight classes were Shauna Hauser at 1 23 pounds and Jennifer Kelley at 148 pounds. Other lady lifters named to the All American team were Kim Ashton at 97 pounds, Becky Dieck at 105 pounds, Soo Lee Davis at 123 pounds, Carne Pearson at 132 pounds, and senior Christina Herbert at 148 pounds. Winning the Nationa Championships was a fit- ting conclusion to a season which saw both the mens and women ' s team beat Navy and Air Force. In addition to the All Americans noted above, other first class- men who won their weight classes in head- to-head compe- tition against the other service academies in- clude CIC Al Armonda at 1 48 pounds, Kevin King at 198 pounds, and Dan Cooney in the heavyweight class. HANDBALL Handball Team. Despite for- feiting many of their practice courts to wallyball intramurals, the 89-90 Handball Team en- joyed much success this sea- son. The team traveled to Alba- ny, Penn State, and Portland, Oregon where they proved to be some of the best collegiate handball players in the nation. One of the highlights of the sea- son was the West Point Invita- tional Handball Tournament held in the Cadet Gym. The team played well, even when they lost to players with over twenty years of experience. The doubles teams of John Pa- lazzolo and Tyler Fitzgerald won the ' B " doubles division, while Holly Stein and Keisha Frieson won second place in the wom- an ' s bracket. The team was composed of a mixture of firsties and new com- ers to include John Palazzolo, Tyler Fitzgerald, Don Hicks, 316 Marty Wegner, Holly Stein, Ed Nieto, Keisha Frieson, Jein Gad- son, Dave Tamburri, and Chris Prevo. BOWLING TEAM Bowling. West Point does in- deed have a bowling team which competes in the Tri-State (NY, MA, CT) league against ten oth- er colleges such as Boston Uni- versity, SUNY Albany, and MIT. They have both a men ' s and women ' s team whose competi- tions take place on winter week- ends. Despite their determina- tion to continue the arch rivalries by bowling in matches against Navy, Air Force, and Coast Guard, the team ' s greatest goal is to have fun. John Roou goes for a big squat The ball rockets away with a power- as his partner Scott Hodsden spots ful swing of the arm. and Doug Cramer look on. WOMEN ' S POWERLIFTING TEAM. Kathy Solomon, Christina Heb- ert. Jennifer Kelley. Kimberiey Ashton. Carrie Pearson, Becky Dieck. Elisa Tharps. Shauna Hauser, Monica Manzo. Missy Werner, Soo Lee Davis. MENS POWERLIFTING TEAM. Al Armonda. Richard Clark. Scott Hods- den. Kevin King, Dan Cooney, John Roou. Doug Cramer, Jason Shrader, Craig Rivet, Pat Brundidge, Pat OBrien, Dewey Mosley. Jose Bracero. John Pagnini, Craig Baker, Tom Sanders, Mi- chael Stokes, Daniel Pillitiere. Heath Niemi. Kit Sweicki, Darrick McGill. Remi Najjar. Greg Breitenfeld. Ben Ford. Mike Andres. " Squatty " Scott Hodsden gets ready for the lift of a lifetime at Nationals. Doug Cramer puts on his baby face in a lift against Air Force. John Palazzolo swings at the ban and drives it downcourt. Activities 317 SmpN ' S VOLLEYBALL The men s volley bail team en- tered the year with high expec- tations after last year ' s 36-6 record and a 15th place finish at nationals in California. More im- pressively though, was the team ' s 10-3 record against var- sity teams, including three matches against top-twenty opponents. Army turned many heads as it consistently proved ability and toughness against the nation ' s best. The future is even more prom- ising considering the quality improvement the team will de- velop as it consistently faces varsity teams. Such a schedule could happen by next year with the teams optimistic chances for varsity status. Unfortunately, Navy refuses to play Army until that time. Mens Volleyball. Front Row: Jason Hodell. PatWilkison. MikeBerke. Randy Crist. Brian Hale. Adam Kocheran. Vince Lindenmeyer: Back Row: CPT Ward. CPT Partier, Pat Keane. Mike Hosie. John Babb. Chuck Durr, Craig Rooney, Curtis Sawyer. CPT Raymond. MAJ Hartig. CPT Bumbulsky (Head Coach). Racquetball. Front Row: Yoosh Kim. Hugh Hardin, Mark Derber; Second Row: Percy Dunagin. Brad Swim. Kurt Filosa. Dave Brown. Nicolette Mark. Jim Guenter. Kara Soules, John Bair; Back Row: CPT Smithers, Sharlene Knyvett, Kirk Swanson, Pat Quin. Chuck Krum- wiede. Lain Hancock. Brad Mitchell, Pat Neuschwanger, CPT Rowen. RACQUETBALL The West Point racquetball team had a very successful year. Despite few returning players, the team recorded a 7-2 dual meet record. Also, while the women won the East Coast regionals, with the team placed third overall. At the Univer- sity of California at Berkley. Sharlene Knyvett and Casey Soules played all the way to the semi- finals. The team placed 16th out of 46 teams. This year ' s team officers were: Brad Mitchell (President), Sharlene Knyvett (Vice President), Pat Quinn (Treasurer), and Kirk Swanson (Sec- retary). 318 Pat Quinn exhibits perfect racquet- bail form. Ten years later DPE welcomes; Pat back to the department as an ir»-- structor. Kate Rivet, women ' s 3 pteyer- winds up on another hit. Pat Keane digs the ban. n men ' s doubles. Brad Mitchell and Jim Guenter prepare to win another point. Activities 319 HOWITZER STAFF The class of 1990 saw con- stant change throughout its four years, it seemed that everything that was worth lool ing for would slowly vanish before the privi- lege occurred. The Proud and Mighty brought in with them en- richment, and slowly traditions were changed. Unlike previous editors who praise members of the corps for support, I will once again break another tradition and complain. The yearbook seemed to be abandoned. Club status was at an all time low. Rumors were cir- culated concerning the mere ex- istence, yet it was published af- ter all. How did a 700 page book get published within the Cadet Daily Schedule? Does it fit in with enrichment? Is the publica- tion something of which the Corps, alumni, and supporters are proud? The preparation for the book began in the summer of 1989. The editor-in-chief served on a Volunteer Summer Training as- signment to assist the outgoing editor and initiate the work on the 93rd edition for the class of ' 90. The staff had a new Officer in Charge, CPT Paul Moruza, and a new photo contractor, Academy Photo. The annual trip to Walsworth Publishing plant in Marceline, Missouri brought up our spirits. Slowly it seemed that the plans were falling apart. The logo and the theme had to be changed. Some section editors quit, while other sections were left incomplete. The status of progress prior to Christmas break was four pages complet- ed. Having only four drill authori- zations for second semester, the staff slowly fought back. An assistant QIC was added, CPT Bob Skertic, and the few mem- bers of staff were redistributed according to work effort. Parties Chief of Staff, General Carl E. Vouno receives a complimentary copy of the 1989 Howitzer. Members present are: CPT Paul Moruza, Barbara Sanders, Ex- peditus Bolanos, Sharon TosI, General Vouno, Pat Walsh, Tony Aaron, Anita Harvey. were thrown when more than three staff members showed up to work. Secret midnight runs to building 720 and long weekends were the only possible way to complete the book. Graduation fell upon us quicker than we thought as staff members scurried off in every direction for the summer. The hoopla and cheers were soon over, yet over 300 pages were left unfinished. The book was finished over the summer in time for the editor to report to Infantry Officer Ba- sic Course. Hopefully the future will yield the necessary changes that will allow other Howitzer ed- itors and staffs to put out a quali- ty book with minimal complica- tions. Studio and group shot photog- rapher, Roger Pettengill stayed on to work with the new photo contractor, Academy Photo. 320 Howitzer staff. Front Row: Tony Aar- on, Pat Walsh, Expeditus Bolanos, Ken Moore, Sharon Tosi, Eric Shoennaur. Back Row; Barabara Sanders, Kristy Duncan, CRT Robert Skertic, Jennifer Voigtschild, Linda Gelinas, Anita Har- vey, Steve Vanaskie. Members not pres- ent were: CRT Paul Moruza and Don VanFossen. A Howitzer function. This years staff takes a break from working and goes over to the A OIC ' s house for a pic- nic. Editor-in-Chief Rat Walsh proved he had time for a social life, as he proposes to Kelly Spellman. Activities 321 4 RUGBY GIVE BLOOD The 1989-1990 rugby team went undefeated in the fall this year. Led by firsties Kimo Galla- hue, Brian Burlingame, Jim Sac- cone and Mike Killbane, the Army A side won the Eastern Rugby Union title. This gave the team their second consecutive birth in the National Final Four held in the spring. Matt Vertin wins a lineout against Navy with John Slater and Scott Sutherland as- sisting. Scott Sutherland, Matt Vertin, Bob May, and John Slater prepare to win a line-out against Navy. 322 Rugby Team Front Row: Brian Burlingame (Captain), Martin Gillien, Damian Cordova, Jim Saccone, Larry Perino, Tony Detoto, Scott Sutherland. Back Row L-R: Bob May, Gravelle Peise, Mike Battles, John States, M. Malanoroski, Matt Vertin, Kimo Gallahue, Mike Kolbane, Bill Marshall, Vinny Torza. Scott Sutherlund tries to elude an opponent. The Army Team wins the bail against Harvard. GIVE BLOOD! The Army Scrum breaks to support a newly won ball. Activities 323 PIPES AND DRUMS In 1974, a small group of cadets joined together to form The Pipes and Drums of the United Stales Corps of Cadets. The band has provided pleasure and enter- tainment for both viewers and performers ever since. The Pipes and Drums are a regular feature at the tailgates before and after Army football games. They perform at a variety of community functions for both civilian and military audiences, such as parades, formal dinners, class reunions, and the Annual USMA Holiday Ball. In 1985 and 1 987, the band visited Scotland to train with Pipe and Drum units of the British Army. In April of each year, the Pipes and Drums plan, organize, and host the Annual USMA Tattoo. In 1986, several bandsmen began studying Scottish Highland Dancing, the traditional dances of Scottish warriors of old which are MEDIEVAL STUDIES Members of the Medieval Studies Club strive to recapture the ambiance of the Middle Ages and the Renaissance. This re- quires research into such topics as dress, weaponry, armor, jew- elry, food; in other words any facet of the medieval life. Authenticity is encouraged in as many areas as possible, and research is put into practice by actually constructing medieval artifacts, practicing me- dieval arts and crafts, or learning to fight with sword and shield. The club also is connected with the outside world. Every year the club makes an excursion to the New York Renaissance Fair and the Cloisters. The club also takes part in events held by the society for Creative Anachronism (SCA). The SCA is a world-wide organization for the reenactment of the Middle Ages. In the Known World of the SCA, West Point is known as the Freeiords of Stonekeep. The club takes part in numer- ous revels (the medieval equiva- lent of the modern party), semi- nars, demonstrations, and tour- naments. Banquets are held which copy the medieval high feasts with 324 still performed today in Scottish Regiments. The band ' s dancers are now a regular part of the band ' s performances. During the summer of 1985, the members of the Pipes and Drums were first issued the West Point Tartan. Through the efforts of many cadets and officers, the Pipers and Drummers now wear a distinctive tartan of Academy colors: black, grey and gold, and the cadet Dress Grey or India White tunic. The Battle Honors worn on the Drum Major ' s baldric and emblazoned on the drums commemorate the major conflicts in which Academy graduates have served. The Pipes and Drums of the United States Corps of Cadets proudly wear this uniform and perform their mu sic and dance. i authentic recipes and entertain- ment. The most visible activity at a tournament is the fighting. Participants study and prac- tice the medie- val martial arts, making their own armor and weap- onry. Besides the combat for the selec- tion of the Crown, there are also many chal- lenge matches, me- lees, and other com- petitions to test skill at arms. For those whose main interest lies in other areas other than fighting, a tournament also involves thl pursuit of the gentler arts such as music and dancing to while away a pleasant afternoon. There may also be competitions to test the skill of participants. Areas of inter- est are as varied as the culture itself: heraldry, manuscript, illum- niation, archery, metalwork, lace- making and other needlecrafts, dance and music, poetry, cook- ing, brewing, costuming, and much more. Their fearless leader, Greg Davidson, leads the band as they perform at halftime. Pat Zoch (right) thrusts his long sword into the abdomen of the foe. Roland de Belle lie (Matthew M. Thomas) practices archery with recurve bow as club OIC MAJ Vel- eker stands by. OE P«Ln« !A k tOli l ■ ■ |SS KS[3j KK B ■ ■ K ■ . 1 • 1 v! r r %w. -i 8b v ■ ' • -€3! i Mike Brogan takes a breather from Drummer, Jim Boggs, spurs the combat as Angle Hopkins attempts to Army team to victory, buoy his spirits. The band performs at the Field The dancers accompany the band Artillery Bail in Washington D. C. as they play at the Royal Military College in Kingston. Activities 325 lOUNTAINEERING Climb Every Mountain Mountaineering Club. After several years of semi-unorga- nized activity, club presidents Steve Tullis and Tom Prescott have gotten the club back on track. In the fall, the club con- ducted mountaineering instruc- tion for new members. During intramural periods basic rope- handling, knots, climbing tech- niques, and other essentials were taught. Many weekend trips to the outstanding climbing area Shawanunks, or simply " the Gunks, " supplemented the instruction. The instruction also served to prepare many club members for more serious climbing second semester. The club began work on a guidebook of various climb- ing crags in the West Point area, and also hosted a group of Brit- ish climbers from Sandhurst. Finally, five cadets and two OIC ' s ventured to Scotland over Spring Break for a week of Scottish mountaineering and cavorting. Coach Ned Crossley shows off his pretty pink tights while leading the climb " Glypnod " in the Gunks. Mountaineering Club. Front Row: Francesca Ziemba, Scott Bagget, Elad Yoran, Kevin Keepfer, Steve Tullis, Tom Prescott, LT Joel Nasby; Second Row: Paul Walhein, Rick Prins, Andy Rendon, Mike Zuerlein, Dave Walder, Eduardo Cartaya, Mike Gallagher, Coach Ned Crossley; Back Row: John Fox, Jeff Jennette, Christain Pfeil, MAJ Jack Kloeber; Missing: Ray Morin, Clarke Cummings, Doug Kling, Hugo Lentze, Rich Meehan, Scott Ransom, Dennis ONeil, Eric Walker, 326 Club president lorn Hrescott hangs around during a day of rock climb- ing in Scotland. Club Vice-President Scott Ran- som works on a boulder problem In the Gunks. Andy Rendon enjoys the scenery near the summit of Bauchaille Etire Mor in Scotland. Activities 327 T SCUBA STRUCTORS Down Where Its Wetter If you ve ever had the " for- tune " to get into a DPE Scuba class (as opposed to something equally interesting, like CQCII) then you ' ve run across these misfits, malcontents, and maggots of the diving world. Not satisfied w ith life in the world of mortal land dwellers, they have foresaken hours and hours of precious " cadet time " in pursuit of the title of United States Mili- tary Academy Scuba Instructor. Four to five days a week, from August to October and March to May, they are out exploring the cold, deep, muddy waters of De- lafield, Lusk, and even the Hud- son. Most of their dive time is spent teaching basic and ad- vanced scuba skills to DPE das- Keys. And it is not uncommon for an instructor to spend time on a VST at Club Med (real tough assignment). Despite the Academy ' s best efforts, they work hard and have fun. And while it may not be ro- mantic treasure hunting or the life of Jacques Cousteau, re- member this all you dirty, nasty land-lovers — two-thirds of the world is water and THE ONLY WAY TO GO IS DOWN. Swimming among shipwrecks and big fish, so where are the dangers of the deep? A danger of the deep, a baracuda lurks in the shadows of the rocks. Two brave divers bid farewell to the land above and decend into the depths of Lusk Reservoir. ses. But the rest is theirs to ad- vance their own skill and exper- tise in areas such as ice, cave, night, and deep diving, to name but a few. The trek to instructor status takes two years of constant div- ing and intense classes. Few stick out the program. Each year only one or two cadets obtain rank of Instructor, but the pro- gram still pays off with plenty of trip sections to some of the best dive spots on the East Coast as well as spring break trips to Puerto Rico and the Florida Never dive without a trusty " laser gun " to kill the ferocious clown fish who lurk in the sea anenomies. The masked Blue Man emerges from another daring decent into the un- known. 328 The nocturnal side of the underwat- er rangers ... a secret never before dev- ulged to ordinary cadets. Not quite " fathoms below " this salinous liquid lubber explores the un- derwater vegetation. SCUBA INSTRUCTORS: Front Row: Bruce Kososki, Clint Barker, Bil Love, Bernard Sieser, Justin Hawks. Back Row: Mike Cashman, Kevin Tohill, Kurt Feistner, Ron Ells, Charlie Con- stanza, Sean Morgan, Rob Ells. Scuba Instructors 329 SCUBA CLUB The mysterious fathoms be- low the surface of the world ' s blue waters entrance many di- vers. This year the Scuba Club has explored the waters sur- rounding Long Island to give members experience at deep ocean diving and exploring ship- wrecks. Over spring break they trav- eled to the warmer waters of Key Largo, Florida where they enjoyed swimming among exot- ic fish and other sealife. What is snake handling compared to playing with an octopus? 4di; . : S? Si With the aid of an underwater cam- era, colorful fish swimming among the rocks of the Keys make a unique picture for mom. Scuba Club. Front Row: Jimmy Cho, Doug Duggan, Jon Lundstedt, Charlie Constanza; Back Row: Joe Preuth, Der- ek Jones, Ron Teixeira, and Justm Hawke. 330 Despite their obvious interest m Charlie Raffay advertises ' safety what ' s under the water, these divers glasses " to keep one from stumbling sacrifice a few moments to catch some around in the dark, rays and some Z ' s. k .- ' ■ ' - ■ i? i -?- ' - v knBfi ' i l J " ! H? i k Iwi- ' -- 1 ■ro ' B P !!- " ■ rl. ' ' si A moray eel pokes his head out for Scared of spiders? How about this a peak at the invaders from above. long-legged creepy crawley? Curt Feistner waves to express his joy and excitement to be swimming around under hundreds of pounds of pressure from the surrounding water. Activities 331 ARMY SAILING Wind Power The Army Saiiing Team ' s main mission is to close with and destroy the enemy forces using fire, manuever, and wind power. The Sailing Team com- petators both individually and as a team. Team members sail one of two different boat models. The smaller of the two is the fast, single manned monohulled Laser. The 420 is a two man crewed boat that is a slightly larger than the Laser and more complex. Our regattas consist of be- tween 6 and 20 colleges com- peting in approximately 20 races over two days (Saturday and Sunday). They are scored by assessing the number of points equal to the place of fin- ish, then at the end of the regat- ta, all the points are added, and the low scoring team comes out on top. In competition, each school provides both an " A " team and a " B " team. The scores for these two teams are added and they determine the team score. Top: 420 ' S race in the cool waters of the Hudson. Center: Army Sailers come right at you. MIDDLE: Army Sailers come on line for the start. 1 st Row: Vanessa Figueroa, Damion Topping, Rich Zarecl , Jeff Shoemaker, Rick Yoder, Melissa Emmons. 2nd Row: Wendy Jaquett, Mark Otto, Bryan Diemer, Dave Ferguson, Becky Dobbin. 3rd Row: Tom Shea, Jason Beyer, Jim Sosnicky. iBiiAyM | a.uaa ' j -ffn ' " ,|i fUJiiJ m.-, HBHHBI ' ' " ' IF nrf ' E__.- " 332 Center: Army Sailing on maneu- vers. Right: Army Upsets Hobart, or at least this Hobart team. Bottom: Tom Shea stands by 333 Cadet aSCe of Contents " PCeBe Life tlpperdass Life " DM Iniramurais Spirit 336 338 340 342 344 Soccer CIC Mark Keck. 334 Life ' Editor: n ony Aaron One Army, One Team. Cadet Life 335 ]( % wim PLEBE LIFE The Fun(?) Begins A PLEBE ' S FAVORITE duty, deliv ering the upperclass ' laundry. How many hours did it tal e? THEY CALL IT the two percent club. A plebe and his girlfriend see each other for the first time in several months. A SUDDEN INTRODUCTION to life as a new cadet, the first dinner of Cadet Basic Training, and for George Stalter, learning where to place a napkin. LABOR DAY WEEKEND is the first time that many plebes get to see their fami- lies. George Canstraight and his girlfriend rest with his family by Lusk Reservior. - . - . ' ' - ' - ' - ' ' - he cold late autumn wind rips through the dark morn- ing formation as the plebes maintain their poor rendi- tion of soldier ' s standing at attention. Motionless, scared, they pray that an upperclassmen won ' t ask some piece of knowledge that they " blew-off " or some obscure knowledge that is rarely asked. Their long, sullen faces, some red with the cold and sunken eyes due to the new policy to increase sleeping hours to three hours a night, I describes their rigorous and s pressure-packed life. The I plebes not only think about beverage preferences while standing in formation, they also think about when they can catch some " rack-time " and when they can catch that postal worker for the " boodle package from Mom. " The most common name for a plebe is " smack, " because of their annoying " Beat Who- ever! " and the military man- ner of walking, " pinging, " increases the urges of the upperclass to smack them. Plebes tend to have the dreaded disease of procras- tination or just plain and simple laziness. It is all too common to find a plebe sit- ting at his or her desk, computer turned on (PL1 00 tutorial disk on the screen), staring at the computer, star- ing up at the peeling paint on the ceiling, or watching a roommate rack. As a matter of fact, the daily schedule of a plebe centers around the most convenient time to " rack. " Plebes tend to " move- out " at an unusually faster pace when they have a free hour. It is common courtesy not to disturb cadets while they are sleeping unless the situation is necessary (i.e. formation, clean-up de- tails...). A Cadet In Charge of Quarters (CCQ) can not miss the quick of a plebe from his " artificial " slumber. Performing duties is proba- bly the best combat training a plebe could ever receive in the first year. A plebe cannot leave the room with- out first checking both sides of the hallway hoping to find it free from the infestation of the upperclass. The plebe holds on to the doorknob of his or a classmate ' s room for dear life in case he or she feels themselves begin to spaz they can easily make a hasty retreat. A great indicator to everyone when laundry has arrived is the collaboration of the entire group of plebes in the com- pany gathered in a class- mate ' s room carrying on over who is in charge. - By Jim Bryant Cadet Life 337 JPPERCLASS LIFE - The Fun(?) Continues Morrell Savoy retreats away from What in bed before taps? Notforlong! the rigors of being a firstie in a cadet ' s Yet another cadet ' s sleep is disturbed by favorite escape - the rack, prowling classmates on the lookout for someone who is asleep. The E-2 Firsties return from the First Class Club. Are they clowning around in the bathroom or is this a Dog pile. r wise cadet once said, " There aren ' t enough hours in the day to finish every- thing that I should have done yesterday. " This is the epit- ome of the true cadet. Half of the time here at the Acad- emy is spent putting things off — the other half is spent trying to make up for lost time. On R-day everyone enters the " grey walls " and basi- cally gives up every free- dom they ever had. You can ' t listen to music, you can ' t talk when you want, you can ' t walk where you 338 want, and you can ' t even eat how you want. In a man- ner much like a five year old child who wants to be grown up, a plebe dreams of the day when he can gain the freedoms of a " big " upper- classmen. Oh how naive a young plebe can be. Little do they know that no matter how old you are or what your rank is at the Acad- emy, you will never be ma- ture enough to determine your own bedtime. You often hear people say that you need a sense of hu- mor to be a plebe. If you think about it, when you really need a sense of humor is when you become an up- perclassmen. As a plebe, you are too busy to question all of the why ' s and where- fore ' s of how things operate around here. When you become an upperclassmen, you can finally question all those things that you never understood; that ' s when you find out that all the answers are a secret. Not to worry, though. You can expect that next year will be the same as this year — everything will be you can still leave any time changed. But full dress coats you want. Every cadet will still have forty-four but- knows, however, that there ' s tons, the Black Knights will no place else we ' d love to still ride mules, all classes dislike so much as West graduating after you will be Point, our Rockbound High- inferior, and there won ' t be land Home, any locks on the main gate; - By Al Jones Amidst all of the dogpiles, partying at Ike, and sleeping, every so often someone studies. Just another fun Saturday night spent at Ike. At least for the Halloween party , you could wear overalls or civies. No cadet ' s four year experience would be complete without walking al least a few tours. John Hayes walks his way to a full experience. Cadet Life 339 DRILL The Corps Marches On Remember those wonderful fail " Order Arms! " The First Regiment Saturdays spent parading and cheering? battalion commanders add theirtwo cents. Lets win it for the Great American Public. }m : i- " U ri ave you ever been to a golf course? " That ' s how I usually begin when trying to explain drill to someone who has never been to the Acad- emy. When you start off talking about the plain, eve- ryone ' s eyes come together in an expression of total confusion. " Well, the plain is somewhat like a golf course, without the holes of course. A lot of money goes into maintaining it and the facilities around it. The person who directs this maintenance on the plain lives right next to it, almost 340 like a greenskeeper. But drill is harderthan golf. " The last statement usually gets them. How can drill be harder than a patient and skillful game like golf, they ask. " It must be, " I reply, " because we practice the same fun- damentals of drill all year every year and never ad- vance. Surely if it were a simple thing we would have it down cold by now. " The image of the Corps of Cadets on parade is always associated with the Acad- emy. It is perhaps one of the oldest and greatest traditions remaining here. Some things 1 we might consider to be " Old Corps " might have begun in the sixties or seventies, but drill has always been a part of our heritage. We all know what a crowd pleaser a parade is. If it were not for the popular Saturday pa- rades in the fall, our football games wouldn ' t be selling out. I guess as long as people are up here for the parade, they feel they might as well stay for the game too. - By Al Jones Cadet Life 341 jf INTRAMURALS Some Call It Intramurders AFTER LEADING WITH his nose James Ward sits stunned in the A-1 comer His fight was followed by surgery. Intramurals. Try stream of consciousness, for that best beats like the pounding thoughts as you played. We played. " C ' mon, sir! You can do it! " " B-L-0-O-D-L-U-S-T! Blood lust! " Spheroid death (sometimes called pushball). Knee braces. Broken noses. An article— IM lax is the most dangerous sport in college today. Benchclearers in area hockey (likely to refill it come Friday). Redcards. Yellowcards. Major J: " Sew ituporwriteitup! " Refsfrom your opponents company. Company rivalries. Humili- ation and disgust. Glory and victory. Making weight. Hit- ting the weights. Long waits while that ball arcs toward the basket, then rolls around the rim... Coaches who make fewer practices than the play- ers, fewer games than prac- tices. Coaches who know — they just know — what and when to say. High fives and flying dives. Firstie former football players in the box- ing ring. Daily need of air medevac squads. Nasty mouthpieces. Nasty mouths. Big opponents. Big mouths. Big wins. Knowing what it ' s like to be part of a team that clicks. The quest for the patch. The quest for the Banker ' s Trophy. Adrenal- ine highs. Three pointers -S yy-rfs with five seconds and two points to go. Field goals in scoreless games with seven seconds on the clock. Comeback KO ' s in the last round. Three pointers with five seconds and two points to go. That ' s how That ' s why!- we played the game. - By Bill Carrier 342 IN PURSUIT OF the ball, Dave Lam PREPARING FOR THEIR first bert tries to catch Tom Hostead . game, a football team practices the of- fense. - ' - 5«r CONCENTRATING ON HIS shot, TRYING TO PROTECT the goal, Paul Winn takes a shot on goal. Paul Tsatos muscles Roger Herndon out of the way. Cadet Life 343 Tjii TAKING THE SUPE ' Sreindeerfora DUTY, HONOR, SPIRIT? During test ride, the Central Guard Room Guard football season, even General Macarthur of Tim Burnham, Chris Hart, Mark Kirby, joins in the spirit and Bill Sheboy prepare to Beat Navy. or me it lives like this: a three-dimensional rally — utter and total chaos — ca- dets screaming, diving, jumping, swimming, climb- ing, running, doing rockets, wrestling, rocking and roll- ing; watching the OC do a rocket on the ten-meter board (praying she ' d jump), seeing Rabble Rousers being thrown (sometimes throwing) and arcing like comets into the p ool. It was icicles and snowballs, shav- ing-cream grenades and water IBBM ' s (Inter-Barracks Ballistic Missiles). The Gauntlet had become THE GAUNTLET!!, complete with interlocking fields of fire and fonward observers. But the principles of mass, maneu- ver, and spirit overcame even these — I saw fire di- rected up, and not a few window-crews received casualties. It was a rally — a marathon rally, in length and distances covered — at the Supe ' s house after his lec- ture to the first class. It was a headlong dive into the ground by the XO, a picture of that cadet with the big A shaved in his hairy chest, Christmas tree decorations across Central Area in the shape of hundreds of shoes tied together or a company area deluged in Christmas trees; it was OPORDs and chaos, memories and loss of memories; it was a thou- sand half-naked screaming 344 TEX ' S DEMONS RUSH into battle during the annual DMI Rally before the Air Force football game. ONE SINGLE THOUGHT, one sole idea. ..sometimes actions speak for them- selves. beings with only one pur- pose, one single thought, one sole idea — to beat the HELL out of Navy! - By Bill Carrier Cadet Life 345 Class aSU of Contents " Beast TteSe year (Buclqier JearCing year Cozu Summer Cozu year Jirstie Summ£r n0 Weel :enc{ JTirstie year lOOtfi 9 fit 348 350 352 354 356 358 360 362 364 366 mm F-4 in " 86 R-Day Parade. 346 History Snides Sy: " Editor: acC Qertinger Tatricfi atsfi Class History 347 X_fli •n July 1 , 1 986 approximately 1380 Cadet Candidates for the Class of 1990 reported to West Point for R-Day. We represented every state and even a few for- eign countries, but shared a common desire to become sol- diers. Together we embarked on a four year journey whose final destination was graduation and commissioning on May 31 , 1 990. Beast Barracks was our first and most formidable experi- ence. During that six week blur, we were trans- formed from " J d y back on the block " into New Cadets and finally to full fledged members of the Corps. Everything, we had learned be- fore coming to the Acad- emy was wrong. We had to learn to walk, talk, eat, dress, and rack the West Point way. Our vocabu- laries were greatly expanded with such Old Corps terms as white tornado, magical mystery tour, and sponsor, not to mention acro- nyms from AMI to USCC. We learned that anyone wearing a read sash was to be avoided and that post is a four letter word. Most importantly, we established friendships that we would have forever. Finishing first, Mike Dolin showed his warrior spirit in the the Tour de Beast 5 km run. About face! These new cadets show how hard a simple movement can be. § 348 Drill began on R-day, and it didnt end until the day before graduation. F-3 shows its Pride and Might. Where have you been new cadet? No excuse, sir. Standing tall, Tom Neville waits for his squad leader to check him off and send him to the next issue point. Class History 349 jf w. e donned our white hats, marched in the Acceptance Pa- rade, and after halting once or twice to " New Cadet " , we made it back to our rooms, becoming plebes and real cadets at last. The year held much in store for us. Adding on to the fourthclass du- ties and knowledge that we learned in Beast, we now had intramurals, drill, and academics to contend with. Our biggest task was to learn how to manage our time, but soon enough the class of ' 90 was smoothly integrated into the Corps. " Take boards " welcomed us to our morning classes in plebe math and chemistry. Just when we were certain that the upperclass- men in our companies were our worst nightmares, our eyes were opened to the green clad men- aces of the plebe classroom. Of course, psychology was a com- p letely different experience. The only time we were hazed in the PL100 classroom was when we neglected to place our name cards (with our first names on them) on the front of our desks. The class- room was definitely an interest- Out at the 10 minute bell, members of F2 study their knowledge. ing experience, but nothing typi- fied plebe year more than our RE classes. The four rounds, consisting of wrestling, boxing, swimming, and gymnastics, were profoundly dif- ferent than the gym classes we had at Smallville High School. After Mr. Kroeten ' s rock hard fist pummelled us through the bag and we rolled around the mat with the hairiest, smelliest guy in class, boxing and wrestling made us into men. Our experiences in the swimming pool redefined the word " rock " . If the ten minute swims did not get you, the ten meter board would. Finally we took gymnastics, the only class in which you could achieve a passing grade and still fail, be- cause you could not report it to some civilian in the proper format. The year was not all toil and trouble however, there were a few high points. Football Saturdays were a welcome relief to the rigors of the academic week. We beat both Navy and Air Force plebe year, not to mention upsetting Tennesee at home. In the evenings we discovered Cul- lum Hall. On Saturday night we would huddle around the television catching the late games while eat- ing chips and ice cream. After- wards, we would hike upstairs to be dissappointed in what the local high school had brought us. One week did stand out however, Plebe Parent Week. We were all so proud to show our family and friends what we had learned in our first eight months at the Academy, as the " Proud and the Mighty " ran the Corps. It was a fun week for all, but a great week for 1-4. Before we knew it May 23rd was upon us and we watched our first class graduate. After marching in the recognition parade and watch- ing the white hats soar into the air, we packed up and left West Point for a little over three weeks of leave. Full Dress over Gym-A carrying raincoats was a common uniform the week before 1 0Otfn Nigfit. Falling out during Piebe Parent week was a great joy. t ' l ' - Class of 1990 ruled the Corps during Plebe Parent week. They had a rude awakening when the upperclassmen returned. The paper drive was an annual Friday after- noon happening. Andy Unwin and classmates throw the paper into the bin. A CQC demonstration was enjoyed by the parents. Neysa Taddy and Sharon Tosi demon- strate blocking techniques. Class History 351 R. lesting on the shores of Lake Popolopen is a special place that has a spot in every yearling ' s heart. It was described to us as BOHICA by the class of ' 89 and as the best summer of our lives by the officers. We discovered that it was a combination of both, but most importantly, it was a time to make new friends and share some exciting experiences with old ones. We learned a lot about the Army in our eight weeks of Cadet Field Training. The Engineers had us building bridges and riding on rafts, we spotted targets and fired How- itzers for the Field Artillery, flew in Blackhawks with Aviation, and we learned about the Signal, Trans- portation, Quartermaster, and Ml branches. Of course, no one can forget Infantry Week with its con- stant road marches, assaults and defenses; probably best remem- bered as the week the class did not take a shower. We also took our first ride on Terror Air down to Fort Knox for Armor and Mecha- nized Infantry training, or was it dog tag and ID card familiariza- tion week? Those were the Army skills we were intended to learn, but there was much more. Some of us had our first leader- ship experiences, acting as 1 SG ' s, PSG ' s, SL ' s, and team leaders, not to mention the positions we filled while role playing at the training sites. Besides all the valuable experiences, we also had a lot of fun. The weekends found us playing volleyball on the beach during the day and dancing in Barth Hall at night. There were also the trip sections to New York City, authorized and othenwise. For some of us, the march back was not the only walk- ing that we would be doing. The summer left the class closerthan ever, and sent us back to the academy for our first upperclass academic year with friends in practically ev- ery company. Trying out the new BFV. This yearling could not get over the size of the gun. 352 Soldier ' s Fitness Day made a lot of sense. Here we have yearlings pushing a truck up a hill, so they can push it back down again. Playing with the mortars. Frank Zimmerman practices dropping the round down the tube. The turn and bend. Teaching your classmates an exercise is not as easy as it sounds. Building a bridge, now that is fun! Pushball 4 Cadets 0. Pushball claimed more injuries than any other sport in West Point history. Class History 353 J fi Y. ellow brass gleaming, we en- tered the academic year happy to be off the walls and without a care. We came back to an acad- emy that was experiencing a great deal of change. The New Cadet Schedule was put into effect, cut- ting classes to fifty five minutes, and adding nap time after lunch called Comatose or Comm ' s Hour. The New Supe ' s box was lost but eventually found a home directly in line with the Mess Hall and Washington ' s statue. In the proc- ess, we lost half of Thayer exten- sion and added a couple hundred square feet to the Plain. We could finally march in a rectangle during reviews; only ninety de- gree angles for the Corps of Cadets. The academic year had s ome excitement in store for us. Proba- bly STAP and Physics tried to convince us that Cow summer would be best spent at West Point, while Dirt tried to see how many yearlings could rack in one class period. Our positions in the chain of command as Assistant Squad Leaders made us the one on one developers of the plebes. They were our first real subordinates and it was up to us to square Studying Physics, Pat Davis tries the relaxed method while Mike Papp keeps his nose in the book. away the class of ' 91. Without a great deal of responsibility we had plenty of time to study, or rack. A few events made the year quite memorable. The first was Presi- dent Reagan ' s visit to present a speech on foriegn policy. The mess hall is still short a table setting and one chair. As our second Navy week rolled around we learned of an organization called the Underground and dis- covered that they had kidnapped Bill, the goat. Unfortunately, Navy ' s Supe did not think it was very spirited and the goat was returned. Having their goat back did not help their football team, however, and we saw our sec- ond victory over Navy. The last event of note came at the end of our second year at the academy. Then Vice-President Bush, hot on the campaign trail, spoke to the Class of ' 88 at their com- mencement exercise. It was our first upperclass year and our first chance to make a contribution. The class of ' 90 had made its debut. mm ■% Taking Calculus as a yearl M " easier the third time. Keith Markham i ' ling was much I eventually made it out of MA1 04 after two failures. Tailgates after the game were worth the wait. especially when the food is hot. Paul Schweitzer chows everything in his sight. Class History 355 jj A Lfter pinning on the grey brass, we departed the academy for a summer that promised to be full of new experi ences. Our training consisted of a de- tail, either Beast or Buckner, or DCLT, coupled withaCMST. Re- gardless of the assignment, Cow summer gave us our first real leader ship challenges and our first taste of the Army. From Fort Dix to Fort Ben- ning, Drill Cadets found themselves responsible for the training of the Army ' s newest soldiers. They took on the responsibilities of a Drill Ser- geant, teaching the new recruits their fundamental soldier skills. Back at West Point, another por- tion of the class was t raining the Army ' s newest batch of officer candidates, the Academy class of 1992. Acting as squad lead- ers, the first detail had three weeks to prepare the new cadets for ac- ceptance into the corps before the second detail took over to fin- ish the job. Also on the reserva- tion were the cadre members of Camp Buckner. Members of the class of ' 90 were filling the lead- ership roles of squad leaders for the class of 1991 ' s cadet field training experience. Some of our classmates were fortunate enough to participate in their second infantry week and take part in additional ID card and dogtag inspections at Fort Knox. Regardless of where we were, members of the class of ' 90 were making a contribu- tion to the Army, while gaining some valu- able leadership ex- perience. Rounding off our training were the CMST ' s. Se- lected members of the class were par- ticipating in Air- borne, Air Assault, Northern Warfare, SERE, or Jungle training. Whether we were jumping from airplanes, rappelling from helicopters, climb- ing glaciers, evad- ing the zoomies, r " fl navigating the jungles Js S .i-St o f Pan a m a . K -- " we were de- veloping the professional skills we would need to be good Army officers. Cow summer ended with the class of ' 90 returning to West Point better trained than ever and ready to assume the leadership roles of NCO ' s in the corps. Dangling from the sides of a helicopter, members of the class of ' 90 were tfie last to enjoy Jungle School. 356 Airborne! Members of ' 90 show their might. One Shuffling it in. Tammy Roper airborne shuffles her member showed fright, as seen by the pulled spare, way off the drop zone. Air Assult! This qualification badge was earned by members of 1990 in beautiful Fort Campbell, Ken- tucky. TCAT was even better the second time, as shown by Leonard Scott. The Jungle School tower was able to perfect several cadets rappelling skills. Class History 357 € m J cow YEAR U, ' pon returning to the acad- emy for reorgy week 1988, the class of 1990 became the back- bone of the corps, the NCO ' s. There was an entire regiment of firsties living apart from their com- panies, while the other three were separated within their company areas. The bulk of the responsi- bilities for underclass develop- ment, therefore, fell on ' 1he Proud and the Mighty. " Acting as squad leaders, platoon sergeants, first sergeants and sergeants major, not to mention staff NCO ' s, we were the ones that made things happen. Academics held much in store for us. Juice, Mechanics, Thermo, Cow English, Sosh, Magic, and Mil Art made sure that we did not see too many post movies, but our classes were entertaining in their own spe- cial ways. The mechanics P ' s tried to keep us awake with axes, chain- saws, and a few even jumped through the ceiling. Sosh sponsored a vari- able distance road race called the " printer to drop box sprint " and Cow English held the " four paper finger aerobics contest " the night before portfolios were due to amuse the athletes in our ranks. Everyone has their own special memories of Mil Art, Thermo, and Mechanics, some even have twice as many memories. First semester ' s social activities in- cluded the usual tailgates and week- end trips to area colleges. The foot- ball team made the fall season espe- cially enjoyable with their 9-2 record and their third victory over Navy in our three years as cadets. Their stellar performance landed them a bid in the Sun Bowl with national Exchange of prisoners Army-Navy 1988. Firstie brass gets saber ' s flash. Oh, what a Paul Westover, Ned Hoyi, et.al. stoically awaiting difference a year makes! the return of their classmates in order to cheer the Black Knights onto victory. 358 powerhouse, Alabama, to be played the day before Christmas. The Black Knights fought valiantly, but a touchdown in the last four min- utes of the game put ' Bama up 29- 28. After returning from our holiday leave for second semester, we held our 500th Night celebration and caught our first glimpse of the light at the end of the tunnel. The Car and Loan shows, brought back to West Point by the class of ' 90 for the first time in several years, bright- ened the flame. Finally, we went down to Ike and ordered our rings, taking yet another step towards first class year. A few short weeks later, we lis- tened to Vice-President Quayle ' s graduation address and watched the class of ' 89 toss their white hats into the air, placing the class of ' 90 in charge the Corps. Rally! Rally! Rally! Stefen Inouye and another courteous cow showing a classmate how much fun levitation can be at a football game. " Red, yellow, green. Im so hungry that even juice transistors look good! " Apparently mess hall breakfast wore off early for Derya Idemen. Here Billy, Billy, Billy! The goat engineers lived up to their reputation for under-achievement as they lost to the engineers in football yet again this year. Tom Rodgers, why are you smiling? ass History 359 J w. e pinned on our black brass and away we went for the sum- mer. There were several options for our first class CAT training. Some of our finest were picked to be the commanders and staff of- ficers for Beast and Buckner, giv- ing them a chance to run those programs. The rest of the class was sent to Army units and VST ' s around the world, and a small portion were allowed to get an- other CMST, including ranger training, under their belt. While on CTLT, members of the class of ' 90 were humping rucks with the infantry in Korea, com- manding M1A1 Abrams Main Battle Tanks on the training grounds of Germany, and send- ing rounds down range with the field artillery in locations from Fort Sill to Vincenza, Italy. The CTLT cadets were given their first opor- tunity to lead platoons of regular army soldiers. Those experiences allowed for the testing of leader- ship techniques and would even- tually help make branch decisions. We were getting our finest prepa- ration for the responsibilities we I would assume in May. $ Those that were selected for voluntary summertraining, found themselves in roles of great re- sponsibility from Belgium to Wash- ington, D.C. VST assignments included political assignments in the Congress, academic assign- ments at White Sands and Wal- ter Reed, and professional as- signments at the Pentagon and SHAPE. Our classmates were writing speeches for high ranking officials, doing chemical research, and assisting in the preparation of Congressional legislation. A reputation of hard work and intel- ligence was being spread world- wide for " the Proud and the Mighty " . No matter what the summer assignment we were developing ourselves professionally and pre- paring ourselves for meaningful service to our nation. F-1 firstie fun. the role of CO. Sal Sirna gets acquainted with Can you say " weiner schnitzel? " Christian Pfeil and his German counterpart pose for a photo during Foreign Academy Exchange. 360 Standing tall and looking fierce as first sargeant, Reporting to the man in the red sash. Anew Derek Jones watches over the R-day parade during cadet salutes the first sargeant, Eric Buller, for the first Beast 1 1989. time. KkL I Class History 361 i ' n 25 August, 1 989, the class of 1990 fell in on the apron in Beast formation for the last time. Wearing FD over white, we marched into class rings, joining the fraternity of officers who wear the crest of the United States Military Acad- emy on their fingers. The re- mainder of Friday night was spent showing off our rings to our par- ents and dates, and knocking our crass mass of brass and glass on bars all over southern New York. Saturdays festivities included the Ring Banquet and Hop. With our dates on our arms and family and friends in tow, we proceeded to dance the night away in Eisen- hower Hall Ballroom. Ho- tel parties went to all hours of the morning, as the Proud and the Mighty wrapped up the celebra- tion of its Ring Weekend. Sunday was spent recov- ering from some severe hangovers and so ended the greatest milestone in our cadet careers since recogni- tion. the mess hall and sat down to a| dinner of filet mignon and lobster $ tails. After a few remarks from % BG Gordon, our company ring ' and crest committee representa- tives posted to the poop deck to retrieve our rings from a detail of security guards. The rings were distributed by our Tacs and on the command given by the bri- gade commander, we donned our Oh, how it shines. The first sign ot graduation was placed on our hands. 362 p R ieorgy week 1989 started on 1 4 August and signalled the start of our final year at the academy. We were welcomed back with a few surprises. National news was made when Kristin Baker became the first female brigade com- mander in the 1 88 year history of West Point. The tree in the supe ' s garden, planted with the found- ing of the academy, fell the same week. All four regiments separated the first class from the remainder of their companies, challenging us to lead in a situation similar to the real army. Finally, the plain was continuing to grow, a tendency that would continue at the year ' s close. With the black brass came a great deal of responsibility. We had become the commanders and officers of the Corps and it was our chance to change all the things we had complained about for three years. The class of ' 90 would successfully prove itself to be a hard working, professional class. Increased responsibility brought us greater freedoms. Our cars occupied the cadet lots and we were allowed access to them at virtually every moment. Our new transportation made it possible for us to become regular custom- ers at Bamboo Bernies ' and many of the other attractions of New York City. Some of our class- mates took the opportunity to frequent the local colleges, par- ticularly Marymount. Nothing can compare to the Friday night cele- brations in the Firstie Club be- fore home football games, ex- c ept maybe Cheer ' s night at The Infantry assignment selection board shows the breakdown of slots for class of 1990. the Mule Bar. We also took part in our first beer- laden tailgates, without fear of regs. There were quite a few significant events that occurred during our sen- ior year. In the political arena, Ronald Reagan made his second visit to West Point during ouryears to accept the Thayer Award. Dur- ing Christmas leave we all awoke to find that we had attacked Pan- ama City in search of Manuel Noriega, demonstrating the abili- ties of the US Army. Most signifi- cant of all, the new policies of the Soviet Union initiated some ma- jor changes in the policies of the US that would have serious ef- fects on our profession. At the Academy, we were laying the foundations for our military careers as we chose our branches in South Aud. A quick change into civilian clothes followed and we started the celebration in the Firstie Club. After a few pitchers, more and more branch insignias lost their dammits and blood appeared on many of our chests. Post selection followed several weeks later, again with a celebration at Club 1 . It was a great year and " the Proud and the Mighty " showed everybody how the Corps should be run. t ia)(R II BEFtt-IN 1AD tttmttt ttttTttt ' i ■ -1 Si - nrE itjiffi i i 364 Cynthia Branch at, appropriately enough, branch night 1990. T he weekend of February 9- 11,1 990 was designated for the 100th Night celebration of the class of 1990. The tunnel was growing shorter and the light at the end was getting brighter as we celebrated 1 00 days until our graduation. Friday . l ii Sj, night was " s1 perform- ij anceofthe 100th Night — show. Ike audito- rium was filled with laughter as the cast de- picted the j lives and I affairs of a a d e t couple | 1 working l_J their way through the ' cadet experi- ence. No one escaped un- scathed, especially the Supe, who by initiating an extraordinary number of changes over the past four years gave Sean Kilkenny plenty of material for his part. The banquet was Saturday night and we were addressed by Admi- ral Turner, former CIA head, during the meal. Following din- ner, we proceeded to Eisenhower Ballroom for the formal hop. The celebration shifted gears as ev- eryone headed for their hotels and the parties that followed. The Holiday Inn in Fishkill was the scene of a huge celebration that finished off the evening. After saying goodbye to our dates, the cadet we returned for accountability for- mation as newly designated " short " firsties. What a geek! is Quay Jones really acting or just letting it all hang out? want my mommy! " Cadet Davis gets taken for a drag down tine hallway. 366 The beginning scene tor the looth night show. " I am a Corps Squad, F-0-O-T-BAL-L. ' How fast firstie year flew by. Josh King sings another chourus. Year in iaSCe of ConUrtts Tfie US USS 370 The " Wortd 372 America 376 Sports 380 T ntertainment 382 Jartwdi 384 T te Tfecade 386 368 Review " Editor: JQisty (Duncan Soviet cadets at USMA. Year in Review 369 PICTURES: President George Bush. Bush took office tfnis ye after defeating Gov. Michael Dukal is of (Vtassachu- setts in the November 1 988 election. Mikhail S. Gorbachev. The Soviet President instituted some lib- eral reforms in Russia and strength- ened ties between his government and the United States. Press Conference. Both Ameri- can and Soviet cadets were very much in the public eye during the ex- change programs. The political importance of this exchange is not lost on the press. Be my Valentine? The Soviet Cadets received special valentines from young friends while celebrating this unique American holiday. Soviet Cadets share in all aspects of cadet life. Eating in the messhall, going to classes, and having the West Point experience for a short time, allow the Soviet and American cadets to view each oth- ers worlds. West Point hosts Russian Cadets On February 7th 1990 West Point welcomed ten soviet cadets and two officers from the Soviet Union. The exchange between the Supreme Soviet Mili- tary Academy and West Point was suggested by the first deputy commander in chief of Soviet Ground Forces during a visit two years ago. In early March the Soviets in turn hosted ten West Point cadets and two officers in Moscow. The Russian cadets " shadowed " their American counterparts during their week- long stay. They ate in the mess hall, went to formation, worked out at Arvin Gymnasium, went to class, and even roomed with the West Pointers. The Soviet ca- dets were all matched with Rus- sian-speaking cadets and thrust into the hectic academy routine. On the week-end there was a trip to New York City. The tour started at the World Trade Center and included a ferry trip to the Statue of Liberty, lunch at Govenor ' s Is- land, and an emotional, unex- pected trip to a Russian neighbor- hood in Brighton Beach. A teary- eyed man embraced one of the Soviet officers and exclaimed, " This is a great day, to see Ameri- cans and Soviets together. " Near the end of their stay the Soviets invited and answered questions from the media. On February 1 3th there was a fare- well dinner at the West Point Offi- cers Club. On February 14th the Russians left for home, but not before being presented with Val- entine ' s Day cards from students at the West Point Elementary School. When asked about their feelings about the exchange both the West Pointers and the Soviets replied similarly. Cadet Petukhov said, " When I go back to the Soviet Union, I ' ll tell my friends that the cadets of West Point are very gentle, very fine people. Our two countries must have only friendship. This visit is the begin- ning of that friendship. " Likewise Cadet Anthon- vage expressed the opinion, " The exchange has been a tremen- dous step in breaking down some of the barriers that once stood between us. It ' s helped us under- stand that the Soviets are a whole lot like us. They ' re not just names in the news. They are real people. Crisis in Litliuania All around the world people watched as democracy attempted to conquer oppression and ine- quality all throughout Eastern Europe. All was well, the wall had come crashing down in Berlin. Various countries were headed toward freedom full tilt, then, like a clap of thunder the Soviet Union attempted to crush the Lithuani- ans bid for freedom. On April 13 1990, the Kremlin threatened to impose economic sanctions on the renegade Baltic republic. In apparent fulfillment of the threat, the flow of crude oil and three of the four pipelines carrying natural gas to the republic were shut off. Lithuania was depend- ent on the Soviet Union for oil, natural gas and other raw materi- als. The Lithuanian Supreme Coun- cil (Parliament) had attempted to avert economic sanctions by of- fering a moratorium on the pas- sage of laws related to the March 1 1th declaration of independence. In exchange for the moratorium the deputies of the council asked Moscow to enter into " preliminary consultations " on the crisis. The attempted olive branch did not pacify the Russians and the next day Lithuania ' s supplies were reduced by more than 80%. An emergency rationing program was instituted to stretch the remaining supplies. The emergency meas- ures included a limit on gasoline consumption by private automo- biles. The ceiling was eight gal- lons per month. On April 19th, Lithuanian Pre- mier Kazimiera Prunskiene vis- ited Norway, Western Europe ' s second largest oil producer after great Britain, with the hopes that they would supply Lithuania with the necessary natural gas sup- plies. However Jan. P. Syse, the Norwegian Premier was cool to the idea of any sort of Nonwegian involvement in the Lithuanian cri- sis. With the threat of an economic blockade looming on the horizon, President Bush warned the So- viet Union that the United States was considering " appropriate re- sponse " should Moscow carry out its threat of an economic block- ade of Lithuania. President Bush also said the embargo threat was, " contrary to the approach that we have urged. ..upon the soviet un- ion. " The U.S. Senate majority and minority leaders, George J Mitchell and Robert Dole, respec- tively, headed a delegation that met with Soviet Foreign minister Eduard Shevardnadze in Wash- ington on April 4th. The senate leaders said they had been told u-.at President Gorbachev might be replaced if he failed to come up with a satisfactory solution to the Lithuania problem. In desperate attempts to re- gain control over the recalcitrant republic President Gorbachev warned Lithuania on the possibil- ity of using his new powers of decree to place the republic un- der direct presidential rule. This, he warned, would be used only if the crisis developed into a " civil conflict. " President Gorbachev met separately in Moscow on April 1 9 with high-ranking delegates from the republics of Estonia and Lat- via. Both republics were waiting anxiously to see how President Gorbachev handled Lithuania ' s at- tempted secession. The Esto- nian parliament had declared the republic to be in a state of " transi- g tion " toward independence. The Latvian parliament was scheduled to take up the independence is-o sue in May. As the talks occurred " " Soviet military forces in Estonia staged previously unannounced maneuvers. Gorbachev was said to have told the Latvians that their republic had only two options: either stay in the Soviet Union or follow the strict procedures on seces- sion as detailed by a new national law. He was also reported as saying that Latvia could enjoy " special status " in Russia if it gave up its secessionist impulses. On May 14th President Gorbachev declared that the efforts of Esto- ' nia and Latvia to break with the Soviet Union had no legal basis. Also, Estonia and Latvia were accused of violating the " legal interests and rights " of ordinary | Soviet citizens. Latvia and Esto- nia, but not Lithuania, had signifi- h cant numbers of ethnic Russians ' in their populations, and the Rus- sians are opposed to Baltic inde- pendence. Year in Review 371 Earthquakes Hit Iran Two killer earthquakes hit Iran on June 24, 1 990, even as rescue crews continued to dig out survivors from the rubble left by another quake the week before. The Iranian government was quoted as saying that five rescue workers were killed dur- ing their search for survivors when the second and third earth- quakes hit without warning. The authorities said that the rescue efforts would be set back by several days in the numerous large villages in northern Iran. The largest of the aftershocks struck northern Iran and were centered in Rasht, the the capital of Gilan province. This province had already been ravaged by the revi- ous quake. The temblor, which measured 5.7 on the Richter scale, set off landslides that blocked cru- cial routes for relief supplies. In other towns in the Gilan prov- ince people recounted how entire families were wiped out the week before and how others were trapped for days. The Iranian authorities have said as many as 50,000 people in Gilan and Zanjan provinces have perished in the earthquake, 100,000 to 200,000 injured, and as many as 500,000 left homeless. Officials estimated that the town of Manjanii, population 900 ,000, is 80% de- stroyed. The largest problems rescue workers had to contend with were lack of heavy equipment to move the rubble with and the fact that there are numerous villages so small that they are not even listed on their maps. PICTURES: Palistinian Uprising. Political problems in the Middle East contin- ued ttiis year with the factions within the Arab population making Beirut a constant war zone. Tienanmen Square, a solitary Chinese student stands in the path of tanks ordered by the Chinese gov- ernment to crush pro-democracy protests. Pro-democracy banners. Tienanmen Square filled with stu- dents in favor of China ' s freedom movement before government inter- vention. The Goddess of Democracy. A 33-foot replica of the Statue of Liberty which was the symbol of the movement for democratic reform in Tienanmen Square. The Berlin Wall. On November 9, 1989 the Berlin Wall began to crumble as East Germany lifted re- strictions on travel to the West. Thousands of Germans celebrated the demise of the Wall. US Invades Panama During the early morning hours of December 20th, 1990, Ameri- can troops were dispatched to Panama in an effort to overthrow the government of Panamanian military General Manuel Antonio Noriega. The United States forces succeeded in capturing major sites around Panama City, but Noriega himself-the key target-eluded capture. While the U.S. citizens, for the most part, wholeheartedly en- dorsed the undertaking at home, the measures taken after a six- day long rise in tensions between the U.S. and Panama was gener- ally condemned abroad. Operation " Just Cause " , as the intervention was called, was the largest U.S. military operation since the Vietnam War. A total of 1 2,000 Army, Navy, Air Force, and Ma- rine troops were sent from the U.S. to join 12,000 other military personnel already stationed in Panama. Shortly before the assault was launched at 1 :00 a.m. Eastern Standard Time, an alternative government headed by President Guillermo Endara, and Vice Presi- dents Guillermo Ford, and Ricardo Arias Calderon were sworn into office by a Panamanian judge on a U.S. military base and immedi- ately recognized as the legitimate government of Panama. Presi- dent Endara had won an election for President by a large margin in May, but Noriega refused to ac- cept the results and annulled the election votes. The invasion consisted of five task forces who were responsible for securing several large targets. Two of these were the Coman- dancia-the headquarters of Nori- ega ' s Panama Defense Forces (PDF), and the building which housed the national radio station Noriega used to broadcast his messages to the people after the invasion started. The U.S. also closed down the Panama Canal for the first time in 75 years to ensure that no ships passing through would draw fire from U.S. forces. The canal opened the next day on Decem- ber 21st. Lieutenant General Thomas W. Kelly, director of operations for the Joint Chiefs of Staff, declared on December 20th that the U.S. forces had achieved their imme- diate goal of breaking the PDF as a fighting force. However, he noted that the scattered pockets of resistance remained and that violent " Dignity Battalions " of armed civilians organized by Noriega continued to roam the streets of Panama City. There were also reports of looting in the capital. As of December 22nd, Penta- gon officials said that 22 Ameri- cans had been killed, and 208 were wounded. Four were said to be missing and there were reports of American civilians taken hos- tage in Panama City. On January 3rd, ten days after having taken refuge in the Vati- can ' s diplomatic mission in Pan- ama City, General Noriega sur- rendered to U.S. Officials. He was then flown to Homestead Air Force Base in southern Florida and ar- raigned in federal district court in full military uniform. Year in Review 373 One Unified Germany? Following a week of monumen- tal developments, East Germany announced on November 9th, 1 989, the relaxation of restrictions on travel and emigration of its citizens to the West. This action virtually opened up the country ' s borders, including the Berlin Wall. During the period from Novem- ber 2-8, East German leader Egon Krenz visited Moscow and War- saw, more than half a million people staged pro-democracy protests in East Berlin, as many as 50,000 East Germans fled across the border, some crossing into West Germany via Czechoslovakia. The East German government re- signed, the Politburo of the ruling Socialist Unity (communist) Party was purged, a reformist was named premier and the regime was sug- gested a willingness to hold free elections. East Germans no longer re- quired special permission from the state for private journeys or emi- gration. Exit visas were granted on demand to those who wanted them. " Permanent emigration is allowed across all border crossing points between East and West Germany and Berlin, " the an- nouncement said. Geunter Sch- abowski, a Politburo member and East Berlin party chief, indicated that the decision had been made in order to eliminate the need for East Germans to travel through Czechoslovakia, Hungary or Po- land to reach West Germany. " We think it is no longer possible to handle this through a friendly third country. " Some Western observers be- lieved the East Berlin regime hoped to stem the flight to West Ger- many by using reverse psychol- ogy: if the people knew they were free to leave, perhaps they would stay. Within hours of the announce-; ment, thousands of jubilant East; and West Germans met at the Berlin Wall for a celebration that lasted into the next day. Near Brandenburg Gate, hundreds of youths from both countries danced on the wall with no interference from border guards, and many incredulous East Berliners crossed through the wall ' s checkpoints by simply showing their identity cards to the sentries. " The long-awaited day has arrived, the Berlin Wall no longer divides us, " said West Ber- lin Mayor Walter Momper on No- vember 9th. The Wall had been the symbol of division between the East and the West since its construction on 1 961 . Some people symbolically chipped off pieces of the wall with hammers and chisels. This knock- ing down of the barrier was broad- cast all over the world. However, Schabowski said at a press con- ference that East Germany was not yet ready to actually tear down the wall. Such a move could come only through a " peace-build- ing process " he said. Both West Germany ' s Chan- cellor Helmut Kohl and U.S. Presi- dent George Bush hailed the de- velopments as " dramatic " , and " welcome " , but stressed that it is important to keep the East Ger- mans in their homeland and for them to be comfortable and se- cure in their new-found freedom. They also stressed that it was too soon to think of German re-unifi- cation. 1 W Nelson Mandela Is Freed Nelson Mandela, the South African black nationalist leader was freed on February 11 th, 1990, after serving 27 years of a life sen- tence on the charges of sabotage and treason. President F.W. de Klerk announced Mandela ' s re- lease on February 10th, a week after a historic speech in which de Klerk had legalized the African National Congress (ANC), and announced his government ' s in- tent to unconditionally free Man- dela in the near future. The ANC was the most promi- nent group fighting to overthrow white minority rule in South Africa and end the apartheid system of racial separation. The ANC, who advocate violence as a means to an end, was not officially headed by Mandela, but the 71 -year old ' s years in prison had made him by far its most famous leader. Mandela gave his first public address in Cape Town on Febru- ary 11th. In a toughly worded speech, he backed the ANC ' s armed struggle and called for pres- sure on the white regime in Preto- ria to be intensified to ensure that any negotiations would lead to the complete destruction of apartheid. The speech was marred by an earlier violent clash between po- lice and rioting youths. Mandela was notably more con- ciliatory in a news conference the following day, in which he pre- dicted that negotiations would begin soon. On February 13th, he was welcomed home by a record crowd to the black township of Soweto, where he again spoke of reconciliation, condemned black violence against other blacks, and stressed the importance of edu- cation and discipline. Through the years of his cap- tivity, Mandela had achieved almost legendary status among South Af- rica ' s black majority. Many in the younger generation, who had been born after he was imprisoned were said to view him as their natural leader. The extent to which he symbolized the black struggle was reportedly shown by the explo- sion of celebration among blacks that greeted his release, which was far greater than that which had followed the unbanning of the ANC the previous week. Long South Africa ' s most promi- nent prisoner, Mandela over the past decade had become widely recognized as the world ' s most famous political prisoner. His re- lease was hailed around the world. The release of Mandela at- tracted enormous media atten- tion, and thousands of foreign journalists descended on South Africa to record the event. The drama was heightened by the fact that the South African govern- ment had not allowed the publica- tion of any pictures of Mandela in a quarter of a century, leaving his current appearance something of a mystery. f dormant for some 350 years. I Despite skepticism, Arch- I bishop Tutu is optimistic and is 3 lool ing for great things out of South I Africa after Apartheid is abolished. " We are looking for a new South Africa where race is totally irrele- vant, truly democratic and non- sexist. Black and white will be able to hold hands together. " He con- tinued, " A South Africa that will have a Bill of Rights that will guar- antee individual rights. It will be a multi-party democracy. That is our vision, our dream. " The one thing that can es- sentially destroy this dream is vio- lence. Sources say, " the principal danger arises from fear of change among the white people. [Some even] believe that the apartheid system was a God-given system. " Even so, the future for South Africa seems to be bright. Positive changes have been made and South Africa will continue to be a world-wide focal point as it struggles for internal balance and most of all, equality for all South Africans, regardless of race. " We ask to be recognized as who we are, those created in the image of God. Those who have an infinite worth because of being so created, " said Archbishop Tutu. Portions reprinted from PFC Fonnie J. Viers article " Tutu visits West Point, " Pointer View - May 19, 1990 TUTU SPEAKS ON CHANGES IN SOUTH AFRICA " You can detain us, ar- rest us, tear gas us, turn your dogs on us, shoot us, kill some of us, but in the end, Apartheid will fail, " said Archbishop Desmond M. Tutu in his powerful speech for West Point ' s Distinguished Lec- ture Series. Archbishop Tutu spoke at Eisenhower Hall on May 9, on the state of South Africa, con- necting the recent strides of free- dom movements in South Africa with those in Eastern Europe and Angola, stating the common de- sire for all people to be free. He said, " You cannot hold people down forever because people are made for something more glori- PICTURES: Economic Summit in Paris. They are (l r) EC President Jacques Delors, Italy ' s Ciciaco de Mita, West Germany ' s Helmut Kohl, President Bush, Host French President Fran- cois Mitterand, Britain ' s Margaret Thatcher, Canada ' s Brian Mulroney and Japan ' s Sousuke Uno. Vietnamese Boat People. More than 61 ,000 boat people fled Vietnam in the first eight months of this year, a figure higher than any full year since 1981 , and Hong Kong is bearing the brunt of the influx. Black Power, a smiling, re- cently freed, Nelson Mandela gives a black power salute with his wife Winnie at his side during a visit to Archbishop Desmond Tutu. Tutu at West Point. Archbishop Desmond Tutu making a point dunng his speech at West Point on May 9, 1990. ous. What dictators and tyrants everywhere have to contend with is that - God created us for free- dom. " The 1948 Nobel Peace Prize winner was well received by Cadets and guests alike by re- ceiving three standing ovations during the evening. Archbishop Tutu spoke enthusiastically about the changes in his country, stat- ing that the new era of peace between the United States and the Soviet Union could be the basis for some of these changes. " We in South Africa have gotten where we are because the world has heeded our pleas and applied economic pressure on South Afri- can government. We want to say thank-you for those who have re- sponded to our appeal. " While major changes such as the ban on the African National Congress being lifted and the re- leasing of black leader Nelson Mandella after years of captivity have been made, many critics are still skeptical of the sincerity of the South African government. No one can deny, however, that the changes being made are incred- ible breakthroughs in a system Year in Review 375 PICTURES: Earthquake. At 5:04 p.m. on October 1 7. the earth shook in north- ern California. More than 60 were killed, hundreds were injured and the damage topped $2 billion. Flag Burning. The Supreme Court has limiteo the power of states to outlaw the desecration or destruc- tion of the American flag. Hurricane Hugo. This fierce storm swept through the Caribbean and slowly made it s way to the coast of the U.S. It hit Charleston, 8. C. where the 135 m.p.h. winds caused billions of dollars in damage. Alaskan Oil Spill. Oit tanker Exxon Valdez ran aground in Prince William Sound on March 24, 1 989. A total of 1 1 million gallons of crude oil covered the area and created an environmental nightmare. Gay Activist Rally. Burning flags, participants In the rally kicked off Lesbian and Gay Pride weekend on June 24, 1989- CALIFORNIA QUAKES In just fifteen seconds on Tuesday, October 17, during evening rush hour, an earthquake registering 6.9-7.0 on the Richter Scale and located on the deadly San Andreas Fault, devastated the San Francisco area. It knocked down a freeway in Oakland, rav- aged San Francisco ' s Marina disthct and tore the commercial heart out of Santa Cruz near the quake ' s epicenter south of the bay. At least 62 people were killed and hundreds injured as the quake caved in bridges, freeways, buildings, ignited fires and caused millions of dollars in damages. The earthquake was the second most deadly in the United States history. The most deadly was in San Francisco in 1906 when most of the city was de- stroyed and over 700 people were killed. The most frightening thought is that experts claim this quake was only one-thirtieth as powerful as the inevitable " Big One " that will eventually rock California. The earthquake was a devastating blow to California ' s image of the American Utopia. California has been recently hav- ing an image crisis as AIDS, and pollution dim its bright portrait. The quake acted as jolt to Califor- nians that the image of the state is becoming tarnished. Kevin Starr the historian of San Francisco stated, " this is not the end of the California dream, but an element of correction has become an es- sential part of the California for- mula. " CANNOT PUNISH FLAG BURNERS The flag-burning contro- versy on Capitol Hill brought heated debates attacking people ' s patri- otism and 1 St Amendment rights. The Supreme Court finally came to a conclusion which limited the power of states to outlaw the dese- cration or destruction of the Ameri- can flag. Freedom of expression over-ruled patriotism. Justice William J. Bren- nan, writing for the court, said, " If there is a bedrock principle under- lying the IstAmendment, it is that the government may not prohibit the expression of an idea simply because society finds the idea itself offensive or disagreeable. " " We do not consecrate the flag by punishing its desecra- tion, for in doing so we dilute the freedom that this cherished em- blem represents. " The Justices that voted in favor of the final conclusion were William J. Brennan, Thur- good Marshall, Harry A. Blackmun, Antonin Scalia and Anthony M. Kennedy. THE FURY OF HUGO On September 22, 1989, Hurricane Hugo smashed into Charleston, South Carolina. The hurricane was classified as Cate- gory 4, the second most devas- tatingtypeoftropicalstorm. Wind speeds reached upward of 135 miles-an-hour and caused more than half a million people to flee the Charleston area leaving thou- sands homeless. Congress ap- 1 proved $1 .1 billion in emergency -g aid to the victims of the storm. I Before reaching South | | Carolina the tropical cyclone I devastated the Caribbean islands jsof Guadeloupe. Montserrat, St. Croix, St. Thomas and Puerto ,3 Rico. It also destroyed tropical F storm Iris that meteorologists pre- dicted would help quiet Hugo by taking away some of its devas- tating force. Que to much im- proved predicttons from satel- lites and completers, and better mass communications many lives were saved frorn this hurricane. Hugo ranks tenth of the storms to strike direct hits on the United States this century. The past two years have resulted in bazaar weather patterns begin- ning with a terrible three-month drought in the mid-states and continuing with an extremely mild winter in the Northeast. Meteor- ologists have been pondering the drastic changes in the weather patterns. Many say that weather itself is unpredictable and there is nothing to worry about. Oth- ers blame global warming and the increasing amounts of chlo- rofluorocarbons in the atmos- phere. Whatever the cause of the terrible storm, Hurricane Hugo changed the lives of thousands in the Charleston area and along the coast of South Carolina. Thankfully, due to advanced tech- nology, the death toll was far lower than many of Hugo ' s prede- cessors. I TANKER SPILL IN ALASKAN SOUND The spilling of millions of gallons of crude oil into Prince William Sound has brought about intense environmental concern. The 987-foot, Exxon Valdez, owned by Exxon Shipping Co., struck Bligh Reef 25 miles from Valdez, Alaska bringing about the largest oil spill in United States history. The captain of the tanker along with other crew members and Exxon Shipping Co., were charged with the oil spill. The captain was accused of being intoxicated while the ship was being navigated by an inexperi- enced crew member through the fairly dangerous channels of Prince William Sound. Exxon has been charged with the ma- jority of the clean-up of which no end seems to be in sight. The ecological balance in the area of Prince William Sound and Valdez, Alaska has been de- stroyed by the terrible spill. The fishing economy in the area has been severely damaged as Alaska tries to protect its fish hatcheries and to stop the spill from spread- ing. Thousands of volunteer workers have helped scrub the oil-fouled shorelines. As one en- vironmental disaster consultant stated, " a spill of this size in such a complex environment promises to be a cleanup nightmare. " EXPLOSION ON NAVAL BATTLESHIP A fiery explosion in a giant gun turret rocked the refitted bat- tleship, U. S. S. Iowa, killing 47 sailors and injuring many others. The accident occurred on April 1 9, 1 989 while the battleship was performing gunnery exercises about 330 miles northeast of Puerto Rico. Controversy arose from the Naval investigation team ' s findingsandthoseoftheFBI. The Navy concluded that gunner ' s mate Clayton Hatwig planted a detona- tor between two powder bags in a suicide homicide attempt that ended up killing himself and 46 others. The FBI did a more thor- ough search and did not find any conclusive evidence that the acci- dent was anything but an acci- dent. Both investigations found numerous lax procedures aboard the ship including placing an un- trained, inexperienced crew in the No. 2 gun turret the day of the accident. The last recorded message from the turret before the explosion was " something is very wrong here. " The investiga- tions found that the crews were experimenting with extra-strength gunpowder and projectile loads. The unexplained accident and deaths followed by an appar- ent cover-up has hurt the Navy ' s credibility and has spurred more investigations into unauthorized experimentations and safety con- ditions. Year in Review 377 PICTURES United Crash in Sioux City. Captain Al Haynes has been callea a hero for managing to fly the stricken DC-10 into the Sioux Gateway Air- port. Of the 296 people aboard, there were 185 survivors. Noriega in Ctiains. January 4, 1990 Manuel Noriega was trans- ferred by U. S. Drug Enforcement Agents to Miami, Florida after sur- rendering to U. S. authorities in Pan- ama City. Scientist Dream Come True. In August voyager 2 arrived over Neptune to complete its very long trip-4.4 billion miles that took 12 years. y. S. S. Iowa Explosion. On Apnl 19, 1989, the bSttleship ' s 16- inch No, 2 gun turret exploded killing 47 sailors and injuring many others. Thayer Award Recipient, Presifient Ronald Reagan receives congratulations fro m the Supehn- tendent, LTG Dave Palmer. Planetary scientists like to claim that now is the golden age in the exploration of the solar system. Dr. Lennard A. Fisk stated that " this year is the beginning of the next generation in the Ameri- can planetary program. The Voyager 2 completed its twelve-year first-look recon- naissance journey in outer-space this year. The Voyager 2 traveled 4.4 billion miles to visit all of the outer gaseous planets: Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, and Neptune. The photographs provide planetary sci- entists with first-time valuable information about our solar sys- tem. The spacecraft Magellan was launched in May 1 989 and is specially equipped with a radar mapping system capable of pene- trating the carbon dioxide and sulfur clouds of Venus for clear pictures of the searingly hot surface. The launching of the 94- inch Hubble Space Telescope from the shuttle in May will give scien- tists valuable cosmic images. The next major milestone will be the October launching of the Ulysses spacecraft scheduled to orbit the sun in 1995. Other proposed proj- ects are the launching of the Mars Observer in 1992, the 1995 launch- ing of the Comet Rendezvous Asteroid Flyby Mission, and the 1996 proposed launching of the Cassini mission to orbit Saturn in 2002. The only frontier that re- mains unexplored is space. The United States is determined to lead the world in its discovery. WAR AGAINST DRUGS Opinion polls show that more and more people consider drug abuse the nation ' s most pressing problem. People are outraged by the murderous drug barons in Colombia and sickened by the increasing number of drug- related homicides. President Bush has no choice but to attack the issue and declare war. Bush ' s plan attacks a slightly different angle of the drug war than previous presidents. The present plan increases aid to cocaine producing countries. It also focuses on capturing the traffickers themselves, rather than the kingpins or the low-level drug runners. Presidents Nixon, Ford and Carter gave priority to traf- fickers rather than users and Re- agan was strongly for law inter- vention and border interdiction. Congress ' bill, passed last year, proposed a strategy involving more than a dozen federal agencies. The main fear that critics William J. Bennett, the national drug policy director, and the Presi- dent have is that they will not get the support needed from state and local government and private individuals. The Federal govern- ment is limited in the scope of the drug war economically and politi- cally. Mr. Bennett stated in an interview, " In the end, it ' s going to depend on others to get things done. If states don ' t toughen their laws and build prisons, we ' re not going to succeed. " This is a war against a societal evil and cannot be fought by the President alone, it must be fought by the society as a whole. The plan consists of five major areas: Enforcement, Inter- national Aid, Treatment, Educa- tion and Prevention, and Interdic- tion. An early draft of the plan said, " Street-level enforcement remains the best tool we have for restoring a sense of order and stability to neighborhoods where drugs have wrought havoc. " In the area of enforcement, more re- sponsibility would be given to the state and local governments to battle drugs. In many cases local and state programs would have to increase their own spending to receive additional Federal fund- ing. States are asked for tougher penalties and increased prison space. The areas of treatment and international aid will increase by as much as 50% in the next year. These areas are strongly addressed in the new drug plan. Education and prevention will also receive significant aid and educa- tors are pressed to take a much harder approach to punishing drug pushers and users. The area of interdiction, which was Reagan ' s big part of the plan, will not re- ceive significant increases because Bush does not feel that this area of drug warfare has been as suc- cessful as the others. The President has taken a costly, hard-core approach to the drug problem in the United States. Critics argue that not enough is being done, but the recent plan has almost doubled spending in all areas. Bush ' s main battle now, is the involve- ment of the states, local govern- ments, and society in general to help fight the war. 1989 THAYER AWARD On November 16, 1989, the Corps sat in rapt attention as former President Reagan received the prestigious Sylvanus Thayer. The award, given by the Associa- tion of Graduates of the United States Military Academy, is given to the outstanding citizen whose service and accomplishments in the national interest exemplify the West Point motto, DUTY, HONOR, COUNTRY. Distinguished guests at the award luncheon included: the Honorable Michael P. W. Stone, Secretary of the Army; Mr. Denis F.Mullane,presidentof the Asso- ciation of Graduates; Mr. Caspar W. Weinberger, former Secretary of Defense; General Michael S. Davison and Brigadier General PaulW. Thompson, former presi- dents of the AOG; Mr. William D. Mounger, past chairman of the Board of Visitors; and Lieutenant General John J. Davis (Ret), rep- resenting the Class of 1931 which created the Thayer Award. President Reagan re- ceived the award and gave a moving speech addressing his comments to the members of the Corps including this excerpt: " Seriously, I ' m honored and at the same time humbled beyond words to be here in this hallowed place as a recipient of the Sylvanus Thayer Award. My prayer is that I can somehow be deserving of it. Our military forces, and that most certainly includes you, are the keepers of peace. There ' s always been a nd always will be some who think military weapons, and yes military people, are somehow akin to war mon- ger. Nothing could be further from the truth. We ' re at peace to- day, and we have that peace through strength, and you our military are the providers of that strength. " " During all the time I was President, there was nothing I was more proud of than men and women wearing our country ' s military uniforms.... It is only natural that they ' re led by officers trained in this institution whose motto is DUTY, HONOR, COUNTRY. " Year in Review 379 THE SKYHOOK RETIRES When asked about retire- ment Kareem commented that. " It really hasn ' t set in, as far as deeper meanings. I ' m just thank- ful I ' ve been able to last this long and walk out the door. " Kareem Abdul-Jabbar has done more than just last that long. He retired as the oldest player in NBA history. He centered six championship teams and netted 38,387 points, by far the most in pro history. The gracefulness endured through the years and the skyhook was unstoppable. It seemed that the 7-foot- 2 center would be on the court forever as the world watched him play. The world watched him change his name from Lou Alcin- dorand his religion to Muslim. His Afro-style hair gave way to a clean- shaven head. He began wearing goggles as he aged. On June 13, 1989, Kareem gave his last perform- ance. At the end of the night fans cheered him, his teammates hugged him and his opponent, Isiah Thomas, shook the hand that launched thousands of skyhooks. A living legend retired. ROSE BANNED FROM BASEBALL Cincinnati Reds Manager Pete Rose, one of the greatest players in the history of baseball, has been banned for life from the game for betting on his own team. Rose, who has continued to deny he bet on baseball, can apply for reinstatement after one year. Rose looks fonA ard to applying for reinstatement, " I ' ve never looked forward to a birthday like I ' m looking fon ard to my new daughter ' s birthday, because two days after that is when I can apply for reinstatement. " Even if he ' s turned down, the game ' s most prolific hitter will still be eligible for election to the Hall of Fame in 1992. ' Tve been in baseball three decades and to think I ' m going to be out of baseball for a very short period of time hurts, " Rose said at a press conference in Cincinnati, where he was born and where he broke Ty Cobb ' s all-time hit rec- ord of 4,191 in 1985. PICTURES: World Series Winners. The mem- bers of the Oakland Athletics join team- mate Dennis Eckersley (facing camera at left) to celebrate their victory over the San Francisco Giants which won the Series for them. Super Bowl XXIV. San Francisco 49eTs wide receiver Jerry Rice raises his fist in jubilation after scoring his sec- ond touchdown of the day with 34 sec- onds left in the second quarter of the game. NBA ' s Oldest Retires. On June 13. 1989. Kareem Abdul-Jabbar who started playing as Lou Alcindor, gave his last performance. The 7-foot-2 center, the oldest player in NBA history retired at 42. Tyson Goes Down. Challenger James Douglas stands over champion Mike Tyson who fell on his back after taking a series of blows in the 10th round of their world heavyweight title fight in Tokyo. " Iron Mike " was counted out in the round, giving his crown to Douglas. Pete Rose in Disgrace. Cincin- nati Reds manager, oiTe of the greatest players in the history of baseball, was banned for life from the game because of gambling. The baseball commis- sioner found that Rose bet on his own team. Year in Review 381 X PICTURES: New Kids Get Two. New Kids On the block get two awards at the 17th annual American Music Awards. They won favorite pop-rocl album with their " Hangin ' Tough " and as favorite pop-rock group. Paula Abdul. The 25-year-old choreographer, who got her start teaching Duran Duran and other groups how to dance, is now topping the charts herself, as a singer. MILLI VANILLI. The Grammy Award winning duo that rocked the charts with several top 10 hits. Miss America 1990. The 23- year-old veterinary student from Mexico, Missouri, is the third black woman to become Miss America in the pageant ' s 68-year history. Batman and the Joker. The comic book hero Batman was the movie hit of the year, producing over $200 million in revenue. Michael Keaton played Bruce Wayne, also known as Batman, and Jack Nicholson starred as The Joker. 32d ANNUAL GRAMMY AWARDS POP INSTRUMENTAL: " Heal- ing Chant, " Neville Brothers RHYTHM-AND-BLUES, MALE: " Every Little Step, " Bobby Brown NEW AGE: " Passion: Music for the Last Temptation of Christ, " Peter Gabriel COUNTRY VOCAL, DUO OR GROUP: " Will the Circle Be Unbroken Volume 2, " Nitty Gritty Dirt Band RHYTHM AND BLUES PER- FORMANCE, DUO OR GROUP: " Soul II Soul " RHYTHM AND BLUES SONG: " If You Don ' t Know Me By Now, " Simply Red ROCK VOCAL, DUO OR GROUP: " Traveling Wilburys Volume One, " Traveling Wilburys HARD ROCK VOCAL OR IN- STRUMENTAL: " Cult of Person- ality, " Living Colour METAL VOCAL OR INSTRUMEN- TAL: " One, " Metallica COUNTRY SONG: " After All This Time, " Rodney Crowell MUSIC VIDEO, SHORT FORM: " Leave Me Alone, " Michael Jackson MUSIC VIDEO, LONG FORM: " Rhythm Nation, " Janet Jackson SONG WRITTEN FOR MOTION PICTURE OR TELEVISION: " Let the River Run, " from the " Working Girl, " Carly Simon POP VOCAL, MALE: " How Am I Supposed to Live Without You, " Michael Bolton POP VOCAL, DUO OR GROUP: " Don ' t Know Much, " Linda Rond- stadt and Aaron Neville NEW ARTIST: Milli Vanilli ROCK VOCAL, FEMALE: " Nick of Time, " Bonnie Raitt ALBUM OF THE YEAR: " Nick of Time, " Bonnie Raitt COUNTRY VOCAL, MALE: " Lyie | Lovett and His Large Band, " LyIe % Lovett I POP VOCAL, FEMALE: " Nick of Time, " Bonnie Raitt RAP: " BustAMove, " YoungMC ROCK VOCAL, MALE: " The End of the Innocence, " Don Henley MISS AMERICA 1990 Miss Missouri Debbye Turner, a mirimba-playing vet- erinary student from the Univer- sity of Missouri, was crowned Miss America 1990 this Sep- tember. She grabbed and hugged first runner-up Miss Maryland Virginia Cha, of Frederick, and gave a thumbs-up sign to the audience before tearfully walking the runway. Miss Turner is the third Black woman to become Miss America in the pageant ' s 68-year history. She succeeds Miss America 1989, Gretchen Eliza- beth Carlson of Minnesota. Year in Review 383 GILDA RADNER-(42 - Satufdav Night Live star better known as Roseanne Roseannadanna and Baba Wawa. A. BARTLETT GIAMATTI-(51 )-Yale President turned baseball commis- sioner. ABBIE HOFFMAN-(53)-Youth International Party Cofounder SUGAR RAY ROBINSON-(67)-World champion boxer FERDINAND E. MARCOS-(72)-FormerPhillippine president replaced by Corozan Aquino. LUCILLE BALL-(77)-America ' s best-loved red-haired comedienne. BARBARA TUCHMAN-(77)-Two time history Pulitzer Prize winning author. ROY ELDRIDGE-(78)-Wiry " Little Jazz " trumpet player. ANDREI A. GROMYKO-(80)-The most well-known Sovietforeign minister and cold war warrior who survived five changes of the Soviet Heads-of-State. BETTE DAVIS-{81 )-Legendary " larger-than-life " actress. HERBERT VON KARAJAN-(81 )-Symphony conductor. DAPHNE DU MAURIER-(81)-Author of Hitchcock ' s Jamaica Inn . Re- becca , and The Birds . LAURENCE OLIVIER-(82)-Stage and screen actor who felt that acting was not always pleasurable, but was the work of his life. ROBERT PENN WARREN-(84)-World class novelist. SALVADOR DALI-(84)-The father of surrealism. KONRAD LORENZ-(85)-Nobel-winning observer of animal behavior. VLADIMIR HOROWITZ-(86)-World reknown pianist. GEORGES SIMENON-(86)-Author of over 200 novels. AYATOLLAH RUHOLLAH KHOMEINI-(87)-The controversial theo- cratic leader of Iran. CLAUDE PEPPER-(89)-The statesman extraordinaire who lived and died politics In the twentieth century. DIANE VREELAND-(late 80 ' S)-VQsjug.fashlon designer. VIRGIL THOMSON-(92)-American music composer and critic. BEATRICE LILLIE-(94)-Old-time radio show comedienne. EMPEROR OF JAPAN HIROHITO-(100)-The Japanese figure-head who saw his country through the painful steps of its modernization. IRVING BERLIN-(1 01 )-Early radio show star and famous composer. GONE, BUT NOT FORGOTTEN Sammy Davis, Jr. was born to entertain. He started sing- ing, dancing, and acting at the age of three and did not stop until his extravagant lifestyle caught up with him. Dick Schaap wrote in the New York Herald Tribune years ago, " Some people think Davis has a God complex, but this is absurd. On the seventh day, he works. " Vegas remembered how hard he worked, on Friday night the lights along the glittery Strip went dark for 10 minutes in his honor. Everything that Davis did ended up in the spotlight. He worked his way up from a Harlem tenement to Broadway, Hollywood and Las Vegas. He faced racism, prejudice against his conversion to Judaism, and his fancy clothes caused him to be ridiculed by co- medians. In his 1989 autobiogra- phy , " Why Me? " he recalled that " 1 was all but lynched by blacks and whites. " Sammy Davis, Jr. was talented in all areas of the enter- tainment business. He could sing, dance, act and most of all keep audiences entertained. His ex- travagant lifestyle of heavy drink- ing and drug abuse was not ended in time to stop the irreversible damage. His hip disintigrated after years of dazzling footwork, and he refused to give up his heavy smoking which eventually lead to throat cancer. Davis always gave his audiences what they wanted and had the capabilities for even more. THE MUPPET- MASTER The sudden death of the Muppets creator, Jim Henson, left the entertainment world stunned. He died at the age of 53 after a sud- den, relatively unknown virulent strain of streptococcal pneumo- nia. In 1969 the Children ' s Tele- vision Workshop invited Jim Hen- son to create the creatures for a new children ' s show, " Sesame Street " . Then in the mid-70s, Henson created the " Muppet Show " with the famous cast of Kermie, Fozzie, Miss Piggy, and others. The new show became so popular that the cast went to Hollywood and created three Muppet movies. Henson had become so successful that the Walt Disney Co. agreed to acquire Henson Associates Inc. for more than $100 million. Currently Henson Associates Inc. is not looking for a replacement voice for Henson even thought he did many of the voices including: Kermie, Ernie, Waldorf, and the Swedish chef. They are going to continue to use twenty years worth of videotaped segments because the audience, fortunately, loves to see the samethings over and over again. Jim Henson left an indel- ible mark on the children ' s enter- tainment world and his loss will be great. Henson once made the comment, " I don ' t know how long the characters will continue. If the audience wants them to, then they will. If not, they ' ll probably go away. " Little did he know that his creations would find places in the hearts of many, both young and old. Year in Review 385 1980 -Ronald Reagan defeats Jimmy Carter to become President. -The U. S. Hockey team defeats the Soviets in the Winter Olym- pics at Lake Placid, NY, and go on to win the gold medal. -Mount St. Helens erupts, leaving 60 dead or missing. -Eight servicemen die in an ill- fated attempt to rescue 52 U. S. hostages in Tehran which ends in flames in the Iranian desert. 1981 -President Reagan is shot by John Hinckley, Jr. -Pope John Paul II is shot by would-be assassin in St. Peter ' s Square. -52 Americans held in Iran for 444 days return to the United States. -Amid much pageantry. Prince Charles, the heir to the British throne, weds the former Lady Diana Spencer. -Sandra Day O ' Conner becomes the first woman on the Supreme Court. -Space shuttle Columbia lands after its first mission. -Anwar Sadat, President of Eqypt, is assassinated. 1982 -An Air Florida jet crashed into the Potomac River in Washing- ton during a snowstorm killing 78 people. -Cyanide-laced capsules of Extra- Strength Tylenol cause the deaths of seven Chicago area residents. -Princess Grace of Monaco killed in a car crash. -Soviet leader Leonid I. Brezhnev dies. -The controversial Vietnam Vet- erans Memorial is unveiled in Washington, D. C. 1983 -Soldiers stand guard in Grenada afterthe United States invaded the island to help depose a Marxist re- gime. is shot to death by her Sikh body- guards. -Archbishop Desmond Tutu of South Africa receives the Nobel Peace Prize. -Sally Ride is the first American -Geraldine Ferraro makes history woman to travel in space. on a ticket with Walter Mondale. -Wilson Goode becomes the first black to be elected mayor of Phila- delphia. -Korean Airline Flight 007 was shot down over Soviet territory and all 269 aboard died. -U. S. Marine headquarters in Beirut was blown up by a suicide truck bomber killing 241 Marines and sailors. 1984 -President Reagan easily wins re- election. -At the Los Angeles Olympics, Carl Lewis captures four gold medals and the Soviets led a 15-nation boycott of the Games. -Indian Prime Minister Indira Gandhi 1985 -Live Aid: Rockstars helped raise tens of millions of dollars for fam- ine relief. -Mud from an erupting volcano sweeps over a town in Colombia killing 25,000 people. -Halley ' s comet makes a return appearance. Next visit: 2061 . -Film and TV actor Rock Hudson dies of AIDS at age 59. -Bombing of MOVE headquarters in Philadelphia killed eleven mem- bers and children. 1986 -Corazon C. Aquino leads the Phil- ippines, ending the Marcos era. PICTURES Instability in the world. The California earthquake, rating a 6.9 on the Richter Scale exemplified the instability and flux in the world around AIDS Child. Ryan White, hemo- philiac enters U. S. District Court in Indianapolis to fight for right to attend middle school from which he has been barred because he has AIDS. Bush Visits Poland. Giving the " V " for victory, a sign used by Solidar- ity, Bush receives a hero ' s welcome. Bush told the cheering crowd that their struggle had produced " a time when dreams can live again " in the democratic transformation of Poland. East Meets West, a top Soviet Cadet exchanges smiles with a top West Point cadet. The Cold War has thawed considerably to allow such exchanges between super-powers. -The nuclear reactor accident at Chernobyl is the worst in history. -Fireworks mark the 100th birth- day and restoration ot the Statue of Liberty. -The farm crisis deepens becom- ing the closest thing to the ' 30s Depression that local farmers have seen. -Space shuttle Challenger ex- plodes just after takeoff, killing all 7 aboard. 1987 -LTC Oliver North is sworn in be- fore the Iran-contra panel. -Julius Erving ends his pro bas- ketball career. -Wall Street suffers its worst day ever— the Dow Jones industrial average falls 508.32 points, or 22.6 percent. 1988 -Reagan ' s Vice-president, George Bush, becomes the new president. -Summer drought wreaked havoc on crops across the country. -Hundreds of thousands of acres burn in Yellowstone National Park as fires rage throughout the West. -Television evangelist Jimmy Swaggart steps down after an admitted " moral failure " . -Ben Johnson was stripped of his Olympic gold medal for steroid use. -270 people die in plane crash over Lockerbie, Scotland. The crash was due to plastic explo- sives placed in a suitcase by a terrorist group. Year in Review 387 raduate abCe of Contents first %egwuni Second %e.giment Third %egimtni Jourtk %tgimtni LaU QraduaUs 388 Section " Editors: ' E7(peditus " BoCanos SHaron Tosi Ring Weekend 1990. Graduate Section 389 ' _» MICHAEL LOGAN ANDREWS A-1 Burlington, North Carolina Lieutenant Tonight is a special night, for tonight we ride! " Dedication to this motto of the BUDS earned him the rank of Gashos General. When he wasn ' t doing a juice design, he was out with the rest of THE A-1 DESIGN BOYS explonng the local colleges. Many a night he was known to ride with the BUDS as a ' manly man " , (continued at Brumlik) American Culture Seminar 3: Spanish Club 2. DOUGLAS MICHAEL BOONE A-1 Nicholasville, Kentucky Lieutenant From John Heiskell to Axl Rose, Doug has brought us many unique memories. There was the " Minor " in Daytona, the " Cop " at Vassar, and who will ever forget the " Snake " at Gasho ' s. But most importantly, Doug will be remembered by his friends for his determination and desire to make it thru West Point. CPRC 3,2: Special Olympics 2, 1. ROSS LOUIS BRIGGER A-1 Montevideo, Minnesota Captain FAR SIDE lived on the edge, asking for a challenge. This rebellious spirit kept A-1 wondering what he would do next. ROSSBO was a great friend who cared about all others, but especially any damsel in distress. STYLE, our grey-hog, sports the Army green, living-out his motto: THUNDER ON THE RIGHTHII! GREAT AMERICAN. Glee Club 2, 1; CPRC 3,2, 1; German Club 3,2.1: Finance Forum 2: STAP 4; Music Seminar4,3. JOHN F. BRUMLIK A-1 Little Falls, New Jersey Lieutenant The BUDS will last forever, and our characteristics will always be remembered and cherished. Pengui-stressing out within the 50-mlle radius of USMA; Singleleg-in Ithaca (ALWAYS) ; Biggen ' - in the eternal quest for female compan- ionship; Granma-BEER!: and Brumbo-Always speaking his mind. ' Tonight is a special night.. .for tonight, we ride! " (Con- tinued at Ransome) American Culture Seminar 3: CPRC 3,2, 1 : Finance Forum 3.2: Fishing Hunting ciub 4,3,2, 1 : Honor Committee 3.2, 1 : Hop Com- mittee 4,3,2, 1: Orienteering Team 4. 390 WILLIAM HOWARD CARRIER A-1 Fort Myers, Florida Captain Bill " O ' Carrier " is a man of many words and many friends. While " Shakespeare " cannot travel without an entourage of at least five and can talk circles around anyone, including himself, the man has an enviable zest for life. Too bad he never got himself a decent haircut. Squash Team3.2,1:Pointer4,3,2. 1 (Editor-in-Chief); Ring Crest Committee 4.3.2.1: Navigators 2. V, Portuguese Language Club 4,3.2, 1 : Crea- tive Writing Seminar4.3.2. 1. KRISTIN MARIE EDWARDS A-1 Clifton Park, New York Lieutenant Quiet by nature, Kristin ' s sense of fun comes alive among her friends. Not only is she intensely loyal and considerate, Knstin always has a smile ready. She ' s worked hard for everything she has accomplished and her reputation as West Point ' s number one cross-country skier is well-de- served. -FSIA Nordic Slii Team 4.3.2, 1: TEC 4,3,2,1; Scoutmas- ter ' s Council 3,2,1. RONALD EVERETT FELDER JR. A-1 Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenant Ron, or " Ret. " will be remembered for his constant hacking on ttie computer and for his desire to get his firstie car. His immense generosity (Tim, I ' m in a good mood today...) will be remembered always. ' There ' s no easy way out, there ' s no shortcut home " -Robert Tapper SCUSA 4. THOMAS JOSEPH FIELDS III A-1 Springfield, Virginia Lieutenant Tom an army brat, came a long way from the shores of Hawaii to the banks of the Hudson. He quickly lost his dark, savage tan but managed to keep his relaxed attitude, sense of humor, and warhor spirit. Tom has been a true f nend and will be an outstanding officer. BSOBG! National Sun ival Games 3,2, 1 (CIC); Scoutmasters ' Coun- cils. MARK CLEMENT GAGNON A-1 San Dimas, California Lieutenant Gags tackled being a German Major with all the ngor you would expect from a type-A from California. Mark was always one you could count on to get the job done well. He was a good friend to all and will be an asset to the Army. BSOBG! Squash Team 4.3,2.1; Men ' s Tennis 4,3,2; German Club 4,3; CPRC 1; Sandhurst 2; Special Olym- pics 3; Music Seminar 4. SCOTT ALLEN GRAHAM A-1 Barlow, Ohio Lieutenant Scott will be remembered for his constant activity. Through participation in traveling groups and involvement in the company, h e was always on the go. Scott looks foro ard to the freedom and responsibility awaiting him in the Arrriy. Only time will tell what fortune has in store. BE STRAIGH i OR BE GONE!! Glee Club 3.2.1: Band 4.1; Sandhurst 2; Protestant Chapel Choir 4: Big Brothers and Big Sisters 4.3; Music Seminar 4,3; West Point Camporee 4. Graduates 391 DONALD ALLAN HICKS A-1 Troy, Michigan Lieutenant ■ : Naughty Dawgs, and Navy video : ' ethic not only to the task at hand, vjs and to his fluff. Ever vigilant, Don : 3 better place. Be Straight or Big Guns! C.vj.: . -1,3.2.1: Glee Club 3,2.1: Hop Band Club 3,2. 1 ; .Hanabail Team 2. 1: Cadet Band 4 . MICHAEL SCARTH HIGGINS, JR. A-1 Alexandria, Virginia Lieutenant Higs conquered A-1 ' s attention and hearts through his unique attitude, tasteful music, and crazy antics. A sailor at heart, partier in mind, and skier in body, we never knew quite where to find him or what Hig-man was doing. A-1 will never be the same or as fun without Scarth. Be Straight or Be Gone!!! Sailing Team 3.2: Scoutmaster ' s Council 4.3,2. 1; S t Club 4.3,2. 1: Hop Committee 4.3 . CHRISTINA STEFANIE JUHASZ A-1 North Olmsted, Ohio Captain Trapped for four years in the Ivory Tower by her desire to do something useful with her life, CJ still managed to party hard. Searching for adventure from New York to Paris, her future is uncertain, but bright and definitely " bony. " Yet whether on Safari in IVIozambique or surfing in t alibu, CJ will always be therefor her friends. Rabble Rouser 4.3.2,1: Academic Council 4,3,2,1: Catholic Choir 4, 3: Theater Arts Guild 2,1. SHARLENE JOY KNYVETT A-1 La Quinta, California Captain Of all my memories of West Point, none are fonder than those of the times spent with my parents and friends. You have been kind and generous, and have expected nothing in return. To all those who have helped me throughout the years and to my beloved parents I extend a most gracious thank you for giving true testimony to the adage " Winners never quit " Racquetball Team 2. 1 (V. P.): Russian Club 4,3,2. 1; French Club 1: German Club3.2,1: Rifle 4,3. SCOTT LEE MAPSTONE A-1 New City, New York Lieutenant Scott always believed in what we all stood for. His uncompro- mising standards, work ethic and compassion for others will leave a lasting impression on all who knew him. Who could forget the incident that earned him the nickname " STRAC " . We can always count on Scott to live up to our motto " Be Straight or Be Gone. " MARGARET ANN MELOCH A-1 Zim, Minnesota .Lieutenant If th ere was one thing that got Ivlugs through West Point it was her Lord Jesus Christ. He gave her the strength to smiie to laugh, and to love. She held fast to Isaiah 41:10 when drowning in BDU ' s, falling off the shelf, and jumping out of airplanes. Thanks, Lord, and you too Dale. Women ' s Lacrosse Team 4,3,2,1 (Cao- tain): FCA 1. 392 JERRY WAYNE NIES A-1 Lawton, Oklahoma Captain Tonight is a special night, for tonight we ride. The best thing West Point has given me are my friends. Here ' s to the BUDS. In God We Trust. Navigators 3.1: Fishing Hunting Club 4: S c; Club 1: German Club 4.3. JAMES ROSCOE ORRANGE III A-1 Marlboro, New Jersey Captain Captain of the Men ' s Track Team and know by most as " Juice. " James will be remembered for the mystery he was. His determination and winning performance at the Outdoor ' 89 Army-Navy Meet will no doubt live long after him. Though amiable to few. his loyality will be the one charaterlstic his real friends will remember him for. Men ' s Indoor Outdoor Track 4.3.2. 1 (Cap- tain): CAS 4,2. 1 : Chinese Club 3.2. SCOTT A. PAUL A-1 Eureka Springs, Arkansas Captain Scott will be remembered for his nonchalant ability to keep cool under the toughest circumstances. He was always at one of three places: 1 . Doing a Mechanics design. 2. Road tripping to Vassar. or, 3. At GASHO ' s. The guy who took more leave than anyone, Scott was not one to let cadet life get in the way of a good time. JV Basketball 4.3: Baseball 4: Class Committee 4.3.2. 1 (Chairperson): Power- lifting Club 2: Ski Club 1 : Finance Forum 3. • MICHAEL JUDE PREISSER A-1 Albany, New York Lieutenant Mike " Preiss Dog " Preisser spent many days throwing people around both on and off the football field. With his Drago haircut and the desire, dedication, and determination to go along with it, everyone knew that Mike meant business on the field or in the classroom. No one betterto go into battle with than Mike! Football 4.3.2, 1. MICHAEL EDWARD RANSOME A-1 Brownsville, Texas Lieutenant Graduation may divide us, but the bonds made with all our classmates will remain forever, particularly our special group: THE BUDS. A lasting friendship is the greatest thing we will take from our " college " days: Padre. Gashos. ACS Trip-Newport, Killington. TEE leave, etc. Also chehshed Is the unity of A-1 . (Continued at Andrews) Rifle 4: Orienteering Team 3: Spanish Club 2: American Culture Seminar 3: Ski Club 2. 1 : Hunting Fishing Club 2. TIMOTHY EUGENE SINGLEY A-1 Bloomsburg, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Greater LOVE has no one than this, than to lay down his life for his FRIENDS. John15:13 Special THANKS to Mom Dad, the " BUDS " and especially Stephanie(2%). I couldn ' t have made it without you. B.S.O.B.G. American Culture Seminar 3: CPRC 4,3,2,1: Music Seminar 4; Navigators 2, 1 : Protestant Chapel Choir 4,3,2, 1 : Scoutmasters Council 4,3: Span- ish Club 2: Special Olympics 3,2. Graduates 393 AiMTHONY LAWRENCE TILLMAN A-1 Mobile, Alabama Captain i -■i .; Iiout his 4 years. Cooler was known as a friend who ' fust. No suggeslion was loo outlandish, because uld try anything. He represented Mobile, Alabama - Oya ' ! s Ring and the Boxing Ring. Cooler leaves •jng grey line, " I LOVE YOU ALL. " 8S0BG , ..o_.. , . , ...., 4: Glee Club 2. EDWARD T. WALLACE A-1 Carlisle, Penny slvania Lieutenant Throughout his years here, ET has managed to inspire A-1 with his impersonations, quick wit, and general insanity. Although losing his eyesight, he has not lost his friends. Airborne Wallburn will leave a large gap in the leadership and hearts ot the corps as he takes command of his new domain in the Army green. JAMES A. WEBER A-1 Canton, Ohio Lieutenant Always known for his one ambition. Webs lead the A-1 " Brews Brothers " to our unity. He was everyone ' s buddy, especially while in the line of duty at " GASHO ' S. " Webs has done it all and took the heat off his buds, thus ending as a century man (where did they go?). Amongst us all, Jim is looked up to as " Pops. " Lacrosse 4,3,2. ROGER J WHEELER A-1 Medfield, Massachusetts Captain Thanks to Donna, Family, and Friends. Good luck DY, ETW, and JS. Trust in the Lord forever, for the Lord is the rock eternal, Isaiah 26:4. Go Brigade Staff? God Bless America! Airborne! I love you Donna! Be Straight or Be Gone! Navigators 3,2, 1. TIMOTHY WADE WHITE A-1 Milton, New Hampshire Captain Wade was there when you needed him, a great competitor, never at a loss for words, sarcastic at times, never tan, dependable, from the " Great White North " and not unwell thank you. Wade has made a difference in all our lives and we ' re better off having known him. Live free or die. CPRC 3,2. 1 (President): Sandhurst 4,3,2,1: Fishing Hunt- ing Club 3,2. PAUL L. WYNN A-1 Brentwood, Missouri Lieutenant Paul " the kisser " Wynn , whether on a spirit mission or firing up the crowd with his ecstatic punt returns, Pauley attacked life with enthusiasm that brought him close to many. Constantly smiling, Paul was always there to lift you up whenever you needed it. A real trooper, he will have a place in our hearts forever. Football 4.3.2, 1: Baseball 2. 394 DAVID JOSEPH YEBRA A-1 Tucson, Arizona Lieutenant Mom, this one ' s for you. I will always remember you, and your inspiration will always live inside me. To the fellas, thanks for being there through all the good times, as well as the bad. To my girl, thanks for staying by my side. To my Lord, from whom all my strength comes. CPRC 2,1; Ski Club 2.1. RAH, RAH, RAY, RAY! CJ Juhasz gives an ous landing performance in leading the corps to an interesting cheer. DAVID YEBRA GO BARBARIANS MICHAEL BERKE STEPHANIE BERNDT MICHAEL ROBERT BERKE B-1 Thousand Oaks, California Lieutenant Although the SoCal Sour was a little slow getting into his firstie priviledges, he still managed to " Dig or Die! " While seldom seen off the volleyball court, off his computer, or in G CS, this dude has been and will always be a great friend. " Just a banana daquiri and a beach... " Men ' s Volleyball Team 3,2,1 (Co-Captain): Scuba Diving Club 2, 1; National Survival Games 4,3: Music Seminar 4,3: Flying Club 3: Men ' s Soccer 4. STEPHANIE E. BERNDT B-1 Hacienda Heights, California Lieutenant Seldom seen without a smile. Erndt never made it across Central Area without stopping for conversation. Characteris- tic of this babe ' s " So Cal or NO Cal " lifestyle, Steph had an easy going nature until it came time to display her equestrian or tennis skills. As a friend, one could always count on Steph, even with that middle name. Equestrian Team 3.2: German Club 1: Riding Club 2: Women ' s Tennis 4. Graduates 395 srrrRUEjyj jVjjCHAEL BREAGY B-1 ; New Hampshire Lieutenant ; IS a vaiking honor violation waiting for aconfron- :; by convincing us that his last name was ' ' e ' beginning, Steve set his sights high, but : a rather rack! Never forget 3rd floor Lee Bd.-; ,.■-:,. I hat s not honor, is it? Nighthawk in the WPHSC. Ring Crest Committee 4,3,2,1: Pipes Drums 3, 2; Sl i Club 4,3: Catholic Cadet Cateciiists 3: Music Seminar 3. DOUGLAS MATTSON BRYAN B-1 Dallas, Texas Lieutenant " Matty, " a happy-go-lucky Texan, was truly one of a kind. Only he could explain the finer points of skiing, stereos, cars, or Ted, and believe it. Regardless of how simple his stories or how loud his laugh got, Doug was ready to be a friend, and that ' s what we liked best about him. Co-founder of the WPHSC. SA Patrol Group 4,3,2,1 (Asst CIC); Ski Club 4,3,2: Pipes Drums 4,3,2: Flying . Club 3,2: German Club 3: Staff and Ustiers 4: Spanish Club 4. DAWN MARIE CARLTON B-1 Topsail Beach, North Carolina Lieutenant Always ready with a smile, this Babe was definitely one to brighten anyone ' s day. A natural blonde who drove a hot car, she proved that blondes do have more fun! Whether it was barhopping, working out or even studying. Dawn always had a good time. Fondly known as CARRLLTOONNN!!!, Dawn was a good friend, a good runner and never failed to " log on. " Spanish Club 4,3,2,1 (President): Women ' s La- crosse Team 3.2: Big Brothers and Big Sisters 1. JOSEPH ARTHUR CARMODY B-1 Tucson, Arizona Lieutenant C-c-can anyone forget; the Gunny, Mody, the Ghoul, or NBGM; his Marlboro ' s; his high-and-tight; his spit-shined jumpers (the Leg); his Air Assault tales; the Guenon; Katie (what a nice girl!); " SMOKE " ; the fastest chunk in the West; or the Spring Break Thing — " I ' M PAYING BY CHECK! " ? Of c-c-course, Gras was his roommate. Survival Games 2. MARK RICHARD DANIELS B-1 Mill Hall, Pennsylvania Lieutenant When we reminisce about West Point, we will recall special friends. Mark will always be remembered as someone who you could go to for advice on just about anything. He was never outspoken but well versed on most matters. Thank you, Mark, for just being you. German Club 3,2. IRA BEN DAVIS B-1 Goodwell, Oklahoma Lieutenant Everyone had their own nickname for Ira: Master of Irat- eness, Grasshopper, Moose, Skank, ad infinitum. A very private individual with a wall around himself, he opened up to a few very good friends. He was a loyal, caring friend, always willing to lend a hand. Highly opinionated, argumentative, and partially insane; he will be missed. Astronomy Club 2, 1: Arabic Club 3,2, 1. 396 JAMES HOULAHAN AUGUSTO INGLES PATRICK SEELY DAVIS B-1 East Greenwich, Rhode Island Captain From area bird to CO. Pat ' s devotion and dedication made him the best friend a boy could want. Truly in the majority. Pat knows good times whether it be Georgetown, Newport. Daytona, or Tequila. Success awaits as a General. CEO. or the emporer of a small nation. And Boy. was he happy to be here. Sandhurst 4.3,2. 1 : Chinese Club 3.2.1. TODD ANTHONY DELLERT B-1 Trumansburg, New York Captain Mothra was truly a ladies man who knew no limits, to include age. A brilliant investor, Tawd ' s firstie year brought him not only a new car. but a " boik " and the nicest water filter ya ever did see! Whether crunching out aero designs or begging us to " Staaawp! " Todd will always be remembered as a great friend and founder of WPHSC. AIAA 2. 1 : Music Seminar 4. DEBBY DEANNA DINES B-1 West Farmington, Ohio Lieutenant It ' s hard to believe that this belligerent, ted-wearing plebe turned out to be a long-haired. Vette-drivin ' Babe. Deb enjoyed her traditional WP experience, but she also took full advantage of OPP ' s, leaves and passes. Go Lax, take Downhill Skiing, and don ' t forget your twin, roomie. Women ' s Lacrosse Team 3.2. 1 (Co-Cap- tain): Hop Committee 4.3,2.1: Portuguese Language Club 3.2,1. KEVIN MICHAEL HILL B-1 Poughkeepsie, New York Lieutenant Herr Hill, with his German girlfriend and Japanese sportscar, was the true international male ...and always a click above the rest. He could be found rowing on the Hudson, drumming in Poughkeepsie, or babbling about money in front of a laptop. His motto: " Everything has its place., .or else I ' d never be able to find it. " Crew 4.3.2: Band 4: American Chemical Society 4; Finance Forum 4,3. JAMES M. HOULAHAN B-1 Leawood, Kansas Lieutenant The sky was the limit for Jimbo when he came to West Point. This 6 ' 2 " 160 pound runner became a 6 ' 2 " 200 pound stud ready to conquer the world. Jimbo loved to have a good time and his friends were his top priority. Good Luck in all you do, we ' ll miss you! Catholic Cadet Catechists 4.3: Catholic Representative 4.3,2,1: Catholic Squad 4,3,2,1: Knights of Columbus 4,3.2.1 (Treasurer): Music Seminar 4. AUGUSTO A. F. INGLES B-1 Worthington, Ohio Lieutenant Gus, General. B.J.— no matter what you call him, he keeps on smiling (and laughing) and smiling Having Gus in our company certainly was a blessing, because I cannot think of a nicer, friendlier, kinder, more popular, cheesier person in the corps. Thanks a lot for being you and being one of my fhends! CAS 1 .Flying Club 4:Music Seminar 4.3: Catholic Catechist 3.2.1: Glee Club 3.2, 1: Catholic Choir 4,3.2.1. Graduates 397 JEFFREY SCOTT KIEFT B-1 L !orado Captain ■, ' - ved a whale was a fish. Jeff tried to flatten - ;rehead. Jeff tried to kill himself by buying ' tried to be a squid. Jeff tried to keep his ' ; ai ' tnese. but we love him anyway, that _. ■-: ' ..:,_., ' " ' • :-. ' arn. Ski PatiL. . USNA Exchange 2; West Point Camporec , ,i. . Jurvival Games 4: Ring Crest Committee 4,3,2, 1 (Treas- urer). MICHAEL ANDREW KILBANE 8-1 Newbury Park, California Captain Four years of rugby sure improved " Wheels ' " kicking game, but it never helped his tolerance. (Maybe it was the cross training). His rosy cheeks and positive attitude could always brighten even the worst day ever. Even though he was usually the first one out, he was our great friend. And, boy, was he happy to be here. Men ' s Rugby 4,3,2,1. SEAN MICHAEL KILKENNY B-1 New City, New Yorl Lieutenant What we are talking about here is an impossibility. To de- scribe that which is indescribable. How does one portray an individual who laughs In the rain, revels in the cold, and wants to steal Christmas? The only thing more difficult would be to make him shave on leave! However, one word does come to mind.. .FRIEND! Marathon Team 2; Sandhurst2; Catholic Representative 2, 1. ANDREW QUIJANO MAGRACiA B-1 San Diego, California Lieutenant Dru will be remembered by his friends for just about every- thing. From Scourge of the Fourthclass to Dru-with-a-chew, the little Brown Man was friendly to everyone, in spite of any of their freakin ' problems. He could be found studying or cleaning on any week night. Best of all. Gunny was his roommate. 150LB Football 4,3,2,1. DALE RUSSELL MANRY B-1 Natchitoches, Louisiana Captain Murray was one of the easiest people to get along with. You could ask him anything at any time as long as he wasn ' t sleeping, reading Piers Anthony, or talking to Mugs. He also liked to fool around with the fuse box during TEE ' s. Don ' t forget the Third Floor Yearlings of Lee Barracks. Orienteering Team4,3,2, 1 (Captain); Honor Committee 2,1; Class Committee 4,3 (Chairman); Sandhurst 3; Protestant | Chapel Choir 4. EDWARD OTTO MIILLER ill B-1 Bradenton, Florida Lieutenant Otto Miiller(yes with two i ' s) has always been highly moti- vated and hard working, spreading his wit around to us all. With Joanne by his side, Ed did well here at West Point, most notably with 150 ' s and engineering. Never willing to turn down a cold brew. Otto was a definite bonus for his fellow Barbarians. 150LB Football 4,3. 398 RICHARD PENDELL ROBERT REDDIX JOSEPH RICCIARDI STEVEN SCHWEITZER DERICK SMITH PAUL POTTER -r I |k RICHARD WESLEY PENDELL II B-1 Palmdale, California Lieutenant Crazy, Cerebral, Polite, Unobtrusive.. .words like these come to mind non-describing Rick. A fond farewell to the only Barbarian (no. tfie only cadet) that actually liked running marathons. Give ' em hell. Cross Country 4,3 Marathon 4,2 Arabic Club 1. PAUL A. POTTER B-1 St. Louis, Missouri Lieutenant Ah, L ' amour! Paul always knew where his priorities lay. Never one to take things too seriously, Paul had the last laugh on the Dean. ..with a little help from his friends and family, past and present. Here ' s to the man who wins the cup — we know he ' ll never let us down. Joke ' em. Carpe Diem. Class Committee 4,3,2,1; Mens Soccer 4,3: Catholic Squad 4,3,2,1; Knights of Columbus 4,3. ROBERT NATHANIEL REDDIX, JR. B-1 Vicksburg, Mississippi Captain Robert brought many talents to West Point. Well-endowed mentally, physically, and spiritually, Robert set forth to con- quer his new challenge, four years of Hell on Earth. Rob made many contributions to his company, class and the Corps. This selfless individual displays all of the qualities of a true Renaissance man — the Corps will miss you. Cadet Gospel Choir 3,2, 1 Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4.3,2. 1 Basketball 3 Team Handball 1 Baptist Student Union 4,3. JOSEPH ALLEN RICCIARDI B-1 Schererville, Indiana Lieutenant Throughout his four years, Rico never failed to astound us. Whether it was planning the next party, saving a buck, or " dropping back for a pass, " his infamous exploits always amused and amazed us. He was truly a great friend to us, we ' ll miss him. And Boy, was he happy to be here. Sandhurst 4,3,2,1; ADDIC 3,2,1; German Club 3,2; Music Seminar 4,3. STEVEN JOHN SCHWEITZER B-1 Seweli, New Jersey Lieutenant CRT came from Jersey full of sarcasm and a desire to revitalize the SLDS system. In bed by taps or it isn ' t worth it was Steve ' s motto. Aero, Weekends and Wendy were top priorities with Steve but not necessarily in that order. Always willing to help others or answer " one quick question. " A true 2% clubber, he will always sleep with a smite. AIAA 2, 1 ; SAME 3; Medieval Studies Group 4 DERICK CLARKE SMITH B-1 Decatur, Mississippi Lieutenant If there is one word that describes " King Smitty " , it is unique. His creativity, imagination and most of all, his sense of humor, made everyone ' s stay here worthwhile. He exempli- fied thefine Southern gentleman. There will never, and could never, be another quite like him. And Boy, was he happy to be here. German Club 4,3,2. Graduates 399 ' MNIELSTREETMAN B-1 ood, Florida Captain always be remembered for his incandescent smile (iij t ' lUy words of wisdom. While short in stature, he always " walked tall " (especially coming back from the Firstie Clubi). Despite- al! Da s stars and rank, he was a great friend and we r . -;,£ be one of the boys. Thanks for a terrific four SCUSA 4,3.2,1: West Point Camporee 4.3.2.1; Survival Games 4,3,2; Russian Club 4.3.2. BRIDGET MARIE SULLIVAN B-1 Calcium, New York Lieutenant Always one to never let your defenses down around, Bridget had a spirit unmatched by anyone I know. This truck-driving, plebe-hazing Babe knew when to take WP seriously, but she also knew how to have a good time. Remember the killer bug, water fights, car races, and your lost puppy. And, don ' t forget your twin, roomie. TEC 4,3 Basi etball 4,3,2; Outdoor Track 4,3,2,1; Indoor Track 1; French Club 4,3,2. 1. DARREL SHAWN TACKETT B-1 Jenkins, Kentucky Lieutenant When we recall friends at West Point, well remember Darrel as one of high moral character. His attitude enabled him to overcome adversity, and his accomplishments reflected his trust in God. We wish you the best of luck in the future. Ring Crest Committee; 4,3.2 Protestant Sunday School Teacher; 4,3,2. 1; Navigators 3,2, 1. Is this PDA in action or what! Joe Miller confides " with possibly the future Mrs.? DARREL TACKETT LYNN ANDERSEN CATHERINE BYRNES Kk,. - J l ' ' ii i RONALD DRAPER RONALD GREEN WILLIAM HINSHAW LYNN ANDERSEN C-1 Moorhead, Minnesota Captain Lynn arrived from the Great White North with wide eyes, and left with better vision. And lots of good friends. Fluffy ' ' Dana started it, and it just stucl . Our favorite lifeguard always knew how to stay afloat: Brittle materials don ' t like normal stress. Drive on little Airborne! Women ' s Swimming 4,3: Mechanical Engineenng Club 2, 1 : Ski Team Alpine 2. CATHERINE MARY BYRNES C-1 Kerhonkson, New York Lieutenant In today ' s world, it ' s extremely uncommon to find a truly caring person such as Cath. Those who have the fortune of knowing her have truly been blessed. She has touched all our lives in many special ways. Cath will always remain in our hearts, and we wish her the best life has to ofler. Women ' s Lacrosse Team 2.1; Sandliurst 3. 1 : Catholic Representative 1 : Band 4.3.2: BS L Seminar 2,1. m DANA CLEMENT DELISLE C-1 Poilsmouth, New Hampshire Lieutenant Dana Delisle: Rugged, masculine, a free spirit. West Point has tried to contain him. but I don ' t think anything on this earth can. Our informal leader since Beast, yet never too busy to just talk or help. People just tend to look up to Dana automatically, especially girls! The Army can be proud of it ' s choice. RONALD WAYNE DRAPER C-1 Glenns Ferry, Idaho Lieutenant The " Idaho Spud " will always be remembered as one who could be counted on whether it was helping with academics orduties. winging chicks, racking, orjustbeingagoodfnend. His honest-go- lucky farmboy charm will undoubtedly make Ron a success in any endeavor. Draper, get in the squad room! 150LB Football 4. RONALD JAMES GREEN C-1 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Lieutenant From the first time the " chickens " trampled the Wookie during a Beast run, ' till the time he left us in the dust with his ■Vette, we have always held a special place in our hearts for this loveable soft-spoken " Big Foot. " We know he will suceed in the Army, as a civilian, or in the WWF, Survival Games 4.3.2 (Treasurer): Tactics Infantry 4.3. WILLIAM LEWIS HINSHAW III C-1 Tuscaloosa, Alabama Lieutenant Whether he ' s charming the ladies, spending the bones, chasing the grain or amusing the Dean, Will always has time for his first priority - friends. Truly in the majority, Hinch can always can assure a good time. A boy couldn ' t ask for a better (or longer) friend. Football 4.3: Sandhurst 3.2. 1 (Co-Captain). Graduates 401 ; r w5Pn(. MiiTSONIII C-1 :h Carolina Captain ' ' Thank goodness there is only one : ' said about this prankster? He will J as a great friend who could be .. ' o matter how bad things got. " Hey I jut (he one in red. " " No, I do. " L.:door Track 4: Sandhurst 3.2,1 :CPRC 3,2 Cem- an Chit 4,3: Special Olympics 4.3 Staff and Usiiers 4. STEVEN ALLEN KRNAVEK C-1 Corpus Ciiristi, Texas Lieutenant Corpus, whether jumping out of airplanes, maxing math WPR ' s, or sweeping beautiful Florida women oft their feet, you were the epitome of layed back. Your relaxed approach to West Point in general set an example for all to follow. Your prior service airborne and lack of studying will not be missed, but your great friendship will. Basically, we love you. Sport Parachute Team 4.3,2, 1 (Asst CIC); Parachute 4,3,2. 1 (Asst CIC); Men ' s Rugby 4. MATTHEW SCOTT MARTIN C-1 Blue Springs, Missouri Lieutenant He is a man of many names: The Big Guy, The King, and Matty Shmatty, but he ' ll always be remembered as BARNEY! If he ' s not searching for cold drinks, working on women, or being a slob, then you ' ll find him ripping noses and telling everyone baaaaaad news, tvlatthew means gift of God. Thank you IVIatt for your gift of friendship. Football 4: Addle Representative 1; Navi- gators 4,3,2. PRESTON FRANKLIN MCCORMICK C-1 Banning, California Lieutenant Shin-gi-tai, Judo 4,3.2,1. EMILY JEANNE MCCRACKEN C-1 Huntington Beach, California Lieutenant May you all come to know our Lord Jesus, who loved you enough to die for your sins before you were created and even today as you pursue an empty life without Him. " Ask, and it ■ shall be given unto you; seek and ye shall find; knock, and it shall be opened unto you. " Matthew 7:7 God ' s Gang 1 ; Women ' s Lacrosse Team 2. 1 ; Media Club 1: Navigators 3,2; Protestant Chapel Choir 4; Spanish Club 1. BRIAN EDWARD MCGLUMPHY C-1 Benson, Arizona Lieutenant Brian, aka Grumpy, will always be remembered for his continuous joy in the fact that he decided to attend the academy. In fact, his love was so deep that he spent two additional terms during the Summer. His other passions were for Arizona, Corvettes, " Chicks " , and " do ' in the Gumby " . Yeeeaah Boooyy! Men ' s Cross Country 4: Marathon Team 3,2; WKDT Radio Station 4.3,2; CPRC 3.2.1. 402 PATRICK SMITH DAVID STOCKTON MARK CHRISTOPHER NESTER C-1 Broken Arrow, Oklahoma Lieutenant Although the Fish excelsin everything he puts his hand to (save only academics, of course), he ' ll be the last to tell you. Chris ' s humble and selfless ways are evidence that his love for his fnends is surpassed only by his love for his Saviour. All his buddies in Chicken-1 will miss him immeasurably. Football 4. CONRADO RAMOS C-1 New Orleans, Louisiana Captain Conrad can be described in many ways; motivated, man- nerly, and dedicated. He will always be remembered as a friend who gave 100% and tried to do the best job possible while putting everyone else ' s welfare before his own. Some say a good fnend is hard to find, but we all found one in Conrad. Good Luck Rad! All Right, All Right, All Right! GEORGE HOWELL SEAWARD C-1 Springfield, Virginia Captain Those who know George will always remember him as the classic gray hog. With his Howdy Doody looks, spontaneous " hooaahs " and insightful answers to such burning questions as ■ why is the sky blue? " , he will forever serve as our reminder of the dreams and ideals that brought us here. Give ' em hell, DG! Honor Committee 2.1: Navigators 4.3,2. 1:ASME2. STEVE SHERLOCK C-1 Ocean, New Jersey Captain Sheebo the " Jersey boy " will always be remembered as Mr. Clean. His witty economic minded personality always bright- ened the gloomy dull gray days of the ' chickens. " This self- proclaimed grayhog will either become the Army ' s Chief-of- Staff or America ' s wealthiest man. with a gorgeous wife of course. Anything less is not our pogy-man. Sandhurst 4.3,2. PATRICK BRENNAN SMITH C-1 Billerica, Massachusetts Captain We will always remember Pat as being a gentleman of refined manners, punctilious courtesy, and the highest sense of personal honor. A man whose fury, when finally aroused, was best described as " righteous manly indigna- tion breaking out in a thunderstorm. " Living as our example, Pat will always personify what is best in all of us. Judo Team 2. 1: German Club 3.2. DAVID CLARK STOCKTON C-1 Rochester, New York Lieutenant Stock has always been the guy that everyone gets along with, and will always be remembered with a smile. He is known for his many peculiarities such as his infatuation with • ' Cheeks, " his personal vendetta against sleep, and his incredible sense of humor, especially about himself. The " Loser " is always a winner in our hearts. Class Committee 4.3.2. 1; Glee Club 3.2, 1 (President): HOWITZER 4,3. Graduates 403 JOHN DENNIS THEE C-1 Spirit Lake, Iowa Captain Our feiiow chicken will always be a peck ahead of the flock. He stands out in all three areas of cadet development and otr.er areas that shouio go unmentioned; like tangential ac- ,---,i.r :•(.,,- c: : _ -JH ac;d pocturnal linear displacement on ; 3= much as he misses his shelves. Sandnufs: 4.3.2, J (CoCaptain): Glee Club 3,2.1: Phi Kappa Phi 1; SOUS A 1 (Asst CiC): Navigators 2. CHRISTOPHER KAMERER WETZEL C-1 Wayne, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Wetz is a person who has a real zest for life. He is not content to just sit in the dayroom and watch the world through a television screen ... he goes to the movies sometimes too. Whether weasling " just a little taste " of pizza or kissing tall girls, Chris ' determination loyalty make him a true friend. Protestant Chapel Choir 4. CRAIG JOSEPH WIEDL C-1 Middleboro, Massachusetts Lieutenant Craig, our amorous sixties throwback, mistook West Point for Woodstock, but decided to stay anyway. Craig has distin- guished himself as our company " Rockhead " and the only person in the corps that still plays record albums. Weeds will always be remembered as a good friend who could be counted on to help in times of need. Cadet Band 4.3,2. 1: Ski Patrol 2. 1: Hop Committee 4.3,2,1: Computer Users Group 1. WALTER K. WILLIAMS C-1 Miami, Florida Lieutenant Walter K. Williams, the K is for " Kool " , is best known for his sense of humor and of course, his doo-rag. Though we made fun of each other about the color of our skin, beneath it all was close friendship and camaraderie. His intensity, masked by an easy nature, will undoubtedly bring him future success. 150LB Football 2,1: Gospel Choir 43.2 1: CAS 4.3,2, 1 (V.P.): Hop Committee 4,3.2. 1; WKDT Radio Sta- tion 4. DARYL RAY YOUNGMAN, JR. C-1 Anaiieim, California Lieutenant When they made this five foot nothing wonder they didn ' t break the mold, it was already broken. But from this broken frame sprung a soaring spirit captured in his infectious smile. Look inside him and you ' ll find a light-hearted wit born of an ambition unencumbered by his own limitations. Call him henny, shorty, or bubbles, we chose to call him friend. Gods Gang 3,2, 1 : OCF 3,2. 1 : Band 4,3,2. " Yoah, down there! " Preston McCormick yells as he signals timidly for help from his grey cell. 404 DARYL YOUNGMAN MICHAEL BLANEY BRYAN CAMPBELL 1 MICHAEL W. BLANEY D-1 Fayetteville, Georgia Captain When I think of Mike. I think of pain Painful to remember to girl from the Boston trip, Painful as books are his only compan- ionship, And even painful to visualize his patients after a scalpel slip. Yet, I know that through it all we will have a lasting friendship. Ski Instructors 4.3.2. 1. BRYAN EDWARD CAMPBELL D-1 Memphis, Tennessee Lieutenant From his outstanding academic acheivements to his power- lifting efforts (tyieat knows weights!) Bryan excelled in every aspect of cadet life. Despite frequent trips to the gym, he always found time to help out his friends and was someone we could all count on. We will always remember Bryan for his unique sense of humor and his readiness to speak his mind. Football 4; Knights of Columbus 4,3.2. 1: Powerlifting Team 4.3.2: Powerlifting Club 1 : Spanish Club 4. LOREN (RENN) CANNON D-1 Twin Fall, Idaho Captain Always one for the road less travelled, he ' s played both sides with equal style and enthusiasm. Never one to sweat the fine print, but always one for a good laugh, time with him has been time well spent. Keep your sails full and your powder dry. Sandhurst 4.3: Spanish Club 4.3: Crew Team 3. LOREN CANNON RANDY CHUNG RANDY JAE CHUNG D-1 Honolulu, Hawaii Lieutenant The " Chunger " came to West Point from the paradise of Hawaii with no apparent worries. He never let the brutal life at the Point hamper his lifestyle. Academics was never a real concern of his and that didn ' t cause him to lose any sleep over it. GO DUCKS!!! Graduates 405 CHRISTOPHER JAMES DEGARAY D-1 Huntington Station, New York Lieutenant Yro-nco v as a charter member of the Octagon. His knowl- i ; . .01 y . V3S only surpassed by his memo- i physics, mechanics the Dean • 1, 1 with the megaphone voice and the ■ -rn by applying pressure to his colen has V ;h to the sound of the guns!!!! Class Committee 4.3,2, 1; Sandhurst 3,2. MARIO ARMANDO DIAZ D-1 Sierra Madre, California Lieutenant Although his room was the AO for the Octagon, and his driving ability was ever limited at night to one direction, Mario was a good soldier. His easygoing nature and kindness towards strangers was legendary. Mario ' s skill with the ladies was also noteworthy. To us and those like us.... Lock and load Mario!!! Men ' s Indoor Outdoor Track 4.3; Sandhurst 3,2, 1. ANDREW C. DILLON D-1 Crown Point, Indiana Lieutenant A true Hoosier and tobacco connoisseur, Drew " Smokes " Dillon spent most of his time riding horses, writing short stories, and struggling with the Dean. Drew was known for his creativity, his individualism, and his ability to " operate. " He is a rebel with acause: Justice and Independence. Remember Psalm 144. Equestrian 4,3,2. DANIEL GLENN DONELIN D-1 Gainesville, Florida Captain Glenn was always known as the hardest worker in the company. From Corps Squad baseball to intramural basket- ball to Civil Engineering Design Projects, you could always expect Glenn to put forth more than what was required. Glenn ' s intensity and competitive spirit will always keep him a few steps ahead of the pack. Baseball 4,3,2,1. VICTOR GABRIEL GARCIA, JR. D-1 Tappan, New York Lieutenant How could anyone remember Wheezer without thinking of the infamous " Vic Chicks. " Seriously, Vic was one of the most selfless individuals. He put up with all of us at his house at one time or another. VA Tech, Radford, Syracuse, Duke, and Gettysburg are just a few of the places Vic was able to ravage. Good Luck and HUUAAH! Sandhurst 4,3,2; Ski Instructors Club 2, 1; SCUSA 1 . JONATHAN DOUGLAS P. GELMAN D-1 Pleasantville, New York Captain Jon, the company theologian, truly embodied the warrior spirit. In the boxing ring, on the wrestling mat, or anywhere, he was always willing to make his point. This Youngster took care of his friends on many occasions, always had $300.00 for a phone call, and never lost track of his finances. After all, it ' s in his blood. Mechanical Engineering Club 3,2,1; Chi- nese Club 3. 406 KARL ALLEN GREIFFENDORF D-1 Bloomingdale, Michigan Lieutenant A shrug and a calm understatement in adversity hint at the iron inside. Sturdy of heart, respect and regard are his due. Responsible for honor, camp cooking and keeping things in perspective, his clear head seldom fails him. Dryly humor- ous, forthright and imaginative, he is an unexcelled comrade for life ' s journeys. Honor Committee 2, 1 ; Ski Instructor 2, 1 . DAVID JAMES GULICK D-1 Virginia Beach, Virgia Lieutenant Undaunted by his " High Stress Curve " and " Exuse Me, Ma ' am " of Beast Barracks, the Gool-man resumed the laid- back style he came here with. A proponent of the evils of homew ork, he redirected his efforts to the noble calls of the rack, the weight room, and the area. A century man , 2% club member, First Regimental Surf Rep, and friend, he remains. Fistiing l-iunting Club 2,1; Mechanical Engineering Club 2.1; Creative Writing Seminar 4,3; Whitewater Canoe Club 1. KEVIN SCOTT HUTCHISON D-1 Lakeland, Florida Lieutenant Quite distinctly referred to as " Blade " or " Hutch, " he is known for his nonconformity, his ability to debate trivial matters, and his ability to find the latest news. More importantly, he is a true lifelong friend. With his skill and competence, he shined as the best at Camp Buckner and at the Olympic Festival. BARCELONA ' 92! Team Handball Team 4,3,2. 1 (CIC). ROBERT WADDINGTON HUTSON D-1 Summerville, South Carolina Lieutenant Hollywood earned his nickname while we were yuks, and everyone noticed how he and Goober were the object of the GAP ' S cameras. Those who knew him assumed Robert probably changed girlfriends more than he changed his socks. But through the years, this Southern gentleman has remained, and will always be very dear to us all. Track 4; German Club 4. JAMES NICHOLAS KRAKAR D-1 Belfast, Maine Lieutenant A servant to the Lord as well as his friends, Jim was the thumper of the Octagon. This volcano of a man will always be remembered as a peace loving, clean living, manager of violence. Miss Sally is proud of you Jim. Get Some. American Society of Mechanical Engineers 1 . MICHAEL EUGENE LENHART III D-1 Wake Forest, North Carolina Lieutenant No one was more liked than Mike. He believed in having a good time which led to his tours of STAR and the OCTA- GON. His many nicknames included Lenny, Mr. GO and Carolina Boy, but most knew him as " MUSH " . Thanks for being such a great friend. Wait ' til our thirtieth reunion! Hop Committee 4,3,2, 1; Catholic Cadet Catechists 4.3,2. Graduates 407 TINA ROSELLA MANNING Bettenaorf, iowa D-1 Lieutenant Whetht ' f crushes to keen room quotes about herself, underclass i icj escapades, Tina always found a way ■espite her diligent academic efforts. T ' lend a helping hand or listen to our bones, for always being there and for Ring d C ' ' esi Commiliee 4.3.2, 1: Band 4,3.2: Team Handball 1. LARRY FREDRICK MCELRATH, JR. D-1 Lemoyne, Pennsylvania Captain Never one to hold back his opinion. Rick will tell it like it is. His Fred-luck never tailed him. It even put him on the area at the right time, stifling the formation of a nonagon. Larry ' s lucky breaks were only outnumbered by his many names and his many women. GO FORTUNE 500! Ski Instructors 3.2.1: ADDIC Council 3.2, 1; ASME 3,2,1. LAWRENCE C. MILLER, JR. D-1 Ptiiladelphia, Pennsylvania Lieutenant " L " was always around when you needed someone to talk to or to drink with. After seven years with Carol, L is clearly president of the 2% club. L has also proved his boxing skills both in boxing class and on other campuses. To the nector of the Gods! Football 4,3: BS L Seminar 4.3: CPRC 3,2. 1: Special Olympics 1. MAGATTE NDIAYE D-1 Thies, Senegal (AFRICA) Lieutenant Hard charger. Infantry-minded, proud and confident, Max will be remembered for his strong belief in playing by the rules. An obedient follower, never questioning orders from his superi- ors, he would not tolerate any violations of Army regulations by those under his command. Scoutmasters ' Council 4; t echanical Engineering Club 2: Tactics Club 2, 1. SENEGAL PAUL EDWARD OWEN D-1 St. Louis, Missouri Lieutenant An athlete in every sense of the word, Paul chose to chal- lenge himself with the " hardest " major available-Aerospace. Treetop ' s ability and helpfulness attracted friendship and his " strawberry- blonde " hair attracted attention. The big " Oak " could always be counted on and will always be one thing, a standout in all areas. Baseball 4,3: ACS 4: AIAA 2, 1: ASME 1. GEORGE RAMIREZ D-1 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant On the fields of friendly strife " air " Ramirez demonstrated his tremendous athletic ability and his competitive spint. He also kept us laughing with his keen sense of humor and his legendary status as " rainman. " tvlost of all, George is a true friend; someone we can always count on and will always admire. AIAA 2, 1: American Helicopter Society 1; ASME 1: Baseball 4.3: Catechist2. 408 PAUL OWEN GEORGE RAMIREZ JULIE KATHRYN STENGER D-1 Port Richey, Florida Captain Although 5 ' 1 " tall, Julie exhibits colossal character. She possesses motivation, spirit, and a terrific attitude, which are all contagious within 10 feet. Instead of using these to become a striper dog she sacrificed time to be a friend. It ' s easy to haul your own, but helping someone else haul theirs separates selflessness from memorized words. Women ' s Gymnastics 4.3: Rabble Rousers 2.1: Margaret Corbin Seminar 2.1 (CIC): Navigators 2.1. GEORGE KONRAD THIEBES D-1 Englewood, Florida Lieutenant A man with a mission, Scully could always be spotted going to and from the gym where his only goal was to do " more reps. " He never missed a party (hence his membership in the D-1 Octagon and member of the full service bar), and could always be counted on. There is no substitute, Scully. Rugby 4.3: German Club 3; Scuba Club 1. ROBERT CASH VANGORDER D-1 Lakeside, Ohio Captain Rob is remembered as a cadet who earned the academy ' s top three awards: Academic, t lilitary, and Disciplinary. From a small town on Lake Erie, he never failed to delight his many friends on trips to his home turf. A rock hard two percenter and an Octagon member, his friends are still trying to determine his definition of a hard body. Mechanical Engineering Club 3.2, 1 (Presi dent): Boxing 1: Ski Instructor Group 2: Pistol 4: Men ' s Rugby 4; French Club 4 ' BOBBY WAYNE WATTS D-1 Nicholasville, Kentucky Lieutenant Always the southern charmer, Bobby was never at a loss for words One of the hardest working cadets in D-1 , he could always be found in Bartlett Hall, the Gym. or Central Area, He was a charter member of the Octagon, an off and on member of the 2% club, and tVIr, JCHS. Ski Instructors 3.2,1: ASME 3,2,1: Electronics Club 2,1: IEEE 1. (continued from 62) First Sergeant Yoo-Hoo was screaming cadences for Seventh Company. Or was he just screaming at Krak for rolling that IVI1 1 3 over? Jon, Wheez and BOB all had summer flings with girls from Delaware. But Ivlissy soon resurfaced and BOB knew all he ever needed was his Southern Sweetheart. Hollywood had a romance at Buckner, too. With a Jersey-girl, nonetheless. But time would show us that this would only be one of the many flings for ol ' Mollis P. Wood. As Yuks, we learned we had nothing to fear so long as Blade kept us well-equipped with knives. And yes, RVG was still dating Jodi and L was still dating Carol. Some things didn ' t change. We were all still cadet pri- vates and still pulling head duties. BC managed to put masking tape on the division floors to " guide " the plebes, as Bunny and Goo installed the " Box of Knowledge. " Juls was flipping and tumbling for the Army Gymnastics Team, but our ranks on the baseball and football teams were beginning to shorten. Lambo was gone; Blinky was in. As a class, we were pulling more than our share in academics, intramurals, and military bearing. Is that why the Ducks won the Supe ' s Award? Several of us went off to become Air Assault qualified and Griff led the way as Honor Grad at Airborne School. Yoo-Hoo even managed to pull out a STAR tour that summer. As cows. Renbo was the head guy in the regiment. Didn ' t we mention earlier he once wanted to leave the Point? Several parties at Jon ' s house showed Griff wearing an ice bucket on his head while everyone else kept an eye out for Krak ' s volcano. Mush finally got his nose fixed, although no one really noticed the difference. His profile still matched RVG ' s. On a positive note, the Ducks, led by Air-Ramirez and Treetop, finally won a brigade championship in intramu- ral football. And the new question on everyone ' s mind: What ' s the deal with Scully and Steph? As firsties, we used our mathematical minds to identify some of ourselves as the OCTAGON. And everyone learned the lesson, " Good fnends, vodka and Ivlountain Dew do not mix well in a barracks room " . West Point finally let the Rat out of the bag . Those who didn ' t occupy the cell block at the top of the 39th division managed to enjoy the benefits of all the first-class privileges. Bones made many a room check because the " bogey-man " was in her room. We lost to Navy, but who cared? We had our rings, our cars, and our own building wit the rest of the firsties in the regiment. We even managed to give Smokes his won room so he could light up all he wanted. The boxing team posted six firstie fighters. Some fared better than others, right Krak " ? BOB was the only Duck aviator, but we had several grunts and sappers. Renbo was heading to Hawaii and Hollywood, to Korea, L was the first to get " hitched " , but by 1 00th Night, three others had jumped on the bandwagon, with Bunny changing his mind every day. Still, through it all, we remained on of the tightest classes ever to leave the Academy. Class of 1 990 Ducks bids a fond farewell to all its little ducklings and leaves behind all wisdom we could impart on them. Graduates 409 MICHAEL WILLIAM BELZILE E-1 Chester, Virginia Lieutenant Mike will be remembered by all as a disciplined student, competitive athlete, debater of any subject, a " horseman " , and pursuer of interesting women. Mike will be recalled mainly as a friend who was always around for help and advice. He will serve well as both soldier and statesman. Thanks for the good times. Belz. E-1 Dammit! West Point Forum 2.1: SCUSA 2,1: Debate Council and Forum 3; Ski Club 3, 1; TEC 3.2. JAMES MICHAEL BOOTH E-1 Farmingdale, New York Lieutenant Buddha will always be remembered as a guy who was great to be around. Whether he was stressing out, planning trips, fleeing England, or just crushing cans: Jimmy was always fun and added to taking the edge away from West Point. A warmer person than many realize, Jimmy will always be a friend to all. Men ' s Lacrosse 4.3: Spanish Club 4,3. THOMAS JEROME CLANCY, JR. E-1 Floral Park, New York Captain Tom — If only Archie could see you now! He ' d probably claim all the credit from your extra " development. " Too bad he didn ' t get to know the real Tom. or any of his many names: The H onor God. The Classical Guru. King Aqua-Vike, Butthead, or even " TC. " To me. though, you were always my best friend. Honor Committee 2. 1 (Chairman); Navigators 4,3. JOHN CHARLES DEHN E-1 Collinsville, Oklahoma Lieutenant Known to his friends as J.D., he was a man of many changes over his cadet career. First he changed women, then compa- nies, then women, then women again until he found one he could settle down with. He also spent many a late night (but never weekends) with his cokes, smokes, electrical engi- neering and physics homework. Band 4: Protestant Chapel Choir 4: TAG 4. 410 THOMAS CLANCY JOHN DEHN JEFFREY NATHANIEL EVENSON E-1 St. Louis, Missouri Captain If you ever wanted to know ttie latest news about St. Louis. Jeff was the man to go to. Athletics and academics came easy, and whe never anyone needed help (and he wasn ' t on the phone to St. Louis). Jeff would lend a hand. We shall remember his friendship long and well. Keep smiling Jeff. Class Committee 4.3.2. 1 : CPRC 3.2. 1 : Special Olympics 3: West Point Camporee 4; Finance Forum 3. ERIC BRYANT GASS E-1 Midlothian, Virginia Lieutenant Only the Gasman could turn " assessing the situation " into an art form with a quick wit that kept his friends up and the officers off balance. But the laughter couldn ' t conceal Ehc ' s remarkable leadership skills and potential which will stand him well wherever he goes. Good luck. Eric, and don ' t lose that dynamic personality. Men ' s Indoor Outdoor Track 4.3,2: Men ' s Cross Country 4: Ctiurch of Christ 4.3.2. 1 : SAME 2,1. KAY LINDA GELINAS E-1 North Pole, Alaska Lieutenant Eskimox joined us from the barren wasteland of the North Pole It took some time, but she eventually acclimated to the sun shining EVERY day. Although Mox preferred Ducks and Dogs to Vikes; you could depend on her to complete the task, lend a listening ear. or share a rowdy bout of laughter. May the Lord bless and keep you always, lady. Big Brothers and Big Sisters 4.3.2.1: Catholic Chapel Choir 4.3.1: Catholic Squad 3.2.1: Fencing Team 2. 1 (Captain): HOWITZER 1 (Editor). RONALD EVERETT HEATHERLY E-1 Pelzer, South Carolina Lieutenant The " Yanger, " whose head was pointed like an arrow, was a southern gentleman to all. just ask him. For three summers, Ron battled the dean only to become an exalted activities officer. But what great parties he could throw, so the TAC said. Beware Army! Here comes a soldier with a combat load of snowballs. JAMES COULSON HORTON, JR. E-1 Lubbock, Texas Lieutenant James ' faith and unique sense of humor made USMA bear- able. James always amazed us with his quiet composure and physical prowess. His physical discipline is matched only by his passion for ice cream. For a Butthead. he ' s tough as woodpecker-lips! Favorite Quote: " An hour in the rack is an hour away from West Point. " OCF 4 Navigators 3.2.1: Equestrian Club MICHAIL SEAN HUERTER E-1 Spring, Texas Lieutenant Things always came easy for this Texan. Whether it was girls athletics, or friendships, you could always count on I ike to excel. Whatever Mike does, he will be successful, and he will do it with a smile on his face. He will be missed very much. Football 4,3; Spanish Club 4,3. Graduates 41 1 T .JOHNSON E-1 d Captain simply ' Gordon. " Whatever name : knew you could definitely find him -or when you wanted to know where ; one to give a hand with a smile on ' lai the problem was. Stay happy, j.r:, " 4.3: BSdL Seminar 2. JOHN CHUNG LEE E-1 Placentia, California Captain It would have been a miracle to catch Chungmaster awake during a lecture or a class or. .. Really though John will be the last to admit he cared about anything, but I ' m glad he does and I m privileged to be a friend of his. Karate Team 4.3: Sandhurst 2: KARS 1; TIMS 2. 1. TERENCE EUGENE MCLINSKEY E-1 Pearl River, New York Lieutenant It took us a while to get to know " T " , but once we did, we realized what a great friend we had. His home in Pearl River became a boarding house for his friends in E-1 , and before we knew it, we were all part of the family. The times we shared will always be cherished. Men ' s Soccer 4,3.2. 1. JOHN C. MOYSE, JR. E-1 Perry, Florida Lieutenant John was a fighter: brigade open boxing, academics, Nyack. His success ratio, however, left something to be desired Don ' t ever tell this man that the South lost the Civil War. John be remembered as a hick, a warpig and a two-percenter. He w as a tough man with a soft side! E-1 Dammit! Tactics Infantry 4.3. RONALD PADUCHAK E-1 Rochester, New York Lieutenant A vehement supporter of the Fourth Class System and implementor of the " Third Class System. " When we think of Ron, we ' ll not only think of an intense flat top, leather, Warpigs and spurs, but also of undying friendship. " Pookey " to " Prince " it ' s been a unique four years. Good luck in armori GO VIKES, DAMtVlIT! TIMS 2,1. THEODORE MAX FERRYMAN E-1 Salt Lake City, Utah Lieutenant Ted came to West Point expecting a challenge. He got a challenge, but it probably wasn ' t what he was expecting Never the less, he leaves here a better wiser man. Good luck in the Army. Mountaineering Club 3,2; Men ' s Rugby 2. 1 : Sandhurst 3 ■ Ski Team Alpine 2. 412 RONALD PADUCHAK THEODORE FERRYMAN RAYMOND NEAL PRUETT E-1 Mulberry, Arkansas Lieutenant If we wanted to know the latest " dirt " in the Corps, we merely turned to the " Poopmaster, " himself Ray was one of the more popular cadets in our class thanks to Country KDT and his humorous antics at Club 1. To sum Ray up in one sentence - A friend to everyone and everyone ' s friend. Ring Crest Committee 4.3.2.1: Big Brotliers and Big Sisters 4.3,2; SAME 2.1: Finance Forum 2.1: Portuguese Language Club 3. MARC THOMAS RESCH E-1 Middlesex, New Jersey Lieutenant Whether B-bopping or blasting his Springsteen tapes. Ree- scher never failed to make us laugh. A fierce competitor on the athletic field, tyiarc will always be remembered for his enthusiasm and wild experiences. Despite being from Jer- sey. R-man was a true friend to all. Who loves ya baby! Spanisli Club 4,3. STEVEN ROBERT SHIELDS E-1 Wilbraham, Massachusetts Lieutenant Steve ' s passion for chocolate endured rigorous aerodynam- ics designs and consuming penchants for flight and military history. Plebe year, Steve distinguished himself as the " approved solution changer, " a title friends instantly recog- nize as simply another display of his constant selfless intentions. Steve will instantly receive the trust respect of those he serves with with his boundless kindness and sincerity. Rifle 4: Film Seminar 4: Tactics Infantry 3: Ski Patrol Group 3; Flying Club 1 ; Mechani- cal Engineering Club 1. ALAN BRUCE SMITH E-1 Laconia, New Hampshire Lieutenant A true friend that could be counted on no matter the situation — 1 2 miles and beyond. Lead him and he would not follow, follow him and he won ' t lead, just walk beside him as a friend. Like his first love, New Hampshire, he is unspoiled, original, harsh, but awesome in his own right. SHARON ANN TOSI E-1 Little Falls, New Jersey Lieutenant When we think of good times, laughter, and Chinese food, Sharon will always come to mind. Yes, our buddy from Jersey brightened up many a gloomy day and helped put many a problem in its proper perspective. Thank you Sharon for your wonderful friendship! Tos - you are one class act that we will never forget!! Hop Committee 4,3.2: BS L Seminar 2. 1 (V.P.): Fine Arts Forum 4. 3: Special Olympics 2, 1 : HO WIT- ZER 1 (Editor): Big Brothers Big Sisters 2.1: Sandhurst Support 3.2. MICHAEL RAY TRISLER E-1 Columbus, Indiana Lieutenant Tris will always be remembered as one of the most talented cadets in our class. With academics being a breeze, and second to none in FT, he made West Point look easy. His carefree personality, mixed with a competitive spirit, is sure to take him to greatness. We will always remember the Iron Warrior. Water Polo 4.3.2,1: Swimming 4.3.2.1: Finance Forum 4.3.2,1. Graduates 413 R09HRT ANTHONY WAGNER E-1 ' ■ ' nia Lieutenant anima!. but off the field Wags was tfie — :.iet. When not crushing quarterbacks, c uid be found in his rack, drinking tequila, or 6 s closet. This practical joker knew how to ■i and always kept us on our toes. GREGGORY REED WALTERS E-1 Minier, Illinois Captain When we think of leaders, we think of Walt. His commitment to his friends and company set him apart as a person to be counted on and looked up to. He will always be remembered as the fastest " shotgunner ' in the east and a life long friend. Chuck Woolery lives. We love you Walt. Spanish Club 4.3: Honor Committee 2. 1. DAVID BLAIR WILLIAMS E-1 Orlando, Florida Lieutenant Dave will forever be remembered for his loyalty and integrity, the two most important attributes of a great friend. Destined to someday become one of " Manhattans elite, " Dave lives in a world of fast cars, expensive bars, beautiful fairways, and gorgeous women. Cheeseburger ' s dynamic personality will guarantee him success in everything he does. Golf 4,3,2. 1; Hop Committee 4. STEPHEN JOSEPH ZIEGLER E-1 Valley Stream, New York Lieutenant Ziegs came to E-1 from USMAPS with one goal in mind, graduation! How could the Vikings ever forget his love for " The Fatherland. " his wars with the luiath Department, his Ike Hall adventures, his " gray-hog " spirit, and his enduring friend- ship to all? Keep " sucking it down. " Ziegs, and the world will be yours. E-1 Dammit! German Club 4, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4. An evening with the TAG. Captain John Kardos and the " MRS. " boogie down during our Ring Weekend. CPT Kardos is a 79 Grad, a member of the Old Corps. 414 GO FRIARS TERRELL BOYD RONALD BUNCH COREY ROGER AVERILL F-1 Exeter, New Hampshire Lieutenant Duty. Honor, Country, Hockey were Corey ' s four hallowed words. Our favorite goalie will always be remembered: as thie Army Hockey Poster Ctiild. for using his T-shirt as a napkin and for wax. boats and windmills. Corey and IVIango ' s favorite pastime? " Evaluating local talent before we were ' collared ' . " A true friend- we will miss him. Men ' s Hockey 4,3,2.1. THOMAS JOSEPH LINUS BIEL F-1 Chesterton, Indiana Captain Super smart and stract, yet not a geek, Tom is well known at the Quebec border because of his preference for French- Canadian women on the piano. He helped many cadets pass classes, loved sleeping, and did all assignments at the last minute. A quality soldier, he lived fast in our RX-7. ToujoursPret! Tactics Infantry 2,1: Sandhurst 3,2.1: Debate Team 3: French Club 2, 1; Phi Kappa Phi 2,1. TERRELL CLINTON BOYD F-1 Atlanta, Georgia Captain " Alf " came to West Point with; Stacey. a pint of ice cream, and a love for ACC Basketball. Whether he was eating ice cream or pulling another " late-nighter " he was always willing to help a friend. His desire to succeed and friendly smile are what will always stand out as we remember this true friend. Soccer 4,3: Flying Club 3: Ski Club 3: AHS 3.2. RONALD BOYD BUNCH F-1 Bamberg, South Carolina Lieutenant Ron will always be remembered for his high standard of fun — FUN BUNCH, but he also excelled in academics. Rons love for this place was only enriched by the many lasting friendships he made here. A large part of his love will remain here for another year — Sharon. Jennifer, I ' m glad you made me stay! Lacrosse 4.3. Graduates 415 rtlAS FARL CHAMBERLIN F-1 • ' - :ey Lieutenant Jersey and was never afraid to admit iiie 2% Club, you always l new where , ' :iy night. We never stumped Fresh ir worshiped the Giants and Big East I !- ' 3 ■ sniains a cherfshed friend to all. ■ ' nmittee4.3.2,r CARL A. CURRIERA F-1 Farmingdale, New York Lieutenant Carl was the class comedian for USMA ' 90. His unique ability to see the humor in West Points toughest challenges was an inspiration to everyone. He bolstered morale during the most critical of moments through witty evaluation of difficult situ- ations. Through it all, he kept everything in perspective and was a friend to all. Men ' s Hockey 4,3,2,1 (Manager): Men ' s Lacrosse 4; WKDT Radio Station 3,2. 1. GREGORY ALLEN DECKER F-1 Lexington, South Carolina Lieutenant Greg did not allow himself to be absorbed by the system. ADDIC 4,3,2.1: Cyciing Team 4.3.2, 1 (CIC): OCF2, 1. JOSEPH NICHOLAS DEJULIUS F-1 Valley Cottage, New York Lieutenant When one thinks about West Point, the term " individual " does not come to mind. Joe, however, was one person able to remain himself after all these years and one who was always able to put things into perspective. Thank you, Joe, for being yourself and for your sense of humor that was always there to make people smile. Men ' s Lacrosse 4,3.2. MOIR P. DONELSON F-1 Chicago, Illinois Lieutenant In all his dealings Mo requires honesty. Even when social tact was required he told the truth and always came out winning. The guy is a Juice Major (V=IR) yet he sometimes finds time to chill in his Beamer. He has to be the busiest man at the Academy. Baptist Student Union 4.3.2, 1; Powerlifting Team 2.1: Chi- nese Club 3,2, 1: Gospel Clioir 4,3,2. 1: CAS 3,2.1: Survival Games 2: IEEE 2,1: Sandhurst 4,3. MICHAEL DAY DULLEA F-1 Watertown, New York Lieutenant ...Because inquiring minds want to know. The motto of the Scientist explains him like no other words can. Whether experimenting with the latest technology or various vices, he always astounded us with his " intiutively obvious " answers. But you could count on Mike when it really mattered and doctor or Ranger, he ' ll be the best. Sandhurst 4,3: Karate Club 2. 416 ROBERT LYONS BRIAN MANGUS JENNIFER LYNN FLEMING F-1 Maquoketa, Iowa Captain Jennifer will be remembered for her dedication to her friends as well as to the Women ' s-Basketball and Softball teams. In her four years at West Point, Jennifer excelled in both sports and achieved high academic standards; while at the same time, established strong lifelong friend- ships. I ' ll never forgive forget her for making me stay. Wome s Basketball 4.3,2,1: Softball 4,3,2, 1. AUDREY JEANETTE HANAGAN F-1 Freeport, Illinois Captain starting out BEAST with the nickname He-man. Audrey tried to live up to her name by taking on as many commitments as possible, while getting as little sleep as possible. She will always be remembered for her poop sheets, illegible hand- writing, and ability to say anything to the TAG, without being quilled. DAF 2 1 (Asst CIC): Catholic Chapel Choir 4.3,2: SCUSA 2: Margaret Corbin Seminar 1 . CPRC 3. STEVEN KURT KROENLEIN F-1 Yorba Linda, California Lieutenant Steve ' s key to success at West Point was his principle of obtaining maximum results with minimum exertion. Using " proper sleep management, " he achieved high grades with- out studying. His talents in these areas can be applied anywhere in life, from the Army to the business world. Survival Games 4,3.2: Baptist Student Union 4 SEUNG JIK LEE F-1 Potlland, Oregon Lieutenant Seung a man of few words, whether he ' s talking to that prospective " engaged " female in Cancun or developing a Plebe he always says what he means (the wrong thing). Black-belt Sapper, Airborne: I pity the man woman who s uo against " Pagara " . Too bad he can ' t do the same against the l lechanics Department. Boxing 3,2.1: Karate Team 4.3.2; Orien- teering Team 2; SAME 3,2. 1 : Men ' s Ten- nis 4: KAR Seminar 2.1. ROBERT WILLIAM LYONS F-1 York, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Of all the people who graduated from West Point, Rob probably worked the hardest. How he kept his sanity will remain a mystery, but Rob often proved to be one of the fevv sane people here at the asylum. By far the steadiest of friends, Rob ' s kind are rare to come by. Men ' s Tennis 4.3,2; Squash Team 4.3: Honor Committee 2. 1 ; OCF3. 1 : Genesis 4. BRIAN KEITH MANGUS F-1 Charleston, West Virginia Lieutenant Hailing from the mountains of West Virginia, " IVIango " taught us all a new meaning for the word " DAWG! " . His country drawl and slick dancing were tools Mango used in his pursuit of 1000 IVIango ' s adventures made us laugh, but hell be missed as a great friend who could be counted on in a pinch. Karate Team 3.2. 1: 150LB Football 2; Foot- ball 4: Ski Patrol 3.2. 1; Scuba Club 1; Chi- nese Club 3,2; Staff Ushers 4. Graduates 41 7 H ARTHUR MARKHAM F-1 ' •iijiido, Florida Lieutenant Keith ' S truly one of the " Last of the Mohicans. " He is one of the only true soldiers whose selfless dedication to the ideals ' .hat this institution were founded on have been all too often forgotten by others. He is my closest Christian friend who adds color to an other-wise drab and dull life. Karate Team 2. 1: National Survival Games 3.2,1 (AsstCIC): Medieval Studies Group 4.3: Men ' s Soccer 4.3 (Manager): OCF 4.3,2. 1 : Protestant Chapel Clioir 4,3. CHARLES DAVID MORRIS F-1 Coon Rapids, Minnesota Lieutenant A favorite with both the fourth class and his superiors, his own TAG affectionately nicknamed him " swine. " Charles always had a hard timefiguring out academy policies, for example, to him lights out was whenever his eyes shut. Facing an organ- ized system of adversity together, we found a most loyal fnend. ECHO MIKE. Go Friars. KARL ERIC MUEHLHEUSER F-1 Richmond, Virginia Lieutenant Karl ' s imposing figure was shadowed by a character which will be remembered well by his friends. He was always known for being able to make light of any situation. This ability surely enabled him to overcome the multitude of obstacles which he faced. His loyalty is unmatched, and his friendship is time- less. LYNDEL MARIE NELSON F-1 Albuquerque, New Mexico Lieutenant When we think of Lyndel we will remember her always similing, optimistic, and trusting. She had a nack for cheenng you up on a bad day ■ she just smiled. She is one of the few that truely liked this place and never lost sight of the end. Her motto: " Nothing is beyond the reach of determination. " Society of Women Engineers 2. 1 (Presi- dent): Equestrian Team 4,3.2: DAF 1: Mar- garet Corbin Seminar 1: Russian Club 4: Bowling Team 4; Riding Club 4. ' m BRIAN THOMAS PIERCE F-1 Winsted, Connecticut Captain When we reminisce about our old friends from our days at the academy, we will remember Brian for his helpfulness and understanding and for his multitude of talents. Bnan always went out of his way to find something that would pose him a challenge, but he rarely succeeded with his quest. Triathlon Team 3.2.1 (CIC): Big Brothers and Big Sisters 4.2- Hop Committee 4,3.2, 1 : Band 4,3. Let Us Out! Dave Smole and Karl Muelheuser can ' t wait to get away from West Point. 418 SALVATORE THOMAS SIRNA F-1 Buena Park, California Captain His love at West Point was 1501b Football. He would do almost anything for the team and the program. His competi- tiveness on the field carried over into academics and the company. Sal will be remembered as an individual who accepted nothing but the best from himself and his peers. 150LB Football 4.3,2,1. DAVID PAUL SMOLE F-1 Rocky River, Ohio Lieutenant Dave ' s strength came from his quiet, contemplative manner. His ability to influence others was heightened by his careful reflection of every situation and was balanced by his con- cern for fellow soldiers and friends. His rock-steady charac- ter and amiable demeanor are highly valued by all who knew him. Ring Crest Committee 4.3,2. 1. ANDY TIAO F-1 Troy, Michigan Lieutenant When the company was looking for a T.O.. Tiao was always there doing a fine job. Andy can be remembered for his hard work on projects. Andys diligent study habits kept him up past late lights every night. Andy is a great friend, and is one which can be counted on for a job well done or a special favor. Chinese Club 4,3,2.1: Mechanical Engi- neering Club 3.2: Ski Club 3.2, 1. JAMES MADISON TUKPAH Monrovia, Liberia F-1 Lieutenant Driving fast in our RX-7, Madison is a State Trooper ' s nightmare; getting phone calls from half of America, he is a CCQ ' s nightmare; speaking his own version of English, he is a plebe ' s nightmare. But to those of us who know him. Tuks is an incredible soldier, statesman, student, and friend. Good luck in combat - don ' t take a black hat! CAS 3.2. 1 : French Club 2, 1 : Knights of Columbus 4.3,2, 1 : Sandhurst 2. JOHN T. WADE, JR. Nashville, Tennessee LIBERIA F-1 Lieutenant Wedge, the simplest tool known to man, is also one of the most effective. A natural mechanic, he could describe the engine in his Benz down to the minutest detail as well as tell you things about your car that you never knew. An outstand- ing soldier, excellent shot, and lOCT guru; he always had a wise crack. Rifle 4,3.2. 1 (Manager): Mechanical Engi- neering Club 3.2.1: SAE 3,2. 1 (President): Scoutmasters ' Council 4,3.2, 1 (Treasurer): West Point Camporee 4,3.2. 1 (Treasurer): CPRC 3,2, 1: Big Brothers Big Sisters 4. Loving RoomateS Tom Blel and James Tukpah spend- ing quality time together. Graduates 419 . . niCK MICHAEL WALSH F-1 iishawaka, Indiana Captain . between piayirig 150 lb. football, academics and a very :Ci: ' ve social lite.. Pat managed to get a yearbook done. £ i hrBugh the ihicK and thin, he gave 1 00% in whatever he did. ■ P:. ' ' " ! - ' ' r c anv to give the extra ounce of energy whether ' , the HOWITZER office. He ' ll always ■?r everything. HOvviTZtzH 4,j.. , 7 (Editor-in-Chief): 150LB Football 3,2.1: Knights of Columbus 4,3.2.1 (Chairperson): Catholic Chapel Choir 4.3,2: Finance Forum 3,2. VINCENT PAUL WESTOVER F-1 Seagoville, Texas Lieutenant AKA " Geek " is one who will not be soon forgotten. Majoring in Dayroom, rack, and raquetball, he definitely left his mark on this place. While he seldom spent time on his own courses, it wasn ' t uncommon to find him helping someone else with theirs. A great guy who is destine to go on and do great things. Band 4.3.2,1: Baptist Student Union 4: Big Brothers and Big Sisters 4: Scoutmasters ' Council 4,3: Special Olympics 4: Triathlon Team 2. PATRICK WALSH VINCENT WESTOVER PATRICE BOEMIO G-1 Granville, New York Lieutenant After a short time in G-1 it was obvious that Patrice was one of the liveliest Greeks. Whether dragging people on a morn- ing run or going drinking in NYC, she always kept us enter- tained. Patrice ' s popularity made every trip to the mailroom an all day excursion. Marathon 4,3: Cycling 2,1: Fencing 3,2: Ring Crest 4.3.2,1. JOSEPH PAUL BRUNO G-1 Albany, New York Lieutenant Bruno tailgates and dry humor made this short Italian a fun Greek. Men ' s Lacrosse 4,3,2. 420 PATRICE BOEMIO JOSEPH BRUNO ERIC DUTTON THOMAS GILLIGAN KENNETH ROLAND CASEY G-1 San Jose. California Captain When he wasn ' t regaling us with his prior service wisdom. Ken was pointing out every deficiency in common sense that afflicts this institution. He was a busy man. A free thinker with lots of thought. Ken commanded the respect and friend ship of all. Navigators 2. DENNIS PATRICK CHAPMAN G-1 Lansing. Michigan Lieutenant We knew that Chappy had found his niche when as pletses we were required to carry -4-Dennis " and -4-Chapmans. " Later his indomitable spirit was almost broken by the wrath of the Car God. Never the typical cadet Dennis independ- ence, dry humor, willingness to help a friend, and laptop computer will be remembered fondly. RICARDO DAVILA G-1 Silvis. Illinois Captain Rick, a 150s player, academic stud, and chief procrastina- tor. was skilled in the art of the pull-out. be it an aero design or making weight for 1 50 ' s. When not in the steam room or running the 15:59 dash to Mahan Hall, his personality and sense of humor make him a great guy to be with. 150LB Football 2.1: Cycling Team 4,3: Church Usher 4.3.2: AIAA 4.3.2. RODNEY A. DAVIS Seminole, Florida Go Greeks! ERIC ASHBY DUTTON G-1 Dillon, South Carolina Lieutenant To the best of our knowledge. Eric Is the Class of 1 990s only arthopod. the Roach. Eric always seems to be crawling out of dark corners of Mahan Hall, chanting his ever popular quote: " I ' m quitting again. " All ot this thois aside, we can never forget that he ' s a Highlander, by God! Pipes Drums 4,3.2. 1 (CIC): Band 4.3.2: Protestant Chapel Choir 4,3.2: Computer Users Group 2,1: Amateur Radio Seminar 1. THOMAS WILLIAM GILLIGAN G-1 Glen Rock. New Jersey Captain Gils will always be remembered for his sense of humor, mixed with his intensity. Tommy was usually level headed, but not the kind of guy you want to be around when he is angry: especially if you just woke him up. which was usually the case. Tom was a great cadet and a true friend. Debate Team 4,3: National Survival Games 4,3.2. 1: Phi Kappa Phi 2, 1 : Sandhurst 3.2: Scuba Diving Club 1 421 Graduates ■ Nr lFER ANNE GRZBEK G-1 ; ' t:-ts Grove, Illinois Captain - . e swir;-. team ' s foremost in back attack (just never r sr of iacred rack), known by a select few as the J -sster of " Long Island fun " too. Puerto Rico cfneer, -rjr i!;. LA Law, oysters raw. Honda cars, all those - 5:Ga cird, computer nerd. Club ST, ije.ssinci. Steve, and many more are what we ' ll reniember this Wonder Twin for. Swim Team 4,3.2. 1; TIMS 2, 1 : Finance Forum 2: Society of Women Engineers 1. MICHAEL SCOTT HILL G-1 Queens, New York Lieutenant Mike was the first classmate I met during Beast and he has remained a good frien d since that day. Always quick with a smiie or a joke, Mikedefinitely made life more pleasant. I wish you the best of luck in the Army and your future afterwards. i know we ' ll meet again some place, sometime. -Mike C. Fencing 4.3.2.1 (Captain): Jewish Chapel Choir 4,3.2: CPRC 4.3.2, 1: Medieval Stud- ies 4,3. MATTHEW JOSEPH KEPHART G-1 Columbia, Missouri Captain Matt was a rare cadet who was best described as a contem- plative warrior. He was always available to share his exper- tise in academics or to play a pickup game of basketball. His friends will continue to remember him for his quick wit and easy-going manner. SCUSA 3,2.1: Cycling Team 2: Ring Crest Committee 4.3.2. 1: Sandhurst 4,3: Phi Kappa Phi 2. 1. DEBORAH L. KOTULICH G-1 Bridgewater, New Jersey Lieutenant Intense. That ' s Deb Kotulich. She never does anything half- way. Yet. in spite of her task oriented nature. Deb could always find the time to help out others. She is a wonderful role model for future leaders and she will do a fantastic job in the ■■Real Army. " Thanks for the memories, XT. CPRC 2,1: Catholic Representative 4.3.2,1: Class Committee 2.1: Crew 7; Finance Forum 2, 1 (V.P.); Hop Committee 4.3.2, 1 (Chairman): Sandhurst 3: SCUSA 2.1: Women ' s Soccer 4.3,2: Special Olym- pics 4,3: Team Handball Team 3.2. 1. SCOTT DAVID LATHROP G-1 Jackson, Michigan Lieutenant " Laptop " is one of the hardest working, quietest cadets the Academy has ever seen, until he hits a party. Fuel him up and he ' s ready to go. Scotty is an exceptional friend and an all around good guy. Thanks for all of the memories. Good Luck. Wrestling 4,3.2: Freestyle Wrestling Club 4.3: Phi Kappa Phi BRIAN MICHAEL LAYTON G-1 Dayton, Ohio Lieutenant Brian was one who was always trying to find his own niche in life. Even though he spent his years at West Point looking for just a few close friends, he was always a friend to all, even though he couldn ' t always show it. I truly hope he finds that little something he searches for. He was my friend. Silent. Judo Team 3,2,1. 422 THOR SEWELL WILLIAM STACK TROY JOSEPH MCCANN G-1 Des Moines, Iowa Lieutenant Genghis will be with us always. His sharp sense of wit. sarcasnn. incessant teasing, not to mention the fact that he was stupid enough to volunteer to box for the company 4 years in a row. made life in G-1 bearable. Troy exemplifes the quote, " flog two to death, and train one. " Karate Team 4.3.2, 1 (Co-Captain): Sandhurst 4: National Survival Games 3.2. 1 (Asst CIC): Catholic Chapel Choir 4. STEVEN MICHAEL MISKA G-1 Mattituck, New York Lieutenant The free man will ask not what his country can do for him nor what he can do for his country. He will ask rather " What can I do through government " to help discharge individual re- sponsibility, to achieve national goals, and above all, to protect freedom. -Milton Friedman Astronomy Club 3.2. 1 (V.P.): Finance Forum 3.2.1. GREGORY ROBERT SARAFIAN G-1 Newton Centre, Massachusetts Lieutenant Greg will tie remembered as one who excelled in academics, and allowed others to benefit from his gifted ability (half the corps used his notes to pass their classes). Affectionately referred to as " Zibba " . we could always rest assured that Greg would do what was right, even when we could not understand everything he said. Russian Club 2.1: Games 3. WKDT 3.2: Survival PAULA SCHASBERGER G-1 Brooklyn, New York Lieutenant The only person we knew who could read the Brotherhood of War series twice and still get a 3.4. Paula was always ready to lend a hand whether it was with moral support or academ- ics. Her friends were never deceived by her quiet voice and subdued demeanor. Airborne all the way, you free thinking maverick! Pipes and Drums 3.2,1; Powerlifting 2,1: Jewish Chapel Choir 4,3.2. 1 : Judo 3: Society of Women Engineers 2, 1 . THOR ANDREAS SEWELL G-1 Vienna, Virginia Lieutenant Thor was just one of those people that you could not help but like. He had a smile on his face and joy in his heart regardless of whether he just had 3 economics WPRs. a 20 mile run. or 1 2 hours of rack. Always there to lend a helping hand, few were left untouched by his dedication to the Lord. Navigators 3.2. 1 : Band 4.3: Finance Forum 2. WILLIAM AUGUSTUS STACK IV G-1 Saint Jannes, Missouri Lieutenant For four years his unpredictable antics, imitations, and sense of humor kept us in stitches and helped us keep our sanity. Underneath this hilarity was a deep love for Jesus Christ and desire for others to know Him. With a peace that passes all understanding. Bill will be remembered for bring- ing joy where gloom abounded. Gospel Bible Study 4.3,2, 1 (CIC): FCA 4.3: Protestant Chapel Choir 4: Football 4: 150LB Football 2.1. 423 Graduates SCOTT RICHARD SUTHERLAND G-1 Charleroi, Pennsylvania Lieutenant S:.:c ' s (ihe name says it all) has always provided an escape ' " ;- ' is siresi ai West Point. Whether as a roommate or at ' 7-v s the life of the party, especially when he - fvlartin. Suds, you ' ve provided something -=st Point experience. Thanks. GO ARfVlY ugby 4.3.2. 1: Spanish Club 4.3,2. BLAIR FRAZIER THOMPSON G-1 Idaho Falls, Idaho Lieutenant Blair was never a man of many words. He gave his all to his many activities and to the people that meant the most to him. Vi e respected him for his wide range of abilities and skills. Blair is destined to do great things, beginning with his career as an officer. We who know him are proud. Amateur Radio Seminar 4,3,2.1 (CIC): Drill Team 3.2,1 (CIC); Sandhurst 3.2. 1 (Captain); Honor Committee 3.2, 1; Astronomy Club 4.3. JEFFREY DAVID WHEELER G-1 Nashua, New Hampshire Lieutenant Death and sorrow will be the companions of our journey; hardship our garment: constancy and valor our only shield. We must be united, we must be undaunted, we must be inflexible. — W.L.S. Churchill SCUSA 3: Wargames Committee 4,3,2. 1: National Survival Games 4.3,2. DAVID EUGENE WILLIAMS G-1 Chicago, Illinois Lieutenant Never without a smile to share, a laugh to bring, and a smooth haircut, you could always count on Dave to cheer you up. Although he will follow the Big Guns to Germany we will never forget the good times he has brought us. We will miss you Dave. Finance Forum 3; Spanish Club 3. ROOT HAWG OR DIE 424 STERRITT LEE ARMSTRONG H-1 Memphis, Tennessee Lieutenant The Academy has never been so graced with a more self sufficient individual. When not busy admiring his receding hairline in the mirror or reaffirming his intellectual superiority by abasing his classmates. Young Narcisus added a certain spice to life at this hallowed institution. Sterritt will do well, once hefinds a bride worthy of his eminence. He likes a good backrub. too. HOWDY BOYS! Football 4.3.2, 1 : FCA 3.2. 1. CYNTHIA LYNN BRANCH H-1 East Moline, Illinois Lieutenant Truly known by few. Cynthia seems to be quite a puzzle to many. She was a puzzle put together well. Nonetheless, Cynthia will be remembered most for her frankness. Cyn- thia ' s beauty and loyalty to her friends will always be cher- ished. Women ' s Volleyball 4.3.2.1: Women ' s Indoor Outdoor Track 4.3: Society of Women Engineers 2. 1 (Treasurer): Portu- guese Language Club 3: TIMS 2. 1 : Gos- pel Choir 4.3: FCA 4.3.2: CAS 4.1: Special Olympics 4. TRAVIS LEE DALTON Jerome. Idaho H-1 Lieutenant Wherefore, lift up your hearts and rejoice, and gird up your loins, and take upon you my whole armor, that ye may be able to withstand the evil day. having done all, that ye may be able to stand. D C 27:15 CLDS4,3.2.1: Tracks Field 4.3,2.1. JULIE ELIZABETH DESMOND H-1 Sparta, New Jersey Lieutenant Tutu put 110% into everything important to her such as basketball and fhends. This included academics, although her grades did not reflect. She is more competent than given credit for and more physically fit than imaginable. Quiet and reserved, she ' ll be a great officer. People will stand up and take notice. Basketball 4.3.2: Crew 1: Russian Club 4: Catholic Rep 3.2.1: TEC 4.3,2.1. CURT DONALD FEISTNER H-1 White Bear Lake, Minnesota Captain Curt will be remembered for many things: his numerous clubs and activities, hi s thriftiness. and his love of the outdoors. Most importantly Curt will be rem embered as a friend, someone you could count on when things were bad. someone a Iways there to lend support and give a helping hand. Curt, keep being a friend to all! Ski Team Nordic 4.3.2, 1: Scuba Instructor Group 3.2.1 (Asst CIC): Cycling Team 2. Marathon Team 1 : Mountaineering Club 3 Whitewater Canoe Club 1: Scoutmasters Council 4: Finance Forum 4.3,2. DAVID OTTO GLUTH, JR. H-1 Wetumpka, Alabama Lieutenant From the dance floors of Jersey to the beaches of the Bahamas, Dave was a wild man. He always managed to control his temper and never voiced his opinion. He acted like a true Southern Gentleman. Dave could always be counted on to get the job done and contribute to the Hawg team. Sandhurst 4.3.2: Marathon Team 3. 425 Graduates ,r±UAM ALLAN HAUSCHILD H-1 Bridgewater, New Jersey Lieutenant ; isri r:h !d ' v as just that, young at heart. This 5 year old 3!d body spent 4 years with the swim team T a company function. Too free spirited for u cnaive to realize he ' s already engaged, truly Caiiiy s Clown. A beloved Hawg, may he never grow up. Men ' s Swimming 4.3,2,1; ADDIC Council 2. 1. LISA CHRISTINE HAYLETT H-1 Sarasota, Florida Captain Lisa was never one to keep us in the dark about her social life. The butt of many practical jokes. Lisa always kept her sense of humor. A dedicated student and a three year star of the tennis team, she was always one to bring a smile to our faces. Women ' s Tennis 4,3,2. ANTHONY JOHN HOFMANN H-1 Brooten, Minnesota Lieutenant The motto " work hard, play hard " typifies Tony as he con- stantly pushed himself to excel in all aspects of cadet life, to include post- Navy game parties. Tone also developed a knack for blowing off steam at West Point during his stay. This combination made Tony one of the most liked and respected Hawgs. Sandhurst 4,3,2, 1. JAMES EDWARD JONES, JR. Burke, Virginia Good-Bye! 150LB Football 4,3.2,1. H-1 Captain RICHARD KERN Geneva, Ohio Go H-1 , Root hawg and Die! FRANK STEFAN MAYER H-1 Chula Vista, California Lieutenant On the first day of Beast, he knew conforming to the " system " was going to be difficult, especially after mistakenly shaking a Firstie ' s hand in the Boxing Room. However, Frank always tried at West Point to prove that the Army had room for free thinkers, tvlaintaining self dignity and integrity are the basics to a healthy associated body. 426 RICHARD KERN FRANK MAYER GREGORY WAYNE MCCOWN H-1 Beaumont, Texas Captain Some of our more painful memories of West Point are of tfie runs tfiat Greg used to take us on. He was a pfiysical warrior who excelled in the classroom, as well as over any other obstacle West Point threw his way. At all times, he remained a true, dependable, and unselfish friend. Good luck Greg. Sandhurst 4,3.2: French Club 3,2; Marathon Team 3; Crew 1:CPRC2.1. JOEL EDWARD LEE MEYER H-1 Swartz Creek, Michigan Captain Even as a " star-geek. " Joel was always one of the guys and one of the original members of the " clique. " Hidden beneath an " l-don ' t-care " attitude, his pride and commitment brought much success. His sense of humor and endless search for a good time made life with Joey unforgettable. Good luck, " Doc. " We love you! 150LB Football 4.3.2,1: Wrestling 4.3: CPRC 3,2.1: Phi Kappa Phi 2,1. SAMUEL DOUGLAS MORRIS H-1 Oak Ridge, Tennessee Lieutenant Pigpen, H-1 ' s resident borderline narcoleptic has left his imprint in Hawg history as well as on his bed. A woman in every port. Old Spice charmed the ladies with his blue eyes and cute baby face, if only they knew. Sam was a hard worker for the things he believed in, and a true friend to all. Honor Committee 2. 1 : Navigators 3,2. 1 : ASCE.SAME 2. 1 : Sandhurst 3.2. RAYMOND EUGENE NICHOLS, JR. H-1 Pepperell, Massachusetts Lieutenant " Have car, will travel ' typifies Ray as he easily outdistanced all Hawgs in miles driven with his weekly trips to see Jenn. Sleestack also had a knack for keeping his room, and in reality his low quarters spotless. Ray was the man who would do anything for anybody, a true friend to us all. Hop Committee 4,3.2.1: Hop Band 3.2.1: Domestic Affairs Forum 3. PATRICK F. X. ODEA H-1 Arlington, Vermont Lieutenant When remembering the good times and close friends from West Point, Pat is the first to come to mind. He was there on the infamous RV trip section and when we found the " short cut " back from Westchester. In his own words, he was a " mover and a shaker, he made things happen. " LOUIS J. SNOWDEN II H-1 Edgewood, Maryland Lieutenant From the Sanskrit of Kali-Das comes this wise saying, " Today well lived makes every yesterday a dream of happi- ness, and every morrow a vision of hope. " 427 Graduates MES C. STEWART oe, Arkansas -■- ' ' Root Hawg and Diei H-1 Lieutenant Oh What a Glorious Day! Members of the Class of 1 990 enjoy the Graduation Day festivities at K lichie Stadium. JAMES STEWART DAVID C. ANDERSON 1-1 New Castle, Indiana Lieutenant There once was a man from New Castle; Regulations he didn ' t let hassle; While the smoke did linger, they called him Gunslinger, and a dull moment never did pass. When the Mash Bash passed, his Monte needed gas. The Bud he did caress; wife he did not confess; and the Firstie Club was never patronless. Dave ' s a friend a classmate could rely on. Pistol 4. MICHAEL JOHN BACKUS 1-1 East Wilton, Maine Captain Mike blew into West Point from the deep woods of Maine. He brought with him a strong desire to succeed. So, whether it was tackling a Navy back or pulling another " late-nighter. " he was always giving 1 00%. We can never forget: the victory over Navy, and what a great friend Mike is. Thanks Mike! 150LB Football 4,3.2,1. 428 ROBERT L. BELL, JR. 1-1 Orange, Virginia Lieutenant While looking back at our years at West Point, well think of special things. Rob was a special friend from the beginning with his imitation of a rubber ball falling down the steps in beast. He was also special to any roommate who tried to wake him up in the morning. Mostly we ' ll remember his commitment to his beliefs and love for friends and country. ADDIC 3.2, 1: Navigators 2. 1: 0CF3. CHRISTOPHER BOYLE 1-1 Consholnocken, Pennsylvania Lieutenant CB is one of the memorable members of the l-Rock. If he was not helping a friend, he could be found mimicking some comedy act of our time. This is not to say Chris was a barracks rat: Willoby ' s will never see a customer so devoted to maintaining their high standards of socializing, as well as their stock of Canadian Club. Sandhurst 2. 1; Class Committee 4.3,2.1: Men ' s Rugby 4: Catholic Cadet Catechists 4.3: MAA 2,1: Flying Club 1: German Club 2. DEBORAH ANN BROWN 1-1 Park Ridge, New Jersey Lieutenant Debbie ' s lively personality and joyful spihts always kept those around her in a good mood. Who can forget the football dog piles or keg parties at her house? She could always be counted on for a quick laugh or an attentive ear. Her deter- mined will and optimistic outlook will take her far in life. Hop Committee 4,3,2.1: Special Olympics 3.2.1: Catholic Cadet Catechists 4: Sandhurst 3: Team Handball Team 4. BARRETT SHEY DOANE 1-1 Porter, Texas Lieutenant And HE has said to me, " My grace is sufficient for you, for My power functions in weakness... " Therefore I am well content with weakness, with insults, with disasters, pressures, and persecutions, for Christ ' s sake: for when I am weak, then I am strong. II Corinthians 12: 9,10. 150LB Football 4.3.2,1. SCOTT ALAN EADER 1-1 Shelby, Michigan Captain Skeets is the type of friend many people would kill for. He is always there when you need him and is always willing to help out. Skeets is always quick with his wit and must be remem- bered as one of constants of the company: a pillar of the ROCK. Go Blue Skeets. Go Blue! Honor Committee 2, 1: National Ski Patrol 2. 1: Military Affairs Club 3.2.1: Chinese Club 4.3.2: Rugby 4. DANIEL NEAL EWEN 1-1 St. Louis, Missouri Captain Danny was a hard worker as both an athlete and a scholar, though it never reflected in his grades. We think this was due to the smallness of his head. Although he strived for a 2.0, the Scoop Master always got a GO from the chicks. Thanks for being a great team Captain. BEAT Schofield. Water Polo 4.3.2, 1 (Captain): Swimming 4.3,2, 1. 429 Graduates DAVID PAUL FERGUSON 1-1 Boardman, Ohio Lieutenant David wii! always be remembered for his aggressive spirit in She face of adversity. He was a supporter of tiie Supe ' s iigfits out policy, never once being caught up past ten unless he vvas corning back from the Firstie Club. Dave was a complex individual whose many cadet endeavors and adventures on leave can never be forgotten by those who love him. German Club 3.2.1 (President); SCUSA 2.1: Sandhurst 3.2: Finance Forum 3.2: CPRC 3.2: DAF 1. JAMES THOMAS GARRETT 1-1 Troy, New York Lieutenant Jim ' s trademark was that he didn ' t care what other people thought of him. He did his best and if someone didn ' t like it — too bad. A team player, Jim did not always receive due recognition. But a few of us were fortunate to find in him a friend for life. Good luck, PAL! Band 4.3.2, 1: Military Affairs Club 3,2, 1: Karate Club 2, 1; Arabic Club 4,3: SI eet Trap Team 3. BRIAN PATRICK GARRISON 1-1 Tupelo, Mississippi Lieutenant It was the midnight hour when the boy broke out of here. Running under a full moon it was the Raccoon. From Israel to Cancun, thanks for the memories Bhan. WILLIAM E. GIBSON 1-1 Clarence, New York Lieutenant Once there was a man named William (alias BillyGun). He enjoyed wine, women and song (not necessarily in that order). These hedonistic pursuits led to other inevitable expehences: the area, STAP, and a trail of broken hearts. However, Bill always bounced back, eager to jump into the Shelby and prove that he really does own the fastest car in the company. 150LB Football 4.3.2, 1:Sandtiurst 4.3.2, 1; Wrestling 4.3: Boxing 2. 1: Flying Club 3. 1: Catholic Chapel Choir 4; Computer Users Group 3: Music Seminar 3. PETER WILLIAM KRAMER 1-1 Lansing, Michigan Captain Although Pete was a late comer to the 1-1 fold he quickly adopted to our play hard, play hard attitude. He was always out front leading the company whether it was on the parade field, in line at the firstie club, or frolicking with the fillies. Pete will go down in the annals of history as being our favorite Bison Busting fhend. Water Polo 4.3,2. MARK RICHARD KUHARICH 1-1 Harrison, Arkansas Lieutenant Mark was a man of many nicknames, from " Crack, " " High Speed, " to " Tan lylan. " But one was always able to name him as a friend. He had a rough plebe year, but who else could come back and earn distinction in physical fitness and aca- demics? The Army will gain a fine officer and a better friend. It is now Fort- unate Benning. Wish you were here, Hannah. Protestant Sunday School 4.3: Navigators 3,2; Band 4,3; CPRC 4. 430 MARK KUHARICH DAVID JIN LEE 1-1 Granada Hills, California Lieutenant David is a man of strong principles and a strong sense of commitment. His sense of fiumor kept us on our toes and left us with many memories. He will be remembered for his love for his country, his friends, and most of all, his love for Jesus Christ. Remember Jesus Christ. Navigators 3.2, 1; Ring Crest Committee 4.3.2, 1: Squash 4.3:KARS1. TODD M. MATTSON 1-1 Antioch, California Lieutenant The " Big T " is best known for basketball, but his shorter friends remember him for the " nosehook, " " miles of smiles, " and the infamous " Venus flytrap. " When I wasn ' t wrestling Todd in an attempt to keep my nose on my face, I could always count on Todd to pick me up when I was feeling down. Men ' s Basketball 4,3.2, 1. JAMES PATRICK ROSS 1-1 Hamilton, New Jersey Lieutenant Hats off to the sole surviving ROCK member of the 2% club! When not in the rack or home seeing Leslie, this Jersey boy devised new ways of entertaining the rest of the l-Rock with Chris. Hoss will always be remembered as a great friend. We wish him and Leslie much luck in the future! Baseball 4,3: Band 4,3.2: CPRC 4,3: Catholic Cadet Cate- chists 4,3: Catholic Representative 2, 1. JOSEPH E. TSAGRONIS 1-1 West Boylston, Massachusetts Lieutenant Congenial and hard working. Joe made for a solid friend and companion over his years at West Point. Yet his reserved character hid an idealism and a unique sense of humor that were often understated. Even as an overworked Nuke ma- jor, Joe was always ready for a good laugh or good time with friends. German Club 3,2, 1: Astronomy Club 2, 1. MARK STEVEN VARA 1-1 Omaha, Nebraska Lieutenant When VeeRah wasn ' t stressing over a Systems design, tearing apart his computer, drinking a can of Mountain Dew with a pinch of Kodiak in his lip, or, of course, racking, he was usually living it up at Willoby ' s. He was always there when you needed him, though, and will be remembered as a true friend. - Big T CPRC 2. 1 : Flying Club 3.2: Ski Patrol 2. 1. MATTHEW DAVID VERTIN 1-1 Wayzata, Minnesota Lieutenant Some people may think that Matt doesn ' t care about any- thing, but those of who know him know it ' s not true. Why else would he spend two hours a day with his head wedged in between the legs of two other guys. We hope he remembers us when he takes over Donald Trump Inc. Rugby 3.2, 1 (Treasurer): Class Committee 4,3 (Treasurer). Graduates 431 STEVEN ANDRE VISOSKY 1-1 Lieutenant was THE coolest guy at West : Claiming to have it all under : ' ing about his trivial financial :; io Boston early enough to get I : emember the " Walkin ' Dude " A;t?(. c i ...a ' ofiyh-reeiipg Club 1: Mountaineering Club 2; Finance Forum 3: Catholic Chapel Choir 4. JAMES L. WARFIELD 1-1 Lancaster, California ' Captain His name is James, not Jim. He comes from California. See the Computer. James likes computers. See his car, it doesn ' t work. See the grunion. it doesn ' t have a head. Ask James why. Hear his music. Wow that ' s rad. James is profound. He talks in his sleep. He likes Mexican. Food that is, not the music. Honor Committee 2. 1: 150LB Football 4,3.1: German Club 3,2. 1. New York Weather. The weather in New York is not always the best in the world, but when it pours, some things simply do not stop, even training. Exorcism a la Woo-Poo. Dave Anderson " exorcises " Steve ' Voz ' Vis- cosky from the rack-monster. Dressing Up for a Night Stroll. Blair Thompson adequately prepares to visit the Superintendent ' s backyard. 432 Our Napoleon, in the corps, rumor has it that Bill Stack has sudden attacks of the " Napoleonitis " every so often, especially right before area-formation. Regulations Faces Another Twist, is that a woman? " Here is proof that 1st Regiment is not at all the strictest regiment. It even tolerates a unique room arrange- ment during Pivll. Additional Instructions in Music. John ivioyse teaches Mike Belzile the modern way of learning to appreci- ate country music. " How do you like country music now, Mike? " Meeting Somebody at West Point. Graduates 433 GO TELL I THE WALTER B. ANDONOV A-2 Las Vegas, Nevada Lieutenant Walt was a real gung-ho guy. If it weren ' t for his bad attitude, he would have gone infantry. Seeking academic challenge, he majored in a language that he ' d spoken since childhood. A self- styled Bond, this well dressed son of Nevada ' s hoary ridges was always a source of fun, friendship, and bad PtVII. GO TELL THE SPARTANS! Squash Team 3,2.1; CPRC 3.1: Debate Team 4, 3; Big Brothers and Big Sisters 2. 1 . RICHARD DALE ANTHIS A-2 San Antonio, Texas Captain Sluggo brought with him from Texas everything we expected: tall tales, a tall thirst, and an eye for the ladies. He left us many memories of songs in Padre, nasal submarine sandwiches, and slurred " I ' m so lonely " lines. Undoubtedly. Sluggo will always be remembered as a buddy you could count on. GO TELL THE SPARTANS! 150LB Football 4.3: SCUSA 2 1:CPRC2 1; DAF2: FCA 4; Genesis 4. MELISSA SLOAN BENCHOFF A-2 Texarkana, Texas Lieutenant If there was one person who went through West Point with a smile, it was Melissa. She always had a smile on her face and time on her hands to say " hi " . She was never gloomy, and always made you feel like you were someone important. For that, we will always love her. Take care. Melly! GO TELL THE SPARTANS! Women ' s Swimming 4,3: Sandhurst 3,1: Staff and Ushers 4,3,2: Equestrian Team 2,1: CPRC 3. Graduation Speaker General Colin Powell making a point during the Class of 1990 Graduation Ceremony on 31 May 1990. 434 MELISSA BENCHOFF ANDREW TODD CLEMENTS A-2 Vienna, Virginia Captain Dedicated, motivated, committed to excellence. These words come to mind when we think of Andy Clements. A " Southerner " who would rather be in BDU ' s humpin ' a ruck through swampwater than in class. Andys love for the Army is genuine. A leader among leaders. Lupus will be sorely missed. GO TELL THE SPARTANS! Sandhurst 4.3.2,1 (CIC): SCUSA 4,2.1: Hop Committee 4,3.2,1; Fishing Hunting dub 3.2. ERIC ANDERSON EGAN A-2 Marietta, Georgia Captain Eric is one of the best friends a person could ask for.From the Prep School to Firstie year, Eric will be remembered as one who never turned down a free beer, a chance to go four- wheelin ' with Danno. Pace, and Ferg, and the man with the biggest sock collection. Thanks for the good times. Buddy! Honor Committee 2, 1 CLAUDE EDWARD HOUSE Goose Creek, South Carolina DAVID JARRET FERGUSON A-2 Dayton, Ohio Lieutenant Without friends to count on, challenges are unconquerable. Anyone that knew Dave knew that he could be counted on. He was there anytime, whether you needed help in academ- ics, or just someone to talk to. For some of us. his patience and encouragement were the differences between success and failure. Good Luck and Thanks Dave. Sailing Team 4.3,2. 1 (Captain): Class Committee 4.3.2, 1; Mechanical Engineering Club 3,2. 1 (Sec- retary): Dialectic Society 3,2,1: SCUSA 2,1: Phi Kappa Phi 2.1. A-2 Captain Not many were lucky enough to know Eddie like I did. On the surface, he was a hard-charging good ole boy from Goose Creek that didn ' t hold anything back. Deep down, he was a true Spartan. ..loyal, determined, and the best friend I could ever have. Thanks for being there. Sandhurst 4,3.2: Fishing Hunting Club 4,3,2 (Secretary). MYER JOY A-2 Chautauqua, New York Captain l lyer was a truly model cadet and Spartan. As he departs USIVIA, it will be a loss for A-2. Their loss will be a gain for the Army and Field Artillery. The " Big Guns " are lucky to have such a fine leader and friend joining its ranks. Good luck, bud. you will be missed. PUT STEEL ON TARGET! Sandhurst 4,3.2: SCUSA 4,3,2; Phi Kappa Phi Z 1;CPRC 1. JOSEPH PATRICK MCGEE A-2 Atherton, California Lieutenant Always the wily Irishman. J. P. kept us in stitches with his tales of Jungle School, exotic women, and life in general. Joseph had a fierce penchant for oriental food and knowing it all. With so many sordid adventures, my longtime room- mate will never be forgotten, and sorely missed. GO TELL THE SPARTANS! CPRC 3.2; Catholic Chapel Choir 4,3; Dialectic Society 4,3.2.1: SCUSA 4.2,1. Graduates 435 ■DND RICHARD MORIN A-2 Lieutenant , math major from Maine who was on ;!i; higher than everyone else. From npanies ' foosball tables to his sub- . ' oice. he was a unique individual. As ■jre hair I lose, the more head I get! " rELL THE SPARTANS! LUIS ANTONIO MUNIZ A-2 Tampa, Florida Lieutenant Some succeed by luck, some by their God given talents, and some succeed through determination and hard worl . Luis is one of those cadets who achieved his goals by busting his butt. Luis is a true insperation, and also a great friend. He was never too busy for anyone. Thanks Paco, and GO ARMY KARATE! Karate Team 3.2,1 (CIC); SAE 2,1; Me- chanical Engineering Club 2.1: Fishing S Hunting Club 2; Cycling Team 4. ||| CHAUNCY CONRAD NASH A-2 Flint, Michigan Lieutenant Whether drumming on his drums or banging away on his computer, Chaunc-B was never to busy with his battles against the Dean to brighten someone ' s day. Known fondly asGumby, Nasty, or just " B, " this airborne sapper added his distinct flavor to the Corps. GO TELL THE SPARTANS!!! Band 4,3.2. 1: Church Usher 4,3,2. 1 (CIC): Gospel Choir 3.2.1 (Manager): CAS 2,1: AIAA 3,2: CPRC 4.3: Genesis 4: SCUSA 4; Special Olympics 4: Hop Bands 3. JOHN JAMES O ' BRIEN A-2 Flemington, New Jersey Lieutenant With a list of Regs violations that dwarfs most centurymen, O ' B ' s area virgin status can be attributed to held reports such as, " My car broke down, there was a flood, earthquake, locusts, it wasn ' t my fault!! " Hailing from God ' s Country, Jersey, John had the best girlfriend and car in the Corps — just ask him. GO TELL THE SPARTANS! ADDIC 3,2,1; Knights of Columbus 2,1: Mechanical Engineering Club 3,2, 1. JOHN ANTHONY OGRADY A-2 Merrick, New York Lieutenant O ' G is definately unforgettable. A proud Long Islander, John ' s zeal for lacrosse and N.Y. Giants football almost equalled his distaste for USCC 600-1 and the classroom. His exploits here and in Germany may be unprintable now, but we ' ll always remember him and them fondly, GO TELL THE SPARTANS, Men ' s Lacrosse 4,3,2. 1. WENDELL TODD PARDUE A-2 Nashville, Tennessee Lieutenant For Todd, entry into West Point meant much more than text books, and " as for class " ; it meant being a soldier. When we remember Todd Pardue we ' ll think flat top. BDU ' s, and a scowl that would turn Colonel " Tex " Turner ' s head. Be All You Can Be, Todd!!! Go Tell The Spartans, and God Bless America!!! SCUSA 4, 1. 436 RICHARD VANCE PETITT A-2 St. Albans, West Virginia Lieutenant Remembering " O ' Petitt " ; His willingness to give you a ride In his cars (all 4 years), if oaly they ran. But mostly, his ability to have a good time, in any social setting, no matter how " heavy " the situation. Last words would have been " Tree - that one hallowed syllable, " but now its gone too. GO TELL THE SPARTANS!! SAE 2.1: Mechanical Engineering Club 2.1 (Treasurer): Scoutmasters ' Council 4,3. THEODORE HERMAN REICH A-2 Fallbrook, California Lieutenant Theo was never short of wit or charm with the ladies, no matter who they belonged to. Artist, writer, and Cassanova extaordinaire. he ' ll be remembered for his social exploits up and down the East Coast. Never one to burden others but always there to listen, Ted was always a true friend. GO TELL THE SPARTANS! Football 4.3: SCUSA 4.3.2.1: CPRC 3.2 THOMAS C. SCHERMERHORN A-2 Kalamazoo, Michigan Captain Whether on the gridiron or in the chem-lab, T-Bone ' s inten- sity was unmatched. This drive lent itself to other endeavors as Scherms always had more than one gal in Kalamazoo. T- Bone will always be remembered as the man who could talk you into doing anything. His biting wit and quiet confidence will long be remembered. GO TELL THE SPARTANS! Football 4.3.2. JAMES ANTHONY SCHULZ A-2 Wrenshall, Minnesota Lieutenant From Acapulco ' s golden shores, to the plains of Germany and the riots of Virginia Beach, Jim ' s been a friend through the good times and the bad. In time, the name Schuiz will rank up there with that of Eiffel, but until then it ' s best to stay out of any structure he designs. GO TELL THE SPARTANS! SAME 2. JON CHRISTOPHER STANAT A-2 Manlius, New York Lieutenant Here ' s to Mitch, the ever stoic New York Highlander. A warrior on the lacrosse field and classroom, Jon ' s unique humor, Napoleonic duty concept, and lovely sisters will be sorely missed. From the beer halls of Deutchland to the glaciers of Alaska, a truer buddy you ' ll never find. GO TELL THE SPARTANS! Men ' s Lacrosse 4,3: Dialectic Society 4.3,2. 1 (President) MARK ALLEN TOMKOVICZ A-2 Delmont, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Tiny Tomko always had a lot to offer. Whether it be with a quick joke or Calculus Al, Tomko was there for his friends. His academic prowess was only topped by his barside manner, a source of amusement for all. No matter what the endeavor, Tomko ' s future is sure to be successful. GO TELL THE SPARTANS! Ring Crest Committee 4.3,2.1: AMSE Club 3.1. Graduates 437 KEVIN DENNIS UNIVERSAL A-2 Niagara Fails, New York Lieutenant Uni " always placed a high priority on adventure... here and on leave (Buckner, Redoubt 4, and Pig Trek ' 89). Memories of the friends who didn ' t make it, " The Devil ' and Johnny I, will always be cherished with the great times he shared with those who did make it. Go Teil The Spartans!!! Dialectic Society 4.3.2. 1 (CIC). ERIC TSE WANG A-2 Gainesville, Florida Lieutenant From being a bogus plebe to a character of a firstie, Eric kept a smile on everyone ' s face. He ' ll always be remembered for robbing the cradle and tales of his sponsor ' s daughters. However, Eric will be remembered most as a true friend, one who is few and tar between. GO TELL THE SPARTANS! SCUSA 3,2. 1 (Commander): Judo Team 4.3: Sandhurst 3: CPRC 1. BRUCE HOWARD WILLIAMS A-2 Temple Hills, Maryland Lieutenant Known as Bru-Ha, Hah-gee, or simply Bru, this Maryland native could always be found in close proximity to food to feed his voracious tapeworm. Whether cruisin ' his Beemer or flooding someone ' s computer, Bruce was up for an adven- ture. Our little buddy will always hold a special place in our memories. GO TELL THE SPARTANS! Dialectic Society 4,3. 1: SCUSA 2, 1. Unexpected Visitor, somebody left the door open again. " I do adore cadet tastes, especially those " pizza bones " from Boodlers! I can never figure why cadets do not eat them. " BRUCE WILLIAMS 438 TIMOTHY WAYNE ANDERSON B-2 Fort Knox, Kentucky Lieutenant Known as the instigator to some Tim was never shiort of words or opinions. One of the true wild men of the Bulldogs. Tim will be remembered for many things, some of which are better left unsaid. Tim loved three things as a Bulldog; beer, women and his fellow bulldogs. Drill Team 4: Sandhurst 4.3.2. DAVID MICHAEL BARNES B-2 Boca Raton, Florida Lieutenant " Heavens to mergatroid, even! " .. .When we think of those who truly cared among us. how could we not think of our beloved ' Snaggle ' . Thanks for opening our eyes, Dave to the fact that Aero majors can go out at least three nights a week, ski, and still pass classes. .. " Exit stage left! " Ski Team Nordic 4.3.2. 1: Art Seminar 4 .3.2 (CIC): Scout- masters ' Council 4.3: AIAA ' • BENJAMIN JAMES BIGELOW B-2 Bellows Falls, Vermont Lieutenant Many 1 990 Bulldogs would not be cadets today if it weren ' t for Ben ' s patience and help in all areas of cadet life. Never too busy to help a classmate or to do more than his part for B-2, Ben will always hold a special place in Bulldog hearts as a person who cared. RICHARD HUGH BILELLO B-2 West Islip, New Yorl Captain Without a doubt the legacy of Rich will never die in B-2. This outgoing, friendy Long Islander will long be remembered for his saunch nights, third stall antics, controversial spirit post- ers and football game dance shows. Always willing to help a friend this B-2 CO embodies the true spirit of the Bulldogs, GO BULLDOGS!!! ArabicClub4,3;ProtestantChapelChoir4; Glee Club 3: Hop Committee 4.3.2: Sandhurst 4.3,2.1. MORRIS LEONARD BOTKIN B-2 Bridgeton, Missouri Lieutenant If you were ever in need of a friendly smile, this was the man to turn to. The only thing you could count on more than Len spending his afternoons in the local fields and streams was his heartwarming friendship. Always in love, always smiling, you will never be forgotten. GO BULLDOGS! Hunting Fishing Club 3.2, 1: Navigators 2, 1. SAMUEL COCHRANE B-2 Johnsonville, New York Lieutenant Sam will not be remembered for impressing the Dean, despite a few good tries. His better talents include skiing, cars and pistol shooting (Go Army Pistol!). 2.0 and go. Pistol 4.3,2,1: Protestant Chapel Choir 4,3.2: Flying Club 4,3: Protestant Chapel Chimera 4. Graduates 439 SHANN ' N -iSLSICOX B-2 Assahft Lieutenant Shannon . .e person to turn to when anyone needsd a s ' .-uiac o lean on or an ear to listen to you. Her sincerety is a loving quality always to be remembered. On the tea? handball ' eur!, " S " cheered everyone up no matter what n " : " ' ' - ' -n. This smiling Kansasan ' A ernbered ' td " nui.uud ' i leam 3.2.1 (Secretary): Navigators 3.2, SS L Seminar 2, 1. LEEANN DUHOSKI B-2 Syracuse, New York Captain From being a frightened plebe wanting to leave August 4. Leeann has been determined to excel, and she has. Known as Duhoss to her teammates, she captained the basketball team her Firstie year. Really Leeann has excelled (except for grades of course). You ' ll always have someone to carry you back, Leuuh Womeri ' s Basketball 4,3.2. 1 (Co-Captain). MICHELLE ANN DUNNE B-2 Collinsville, Illinois Captain Can ' t B-2 mellow Grip, swimming early morning dip; she never got the knack, of that non-bent arm back. Club ST fun, DJ Dunne, Uno- Dos-Tres, Puerto Rico rum is best: when pop she did slam, pull the bus over ma ' am: Southern Illinois hick, drives that Quelude so quick. Our final vow; this wonder twin never " GRIPPED " the towel! Swimming 4.3,2. 1 (Captain). CHARLES BERNADOU ELLIOTT IV B-2 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant Always guided by the voice of reason. Chip had an uncanny ability to get out of any problem unscathed. His care-free pursuit of fun, coupled with his teflon- coated luck, made him a great guy to be around. Chip is a good friend and a most excellent dude. ArtSeminar3.2: CPRC3.2: Chinese Club 3: Ski Team Alpine 4,3; Special Olympics 4. FELIPE FERRER B-2 San Juan, Puerto Rico Lieutenant No one could take the place of Flipper. When he wasn ' t jamming Spanish music on his overpriced stereo, he was mooching off his Juice buddies. Felipe will always be remem- bered for his cheerfulness during tough times and the smiles he brought to others. Remember; don ' t touch the buttons! Band 4; Karate 3, 1 : Spanish Club 4.3,2. 1. JAMES MICHAEL HEIDENBERGER B-2 Vassar, Michigan Lieutenant James of the Eight Toenails will long be remembered for playing the keyboards to himself and for being busy every weekend with Kim (he only visited us during the week). From the rebate on his Jeep to his dress mess at the uniform show, Jim performed well under pressure. James, may He bless you as you have blessed us. Men ' s Cross Country 4.3: Men ' s Indoor Outdoor Track 4,3: Portuguese Language Club 4: Protestant Chapel Usher 2, 1. 440 JACOB O ' CONNELL SHANE O ' KELLY SUSAN LYNN KELLEY B-2 Trappe, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Sue came to us from Tunaland. a defect stie has yet to recover from. Stie started out running track and eventually moved to a real sport, team handball, where she became known as the Bee. Yes. it is hard for fnends to believe this short child is getting married so soon! Hey. remember the lots! Cross-Country 4; Winter Track 4; Spring Track 4; Team Handball 3.2. 1. m TIMOTHY C. LADOUCEUR B-2 San Ramon, California Lieutenant Tim. fondly refered to as " Piggy " . has been a Bulldog through and through. Although he has spent most of his time with Corps Squad Football, every spare moment of his time was dedicated to helping out the company. The legacy of his spotless appearance, sink, but most of all. his Green-Girl, has set a standard that wont be soon forgotten. Football 4.3,2. 1. ANDREW JOHN MARTIN B-2 Marietta, Georgia Lieutenant A most loved Bulldog and truly a good friend. Andy will long be remembered for his impeccable taste in clothes. A vet- eran of three STAPs. if any one will appreciate graduation. Andy will. He truly earned his diploma and his Bachelor of.. .Science?... degree. Spanish Club 3.1. ALEKS MILUTINOVIC Chicago, Illinois Go Bulldogs! JACOB WAINWRIGHT O ' CONNELL B-2 Deleno, Minnesota Lieutenant Picklehead entered the academy with a smile and an atti- tude, and has managed to keep them both. We have all grown to love him and the excitment he has brought us. From R-Day to graduation, Jake " It ' s ail in the planning " O ' Connell has made his mark on all of our lives and has branded it upon the academy. PEACE Honor Committee 3.2, 1: Tactics Club 4.3.2: Pistol 4. SHANE MALCOLM PETER O ' KELLY B-2 Stone Ridge, New York Captain Shane will be remembered as the best CO in B-2 during our stay here. Hard working, yet poss essing a great sense of humor, the fiesty irishman is known for his bronze skin, his ease with women, and his Schwarzenegger-like build. Not afraid to let his inner self shine through, Shane is the biggest man we know at West Point. Academy Exchange Program (USNA) 2: Phi Kappa Phi 2, 1. Graduates 441 EDWARD JOSEPH REPETSKI B-2 Pekin, Nevv ' Captain With the excel iv morning Ed is probably the most liked cad-;, ,. .aob of ' 90. His cheery smile and happy gteetings aiways picked up everyone ' s spirits. Many ' 90 Bulldogs came closer to graduation with Ed ' s patient tutoring. Ed ' s devotion to the Army team could only be furpassed by his devotion to his friends. Band 4.3.2.1: Rinq Crest Committee 4.3.2. t: Catholic Representative 2,1; CPRC 3,2. 1: SCUSA 3: Wargames Com- M mittee4,3. I|L|| RENE SANCHEZ B-2 Corpus Christi, Texas Lieutenant Rene perfected the art of Term-end pull outs and still man- aged to keep his QPA above that of those who chose to work the day away rather than sleep it away. Actually, he was just saving sleep in order to make itthrough Ranger School. Live by chance, Love by choice, Kill by profession. Tactics Infantry 3.2, 1 (CIC): Sandhurst 4.3,2, 1 (QIC): Protes- tant Chapel Usher 4,3; Spanish Club 4,3. JOHN KEESOO SHIN B-2 West Memphis, Arkansas Lieutenant You could always count on John to add a little class and dignity to any situation. He was always a friend to whom you could turn and trust. His strength came from a steadfast sturdiness of spirit and disposition, from which sprang ca- pable leadership, a diligent work ethic, and a rare dependa- bility. Class Committee 4,3.2.1; KAR Seminar 1 (V.P.): CPRC 4,3.2; Judo Team 4,3; Navi gators 4,3; Powerlifting Team 4; Church of flL Christ 4; Sandhurst 4; American Chemical L ||h] Society 2. CHARLES DODD STARBIRD B-2 Fort Lewis, Washington Captain Known in B-2 as the Sally-Bird, Dodd was never one to let his Education be hindered by silly things like studying. While he usually went out late and left early, we had a lot of fun in the short space between. He is a true friend and can be our designated driver any time. STEPHEN JAMES STARK B-2 Orlando, Florida Lieutenant Steve was the epitome of the maxim " A healthy mind in a healthy body. " He pursued such a philosophy by athletic and academic achievements. Steve chose to rely on natural athletic ability and academictalentto propel him to such great heights on the field and in the classroom. Always a true and trusted friend. Football 4,3,2, 1. MICHAEL THOMAS SWINDELL B-2 Boise, Idaho Lieutenant During his 4 years, Mike ' s goal was to serve his country as a doctor in the United States Army. He pursued this vision through hard work, diligence, and an occasional visit to the O- club- -well, maybe more than an occasional visit! Regard- less, Potato- head was a humorous personality within the Bulldog pack and a good friend to us all. ADDIC Council 3,2. 1 ; Football 4,3. 442 KEVIN TERRELL DAVID THOMAS KEVIN SCOTT TERRELL B-2 Alexandria, Virginia Lieutenant A financial wizard, K.T. knew it was always better to spend someone else ' s money than spend your own. When he wasn ' t spending time balancing his budget or investing his money, K.T. could be found doing homework 3 days in advance. The very pinnacle of organization and friendship. DAVID EDWARD THOMAS B-2 Chattanooga, Tennessee Captain David was a good natured Southerner cast into the doldrums of Hudson Valley, New York, and hating every minute of it. David ' s motto has been, ' Work hard. Play hard. " When he wasn ' t studying, you could bet he ' d be drinking a Wild Turkey and Coke. A good friend and loved Bulldog. Class Committee 4,3.2. 1. SCOTT ANDERSON TROY BARGMANN SCOTT JAMES ANDERSON C-2 Carlisle, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Scott came to West Point full of questions. Judging from his success on the soccer field and in the classroom, Scotty found most of the answers. With his uncanny ability to make things go his way and his penchant for success, Scott will make a fine officer. Go Big Guns and Go Circus! Men ' s Soccer 4,3,2. 1: Catholic Folk Group 4,3: TIMS 2. 1. TROY LEE BARGMANN C-2 Piper City, Illinois Lieutenant Troy came to West Point from the great Midwest. A true two- percenter, he and Suzanne made it through. From the start, we knew waking up early and studying hard were two of Troy ' s attributes. Always putting good times above aca- demic concerns, the fellas in the Circus could never ask for a better friend. Football 4,3: TIMS 2,1. Graduates 443 FRED LEWIS BIBLE C-2 Taiaia, Oklahoma Lieutenant Fred v jil always oe remembered as one of the most colorful n-ieinbers of the Circus. From his past in Oklahoma to his weekend adveritij.es with the women firewater of the Eastern Seaboard. Fred was always able to entertain with a stor . Fred ' s desire to give his all in everything will follow him throughout his career. GEORGE A. DIKEMAN C-2 Bethpage, New York Captain Destined to be a department head or CEO. C-2 ' s own swimmer from ' the island " gave the Circus an individual who could effectively combine near star grades, A+ APFT ' s, and plenty of sleep. No one could forget his rare blend of cynicism and jocularity. Evermore shall we fear a common sense error else pay the consequences. Men ' s Swimming 4.3.2. JONATHAN REIDY DOLS C-2 Alexandria, Virginia Lieutenant Over the last four years, Jon and the Academy saw eye to eye on practically nothing. We will remember J. D.s dislike for the system and his love of better things. When we meet Jon again many years from now, it will be in a place where there is no darkness. Crew 3.2, 1 (Asst CIC). PAUL STEPHEN DUBBELS C-2 Pompton Lakes, New Jersey Captain Whether it was telling jokes in beast or telling us how much " fun " he had in Ranger School, Dubes was the one guy in the Circus that we could count on to keep us laughing. As you continue to pursue the ultimate adventure, we hope you always keep that drive and that grin. MICHAEL LEE EGGLESTON C-2 Magnolia, Arkansas Lieutenant Mike came to West Point and the Circus from Razorback Country. He brought with him his Southern drawl and his talents as a discus thrower, tvlike would sacrifice just about anything for his friends, except sleep. With a heart to match his size, Eggo was truly a good friend to all those who know him. BEAT NAVY! Track 4,3.2.1. BRENDAN J. FITZPATRICK C-2 Mahopac, New York Lieutenant Always ready to help you out in engineering or to plan a weekend of fun. Brendan could always be counted upon to come through. It was seldom dull at lectures or meetings where Brendan ' s unique sense of humor would shine through. SCUSA 4.3.2,1; ME Club 4,3.2,1: Hop Committee 4,3.2 1. AAA MICHAEL EGGLESTON BRENDAN FITZPATRICK ANDREW KELLY MICHAEL MAMMAY MICHAEL D. GENGLER C-2 Bloomington, Minnesota Lieutenant As an athlete and a friend. Mike was always willing to put forth that extra effort. He helped people take advantage of privileges they did not have. As a result, he spent Firstie year without any. Although Mike was somewhat a non-conform- ist, his outgoing personality gained him many friends at the Academy. GO ARMY HOCKEY!!!! Mens Hockey 4,3.2. 1: FCA 4.3.2. 1. ANDREW STEFAN GIRARDI C-2 Verona, Italy Lieutenant If anyone could manipulate the system it was the " WOP. " His academic achievements were a direct result of all the leaves, authorized or otherwise, spent in the arms of beau- tiful girls. Andrew will always be remembered as having served the Flying Circus well. Thanks for being a great friend. Good luck and GO BIG GUNS!! Ciao! Squash Team 4.3,1; Catholic Folk Group 4.3. TIMOTHY GLEN HAVENHILL C-2 Killeen, Texas Captain Tim will be remembered for the incredible change he made from awkward plebe to trusted fhend. Many of our GPAs owe thanks to his help, which he always gave freely despite his own requirements. Tim is destined for success in what- ever path he chooses, and we wish him luck. American Chemical Society 4,3.2; Crew Team 3. BRADFORD LINN JOHNSON C-2 Paducah, Kentucky Lieutenant Brad never wanted to be in the spotlight but always conthb- uted in intramural and company activities when the Circus needed him. Although he was absent-minded at times. Brad always knew the answer when the Dean was asking the questions. The " pooh bear " from Paducah is a man you can depend on. American Chemical Society 4,3; French Club 2; Gospel Choir 4,3,2.1; Contemporary Affairs Semi- nar 3.2.1. ANDREW JOHN KELLY C-2 Fonda, Iowa Lieutenant Always known for his kind words and cheerful greetings, Jake showed us " kids " that Iowa had more to offerthan grain. From the Area to STAR. Andy always persevered and was never satisfied with mediocrity. He could mix humor with seriousness anytime. Andy is a great friend and will have a successful future. GO CIRCUS! Scoutmasters Council 3,2, 1. MICHAEL JAMES MAMMAY C-2 Merrimack, New Hampshire Lieutenant Mike underwent incredible changes at USMA, maturing from a slightly bewildered disposition and gaping mouth to a self assured individual. He had an uncanny ability to explain complex concepts with his knowledge of economics. A fiercely competitive individual with a quick intellect, always willing to help others, Mike will achieve fulfillment in all he endeavors. Class Committee 4,3,2, 1; Ski Instructors 3,2; Pointer 2.1. Graduates 445 BRYAN SCOTT MONTEITH C-2 Akron. Ohio Captain ■i- •■■- ' ■■■■ ' - . ' _■■ jwo sets of jump wings, and Red ■ ooiizeJohnnyAirborne ' slustforthe M ir. ine military was coupled with his . _ _, ..,._ . .- :._rimjcs. He was a good friend and .iisp.icl.oii io a ' .: Good lack and GO FLYING CIRCUS! ' ricnt Chaoei Choir 4,3.2. 1: Scoutmas- Tactics Club 4 3 ter ' sCoi- r MICHAEL CHRISTOPHER NASON C-2 Fairfax, Virginia Lieutenant What else can be said about a man with a nickname like Earthpig ' Willie may not have passed some of his classes, but he had the most neat room in the Corps, A man of many talents, dhving not withstanding. Mike will make a fine Infan- try officer in the proud Nason tradition. Ring Crest Committee 4,3.2, 1; German Club 3.2: Military Reenactment Group 1 : Scoutmasters Council 3. JONATHAN RANDALL PAROW C-2 Warren, Michigan Captain Jon came to West Point from Motown, luckily someone else drove. Whether in the weightroom or on the dance floor, the master of GQ always caught the ladies eyes. A man who appreciates fine wine. J. P. was always ready for another adventure. A better friend could never be found. 1 50LB Football 4.3: TIMS 2. 1. JOEL EDWARD ROBERTS C-2 Keystone Heights, Florida Lieutenant Joel came to us from the backwoods of Florida and kept us laughing for four years. Whether breaking up fighting room- mates or arranging our road trips, Joel was always at the center of attention. If ever you see this ' cheeser ' out in the Army, lock up your sister. Here ' s to you. Pokey SCUSA 2.1: Crew Team 2, 1; Domestic Affairs Forum 3,2.1: German Club 3.2. TAMARA A. ROPER C-2 Middleburg, Floria Captain " Roper " passed all the tests. She survived in the Circus and in the process won everyone ' s affection. We didn ' t change her outspoken personality or her mouth. Tammy ' s drive to improve honor education will endure for many years. She was, above all, a big sister to many. (P.S. Ken, I love you. ..more!) Honor Committee 2, 1: Sandhurst 3.2: Team Hand- ball Team 4. CURTIS RAYMOND SAWYER C-2 Estero Island, Florida Lieutenant If we had to remember Curt by one word, the word would be intense. Curt always went at things full speed, whether on the volleyball court, in academics, or in the pursuit of local entertainment. Curt was never content to finish second, and it is that attitude that assures his future success. Men ' s Volleyball 3,2, 1 : Squash 4. 446 TAMARA ROPER CURTIS SAWYER KRISTOFOR ZEHM JOHN ZIERDT DAVID JOSEPH WEBER C-2 Williamsburg, Ohio Lieutenant Humorless sarcasm and temper tantrums on the " not so friendly fields of strife " characterize this ornery Cincinnati Red. However, when push comes to shove you can always count on t ax. Even though tVlax has a crusty exterior we all know this hard-working buckeye is a softy at heart. Class Committee (Sec) 4.3; Parade Announcer 3.2.1: Art Seminar 3,2: Portuguese Club 3. FRED MARSHALL WETHERINGTON C-2 Hahira, Georgia Captain What the ladies see in this short, bowlegged Georgian, we ' ll never know: but Fred fell in love more times than he worried about failing a class, which amounted to about twice a semester. " Wether " was a bright spot in our otherwise grey existence, and gave new meaning to friendship and comrad- erie. GO CIRCUS, FRED! ADDIC 3,2. 1 (Chairman): American Cul- ture Seminar 4,3,2: CPRC 3. ROBERT GLENN WILT C-2 Cumberland, Maryland Lieutenant Top ' s exploits are not secret, but neither is his nose. A Mustang fanatic with old fashioned values, Bob was always willing to open his Maryland home, and his Mom ' s kitchen to us. Bobby Glenn was a friend in all senses; always giving of himself and never asking for anything in return. Army Victo- rious. HELY DAVE WOOD Oviedo, Florida Go Circus! C-2 Captain USNA Exchange 2: Philosophy Seminar 1: Phi Kappa Phi 2. 1: French Club 3,2: American Culture Seminar 3. KRISTOFOR MICHAEL ZEHM C-2 Yakima, Washington Lieutenant Kris ' life presents a vivid picture of a leader ' s dedication to extend himself for the needs of others. Those around him are drawn towards his intense desire and ability to go beyond the superficial, his depth of character, and sensitivity of thought. Kris ' sincere commitment to Christ has enabled a strong and lasting impact on those who know him. — Krithan Navigators 3.2.1: Honor Committee 2,1: Crew 3: Russian Club 3.2. JOHN GRAHAM ZIERDT III C-2 Annandale, Virginia Lieutenant Aside from the many strange things he did. " Zierdt " will be remembered as the one Circus member who always had time to visit, whether he had an assignment due or not. His unique mannerisms and his ability to take punishment. ABSOLUT-ly convinced us that he will go a long way in the Army. Team Handball 3.2. 1; White Water Canoeing 4.3,2, 1: Ger- man Club 3,2. Graduates 447 - Huffman waits patiently in his ay somewhere. " We would iJo ive? " I 1 JON HENRY AMIS D-2 Mascoutah, Illinois Lieutenant This Army brat could usually be found visiting friends or his green girl, playing hoops, watching sports, or at religious activities. When he was found at his desk, " famous " was posting o r replying to messages on the Bulletin Board. Homework...? Having two Brotherhood-quali- fying campaign stars, courtesy of DPE, his goal was to live by 2 Corinthians 4:16-1 8. Protestant Chapel Choir 4.3,2, 1 (Asst CIC): Protestant Chapel Chimers 3,2,1 (CIC): Genesis4.3,2, 1;GospelChoir2,1;OCF4,2, 1; Navigators 4,3,2. MICHAEL RICHARD ARMONDO D-2 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant Mondo will always be remembered for his ability to laugh at himself.. .and anyone else forthat matter. His sense of humor bolstered our spirits: his intensity showed us what could be accomplished with a positive attitude. We will never forget tVlike ' s drive to excel, loyalty to friends, and love for fun. May he never forget our Army football battle cry: " Put in Mondo! " Football 4.3,2; 150LB Football 1; Racquetball Team 2. 448 JON AMIS MICHAEL ARMONDO COLLIN FORTIER THOMAS GUNTRIP EDUARDO LUIS CARTAYA D-2 Pensacola. Florida Lieutenant Ed will always be remembered for his late nite shenanigans, spirit missions, and unauthorized surveilance of certain fourthclassman. Behind that harmless facade lurks a devi- ous mind destined forgreatness in the CIA. He ' s acherished friend almost out of necessity. To be his enemy and the victim of endless pranks would be unbearable. Survival Games 4,3.2; Mountaineering Club 1: Russian Club 4; Astronomy Club 2: Hop Bands 4. GLENN CLARK D-2 Madison Heights, Michigan Lieutenant For many of us it look some time before we became good friends with the man we call Glenno. but we are in perfect agreement that it was worth the wait. He was a valuable asset to the Dragons; we just wish held listen to some different music for a change. USAFA Exchange 2. MICHAEL DAVID S. DRISKO D-2 Freehold, New Jersey Lieutenant West Point will always bring to mind a time when all of us reached for the best we could achieve. On this note, Dave will be remembered as one who never settled for the aver- age, always going for the summit. He used his strengths to build the friendships which will last a lifetime. Karate Team 3,2.1: Scoutmasters Council 4,3: Explorer Post 4,3: West Point Camporee 4.3. RICHARD LANE ELLIS D-2 Lander, Wyoming Lieutenant Being Wyoming ' s most and least prodigious West Point applicant and the state ' s chief export in 1 986. Rick sold his horse and reluctantly moved east. Recognizing the need for enrichment and wanting to be all that he could be during firstie year. Rick spent his week-ends with fellow Dragon. Tretola. in a certain New City establishment. Color Guard 2: Addle Council 3.2: Spanish Club 4,3: Eques- trian 3. COLLIN JAMES -FORTIER D-2 Yerington, Nevada Lieutenant Collin thought walking the area was a character builder, but EL HOMBRE was quite a character before he ever hit the asphalt. He called himself a " working man " , but this work never began until after lights out. Collins storytelling (and stories about him) were legendary, but they couldn ' t match his generosity. EL HOMBRE. Rugby 4,3 : Mountaineering 1. THOMAS HENRY GUNTRIP D-2 Colorado Springs, Colorado Captain With more energy than a limited nuclear exchange or a twenty- man dogpile. we still haven ' t figured out who keeps winding up Gummy. Maybe he just likes it here that much. Nonetheless, one thing about Tom is always true. A night out with him is never boring: besides, who else would be desig- nated driver... Jackson? Chapel Choir 3; French Club 2. 449 Graduates Ring c HARVILLE D-2 Captain J) so do the words Duty, Honor. -: . etc. With hair already cropped ; ■ ' ,.:;[! one single thought, one sole .=ver straying from his goal. Russ J r close friend to the other not-so- Hiee 4.3.2, 1. TODD ROBERT HUTTON D-2 Hudson, Michigan Lieutenant T.R. proved himself as a staunch Michigan loyalist and an active member of " The Ten. " His duty as training officer was exemplified by his unique ability to determine when a saber was held exactly at one beer can ' s height. Of course, T.R. was seldom seen without a training aid. Go Dragons on top of that! Sandhurst 4,3.2. MICHAEL STEPHEN JACKSON D-2 Huntsville, Alabama Captain Jackstone will always be remembered for his perfect balance between work and play, for he truly became exemplary in both realms. His quest for excellence led him down the path of " the harder hght. " and gave all who knew him a shining example of a dedicated professional. Sandhurst 3.2, 1; Church Usher 4: Phi Kappa Phi 2, 1. JEAN ELIZABETH KOBES D-2 Wheaton, Illinois Lieutenant " Combat Kobes " Will always be remembered for her " hoo-ah " attitude. An incredible athlete. An incredible friend. Always a smile on her face and a sarcastic word to say. Jean strives to conquer every obstacle. She never quits nor allows anyone else around her quit. Love ya Jeans! ROBERT JOHN KRONING D-2 Biick Township, New Jersey Lieutenant Korndawg joined the Dragons of D-2 in mid-sthde Cow year, and since then we ' ve all wondered how we got along without him. A legend for outrunning fvlP ' s, trick shots on the pool table, skunks in cribbage, and optimizing afternoon rack- time. Rob ' s personal mix of charm and wit always kept us laughing. Football 4. THEODORE MARCUS LIDDELL D-2 Romeoville, Illinois Lieutenant What a dismal place West Point would be without Teddy and that smiling face of his! If one was not in a position to see Teddy ' s cheerfulness, one could definitely hear it. Hooah Sir! Ha! Ha! Ha! As only Ted " can do. " Thanks for the memories. Go Dragons!! Gospel Choir 4.3,2.1. 450 JOSEPH RODGERS CHRISTOPHER SCLAFANI WILLIAM SCOTT MCKEE D-2 Garland, Texas Lieutenant Those who know Scott would swear that he was born wearing a ten-gallon hat and spurs. Scott did his native state of Texas proud by setting the example with a perfect military bearing, unwavering duty concept, and the ironclad fortitude of a true leader. Scott is living proof that big things do come from Texas. Cycling Team 2,1; Scuba Instructors Group 4; Pipes and Drums 3.2: Football 4: Special Olympics 4,3.2.1: Boy Scout Council 4.3,2.1: Archery. Hunting, and ' Fishing 2, 1. WILLIAM AGUIRRE MEDINA D-2 Tustin, California Captain Straight from the California surf , Wild Bill never failed to awe us : earning stars anually, repeatedly notching As on APFTs and lOCTs, and leading the DRAGONS to regimen- tal Sandhurst victories. Most of all. well remember Bill for knowing how to party, standing IN - THE - DOOR, and turning 21 on the ice in Central Area. Triathlon Team 1. CHRISTIAN ALFRED PFEIL D-2 Lebanon, Ohio Lieutenant Faith in oneself and others is one of the strongest character traits which an individual can possess. Christian, the faithful, will always come to mind when we look back on our time at West Point. You were always true to us in friendship, and we know that you will never lose faith in yourself. Survival Games Club 4.3.2: German Club 1: Mountaineering Club 1. PAUL PATRICK REESE D-2 Saint Louis, Missouri Captain Let it be known that Paul Reese ' s biggest mistake was majoring in Computer Science only to be topped by a moment of weakness on Interstate 84, Exit 13. Known to millions as the " Grim Reaper " , to friends simply as " Grim " ; Paul could always be counted on for a laugh and a smile. Church Usher 4,3: Survival Games 4.3: Spanish Club 4,3: Rifle 4. JOSEPH JETT RODGERS D-2 Decatur, Georgia Lieutenant Joey liked taking things to the extreme. Some people ski, he was an instructor. Some Activities Officers just order donuts. he organized tailgates of near epic proportions. He claimed he was just your average Georgia boy, bringing us a bitof the South, but Joey was anything but " average. " FROG BOG! Hunting Fishing Club 4,3.2, 1; Ski Instructors 2, 1: Protes- tant Sunday School Teachers 4,3,2; Hop Committee 4.3,2. CHRISTOPHER SCLAFANI D-2 Jersey City, New Jersey Lieutenant The only man with no wrong side of the bed. Seal ' s good nature has carried him through big bites, jungle school, and the only green girl that could hold its own against Hoffman ' s towel. On the few occasions when Seal could pry himself from academics and Trish. nights out with him provided a rare treat. ADDIC2. 1: American Culture Seminar 4.2: Music Seminar 4.3: Portuguese Language Club 3: Spanish Club 4,3; Special Olym- pics 4. 451 Graduates WiLLIAM GORDON SHEBOY D-2 Goshen, New York Lieutenant Siii will leave West Point a legacy of the person who is willing •r. ■-.,-. -- - ....,- -■•jdets, even when his own time is limited. West riny are olaces where people need friends to •le trials and tribulations. It ' s nice to know that :; . ,..,..,., ,:, i somewhere to help. Men ' s Class Country 4.3; Men ' s Indoor Outdoor Track 4.3: Marathon Team 2,1 (Secretary); Portuguese Language Club 3. MARTIN CHRISTOPHER SPAKE D-2 Williams Bay, Wisconsin Captain Marty will be most remembered for his spur of the moment comments to nnake light of any particular situation. His in- quires make people step back and think about their own beliefs on whatever the topic of discussion. Never one to pass up a chance to criticize Academy policies he ' s fondly been nicknamed the Anti-Cadet. KAREN LEE ISABEL TAYLOR D-2 Lal eside, Montana Lieutenant Fortunately, Karen ' s height is not representative of the size of her heart! A true friend to all those who know her. She was saved from the wrath of the Chemistry department by Cpt. Smurf himself. After the Army, maybe a career in the Mahnes or as a race car driver or maybe as D-2 ' s " kissing " CCQ. OCF 1: Amateur Radio Seminar 1. MICHAEL TRETOLA D-2 Hicksville, New York Lieutenant Not the sociable type, Mike spent most of his time in the quiet solitude of his room. On the rare occassion that he did venture out however, mishap and mayhem usually followed. Having survived a semester as the D-2 Enquirer editor, a semester with his arch nemesis, Jean, some extracurricular economic enrichment, and outsun iving three roommates, Mike has more than proven his resilency. JEFFREY LAMAR WESTFIELD D-2 Cleveland, Tennessee Lieutenant Just $1,000, I ' ll invest it in a money market. It ' ll net 13% easy. Don ' t worry that I ' m broke, I ' ll just throw it on Visa. I ' d like to go shopping because I saw this sporty sweater, now if I could just get my car out of G lot. Maybe I ' ll just go back and organize something. Class Committee 4.3.2,1: SCUSA 3,2,1: Scoutmaster ' s Council 4,3.2, 1. Let s Cheer for the Army Team, jean Kobes enthusiastically leads the Corps to another cheer for the Army team. Jean ' s personality and her unending desire to do the best thing helped inspire many of her classmates. 452 a CLAY TAYLOR ADAMS E-2 Gambrills, Maryland Captain Saunch was never one to lower his lofty standards of decency, even at Weidner. His friendly, caring attitude was never broken by any monster within him, nor did his devotion to his S-3 job ever decline. Always remember Claymore. " It ' s my Loc Nar! " Wrestling Team 4: Karate Club 2: Spanish Club 3: Art Seminars. JEFFREY JON AUGERI E-2 Westerly, Rhode Island Lieutenant Remembering four years of juice, track, and rack: an Ike Hall bolo learns the power of the ring. Always a dog and ever a dog. Making the most of weekends, ever on the edge of the bayonet. Two percent lost but everything gained - best friends and many a ' fond regret. ' Men ' s Indoor Outdoor Track 4,3,2. 1. JOHN HARDIN AUSTIN E-2 Counce, Tennessee Lieutenant Johnny " chick-a-saw chowstin " was the center of attention from R-Day to the mule bar. The IROC, the Bar Grill, his 5 maxed- out credit cards, the Bahamas Spring Break ' 89 with J D, proved Johnny ' s theory that a WP education could be bought with an American Express. Thank You, Amy for your PATIENCE and CARING. FLAME ON! DANIEL TIMOTHY BERNAL E-2 Carson City. Nevada Captain Croissant! My Croissant! Our Bernie was on the 4 year plan- 4th classman, 4 crawler, 4 Ps, and 4 points of contact when it came to chicks. Rocky Balbernie was Corps Boxing Champion at 147 lbs. The urban cowboy with dice was always dressed to kill...Mexicali anyone? Thank you Amy. for your PATIENCE and CARING. WAKE UP BERN! 150LB Football 3.2,1. 453 Graduates LOCK E-2 Lieutenant conscientious and determined to con- ' ye friend whose vibrant person- ana a great one at that! Tie all . : :!i with her grace and musical ■J, iiamic individual. -s 4,3: TAG 4.1 : French ' " ' .pjaaret Corbin Seminar 2. 1 LEONARD CARL BOYER II E-2 Farmington, Missouri Lieutenant L.C. made the most of his four years here, whether it was cruisingaroundina$25V.W. Rabbit, riding horses, or tearing up IKE Hall(as the Corona King). He lost a few girlfriends and walked a century, but considering what he got away with, he got the much better end of the deal. Equestrian Team 4,3: Theater Arts Guild 1: Sandhurst 2: Century Club 1. PATRICK PHILIP BROSSEAU E-2 Winooski, Vermont Lieutenant Littledid anyone suspect that the soft spoken militant conser- vative Brasso was really the force behind the pranks that plagued Clay, JD and Biff. Pat was hardworking, stubborn, and refused to compromise on his values. The world has much to fear when our friend the Mil Art poopmaster savior becomes president. Catholic Chapel Choir 4; Wargames Com- mittee 4,3. ERIC FRANCIS BULLER E-2 Tabb, Virginia Lieutenant After a 6-pack, the old man at 6 ' 5 " and 2401b is the definite chump, I mean champ. Saunchero always loved a nice hat and mom. Ferris proved that some traditions never change. As corps boxing champ and WWF champ, one wonders whether matrimony or social security will come first. Thank you. Amy for your PATIENCE and CARING, Class Committee 4,3,2, 1: Boxing 3,2. 1: Men ' s Soccer 4 3- Russian Club 4,3,2.1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4: CPRC 3,2 STEVEN CRAIG DURHAM Chicago, Illinois The Proud and Mighty! E-2 Lieutenant TODD DARREN PATH E-2 Harleysville, Pennsylvannia Lieutenant There isn ' t enough good to be said about Todd - the guy with a personal campaign to get everyone to greet each other as they passed. He ' s a hard worker and the nicest guy you ' ll ever meet - unless you meet him on the wrestling mat. He ' s a great friend to everyone who will always be remembered. Wargames Committee 4.3,2. 454 pl ■ ■«9 . m | TYLER FITZGERALD MELYNDA FOSTER TYLER FALLS FITZGERALD E-2 Wenatchee, Washington Lieutenant Looking back at West Point we will see some quality people. Fitz is one of those. He was a wrestler admired for fiis dedication to the sport, and his borderline insanity kept us laughing and wondering about our spirit posters. We will always remember your friendship, apples, harsh music, and the Huskies. Wrestling 4,3.2.1: Sandhurst 3,2.1: Handball Team 2,1: Spanish Club 2, 1; Free Style Wrestling 4. MELYNDA MONTEZ FOSTER E-2 East Saint Louis, Illinois Lieutenant Be a Star, shine your own light, make your own path And don ' t worry about the darkness For that is when Stars shine the brightest. CAS 4,3,2: Gospel Choir 4,3: Ring Crest Committee 4,3,2, 1; Society of Women Engineers 3,2. 1. BRIAN RICHARD GEPHART E-2 Marietta, Ohio Lieutenant Geppy will be ever-famous as the man who put Ivlarietta, OH on the map. From R-day to graduation, Brian was known for being one of the most selfless people around. As a true friend in good times and bad. West Point will remember Brian as a leader who gave without expecting reward. Sandhurst 3: Protestant Chapel Choir 4: Big Brothers and Big Sisters 2: American Culture Seminar 4.3. HEATHER ANNE HERRING E-2 Lakewood, New York Lieutenant Hester was known for setting the standard for firstie BAG and evening study conditions. The pressure to uphold these high standards was too great for many and it took a brave soul (and a lot of searching) to find her a roomate her final semester. It can honestly be said that HAH was loved by all. GO DOGS! Hmm... Why DOGS? Why not a wombat? STEVEN BRIAN HOCEVAR E-2 Constantine, Michigan Lieutenant From the rugby fields to the ike hall discotheque, Hoces always nose a good scrum. Hoces, a true bud, always knew how to use a rock — with his head or to lean and overlook. A computer major, he doesn ' t always have all the tools. Thank you Amy, for your PATIENCE and CARING. GO BLUE! Men ' s Rugby 4,3,2. JOHN KARL HOPF E-2 Mcmurray, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Jack. " The Road Warrior " will be remembered for his pas- sion for road trips, unique sound effects and raisin man. From terrorizing everyone with his green face at Navy to his driving (dis)abilities to his fearsome hairdos, we will always remember him as someone special. After all, we have no choice at this point. Karate Club 2: Sandhurst 2: IEEE 2. 1: Special Olympics 4. 455 Graduates . vANiEL F. HUANTES E-2 Pontiac, Michigan Lieutenant 0?.r, ' .7ii! aiA " ; ' ? be remembered by the upperclassmen he : r ,0 as a plebe. But most of his ;imer outside the ring. Bartlett ' iinoui Dan pulling his hair out in •■- ji ?: rendiga Amigoll Cathoi: ' - f J. 3. 2,1: Boxing 4,3,2.1: Sandhurst 4,3,2: C HL j, : oiait and Ushers 4.3.2: IEEE 2, 1: Judo Team 3: Spamsh Ciub 1 CHRISTOPHER PATRICK JENKINS E-2 Dickinson, Texas Lieutenant In July ' 86, Texas sent us Jinx. Since then he has been trying to get out ot New York and back to Texas. After four years of alternating between all night parties and all night studying, he is finally ready to throw his hat and move on - GOOD LUCK. Scuba Instructor Group 3,2: CPRC 3.2.1: AiAA 1. MARK CRESWELL KIRBY E-2 Columbia, South Carolina Captain Brewdog bossman from the deep south, this ring leader might think twice about electoral politics. Not sure whether there ' s more dirt on Kirb or on his green girl. The ozone will never be the same, from shootin ' the boot to amino acidification. Thank you. Amy for your PATIENCE and CARING. 185 and cut, khitb. Football 4,3; Protestant Chapel Choir 4. DARREN DODD LYNN St Petersburg, Florida 2.0 AND GO! Baseball 4.3.2.1. E-2 Lieutenant STEVEN DEREK MARCONTELL E-2 Houston, Texas Captain When we think back on four years with our friend " Lips, " we are reminded of the man we called the " Gentle Giant " way back in Beast. Much time has since past, but the traits that make him outstanding remain. West Point will remember Steve as someone who gave his best, or went down trying. Sandhurst 3,2,1. SHANNON MICHAEL MCCONNELL E-2 Lafayette, Georgia Lieutenant Hometown will always be remembered as the Ayutolluh of Rock and Rolla. When he wasn ' t jammin ' on his guitar, he was always willing to knock down the walls with his stereo, settle bar disputes, or design a helicopter. Lord help us, Shibbie might even design a helicopter for the " real " Army someday. Glee Club 3: Protestant Chapel Choir 4: Sandhurst 3: Scout- masters ' Council 2. 456 STEVEN MARCONTELL SHANNON MCCONNELL ROBERT PHILLIPS FRANCIS POLASHEK ROBERT EUGENE MCKILLOP E-2 Bronx, New York Lieutenant It took 2 summers to get his jump wings, but only a week to get (oh he didn ' t get those). Hell choke us for that one. J.D. Cheerios was his breakfast of champions, but not before skiing. Killer proved grasshoppers don ' t burn. Thank you Amy, for your PATIENCE and CARING — peace thru vandalism, nah, later. GARRETT EMMETT MULROONEY III E-2 Saint Paul, Minnesota Captain From R-Day to graduation, Dooner has been nothing short of a complete friend. In times of hardship, or in times of joy. he was always there to brighten our day with a smile or a lash of sarcasm. Though our days at West Point have past, our memories of life with " The Torso " will last a lifetime. Sandhurst 3: Speech Team 4. EDWARD JEROME NEVERIL E-2 Hinsdale, Illinois Lieutenant Thanks Amy. Debbie. Ann, CJ, Heather. Candy. Stacey, Nancy, and AWOL for your patience and caring. Ed ' s Bar Grill was a re- " freshman " experience. Never quite knew a Southern rebel from Chicago like Ed. Nothing but 1 2 hours of sleep a day would keep the " gutmaster " in shape, except a century ' s walk in Central Area. Addic Council 3, 2. 1. THERESA BERYL NICHOLS E-2 Desoto, Texas Lieutenant From Cadet Mitchel ' s resounding " NICHOLS! " and cutting cakes funny, Theresa has come a real long way. She ' s still crazy ol ' Theresa, though. Whether it be racing MP ' s in her CRX with the heavy metal blaring or just knocking out her Karate opponents. Actually, we wouldn ' t want her any other way! Karate Team 2. 1: Women ' s Gymnastics 3: German dub 4.3: Spanish Club 4.3; Protes- tant Chapel Choir 4. ROBERT JAY PHILLIPS E-2 West Valley, New York Lieutenant Nicknamed Trouble, the Dog motto. " Easy Come. Easy Go " , was appropriate when his stripes were concerned. Rob was always there with a word of encouragement though. These really were the best of times, but he never would have made it without God and close friends to help him through. Friends are friends forever... LIVE IT! Protestant Chapel Choir 3,2, 1; OCF 2, 1; Genesis 3.2.1: WKDT Radio Station 1: Navigators 4,3. FRANCIS PATRICK POLASHEK E-2 Cedar Rapids, Iowa Lieutenant Easygoing Frank had two loves at West Point: his green girl and his wife. In addition to being a 2% ' er, Frank also worked diligently on his academics so that he could get his branch. Signal, but destiny called for branch detailing, resulting in ADA. So much for hard work, uh? Go dogs, you bad influence. Catholic Chapel Choir 4: Church Usher 4; Glee Club 3,2. m 457 Graduates ; ATRICK POLK E-2 rnnessee Lieutenant ■:r.e say, " I cried because I had no shoes till :; J no feet. " I think this person is trying to s :S always someone worse off than you. rid riake someone else (and yourself) feel adetGospeiCnoir 4,3.2.1: Cadet Band 4.3.2. 1;Contempo- rary Affairs Seminai 4,3.2. 1. WARREN WILBUR SMITH E-2 Harpursville, New York Lieutenant Our friend Warren is the carefree type who never thought twice about signing out or taking us home on leave. He taught us how to be easy going and how to relax, duhng the ups and downs of our cadet careers. We ' ll remember Warren for his generous hospitality, athletic ability, and as the true friend he is. Football 4; Team Handball Team 3,2. AUGUST MARTIN WEGNER IV E-2 Iowa City, Iowa Lieutenant S ince Mar found little need for studying, he found other uses for his time. He could often be found fighting his computer, dropping lime into a Corona bottle, or listening to music, which ranged from Led Zeppelin to the Beatles. We shall miss this intense, fun-loving iowan. Handball Team 1 : Team Handball Team 2: American Culture Seminar 4. JOHN DAVID WILLIAMS E-2 Huntington, West Virginia Lieutenant No one else could take the place of JD - a dedicated hardworkerfromWestVirginiawithhisplanswelllaidout. His friendship is unparelled. When life had dealt us tough times, we could depend on JD - after all, who else could have possibly sun ived the hardest schedule in the Corps four years running? IEEE 2,1 : Navigators 2. JOHN WILLIAMS STEPHEN ANTHONAVAGE F-2 Succasunna, New Jersey Lieutenant Antho, known for his physical studliness, was an all-around good guy, but was by no means a mental giant (or any kind of GIANT). Not only was he the ULTIMATE GRAY HOG. But nothing ever bothered him, not even the ARMY. He ' ll always carry a piece of the company where he finds it most fitting. Crew 3,2. 1: Russian Club 4,3.2. 1; Scoutmasters 4. STEVEN JOSEPH BUTLER F-2 Stone Mountain, Georgia Lieutenant Coming from the " Rock, " Steven was a true Southern gentle- man. Always putting forth that extra effort in academics, Bones was rarely seen in the rack or the dayroom. Although destined to be a great soldier. Steven will be forced to endure a high- paying salary in civilian life. Best wishes to a great friend. GO ZOO! Indoor Track 4,3; Outdoor Track 4; Class Committee 4.3,2, 1; Baptist Student Union 4,3.2,1; WKDT 3: German Club 3. ANDREW ROY ETNYRE F-2 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant Not many shoulders could carry the weightthat Andy ' s have for four years. His exploits in the classroom, the mess hall, and the playing field are rivaled only by his knack for seeing the good in people and making us laugh. Never one to pass up a couple of hours of rack. Drew is and always will be the life of the party. GO ZOO! STEVEN WESLEY GILLAND F-2 Rock Island, Illinois Captain From Rock Island to West Point. Steve came to WP ready to give the Army a try. With willful! determination. House has the strength to be the best. He sure knows how to make his family proud and Bets, too. Battling the Dean to a standstill, House is remembered as a hardworker and true friend. RANGERS LEAD THE WAY! GO ZOO! Sandhurst 3.2,1 (CIC): CPRC 2.1; Football 4; Survival Games 3. GREGORY ALAN GILLEY F-2 Nixa, Missouri Captain Not knowing what lay ahead, Greg came to the Zoo from Nixa, Mo. In constant battles with the Dean, he proved that No-Doz was worth its weight in gold. He will always be remembered for his easy smile and loyal friendship. As an athlete, soldier, and especially as a friend, Greg has few equals. Go Zoo! Baseball 4; BSSL Seminar 2,1; WKDT Radio Station 3. TAYLOR LYN GRAY F-2 Houston, Texas Lieutenant Taylor is a mild-mannered fellow until he gets on the gridiron as evidenced by his " Black Death " reputation. More comfort- able in the outdoors with a gun than in the classroom. Taylocomfortable in kept on a leash. " Ogre " is a member of the tattoo clan and wiil be remembered for his laid-back attitude towar ZOO tattoo clan and will be heritage. Football 4.3.2, 1. Graduates 459 MiCHAEL T. HUBB ARD F-2 Lttie Fails Minnesota Lieutenant - ••- : ' -er was golden, unlike any gold we had ever seen. n ' t on ihe area, writing papers, or offering you . ' ;Sclo Ti, he could be found in the nearest tavern , c.,..,.. cj CQC r ' ' --- h- " ' -■ids T ' -is Zoo " fatman " was truly ' OiieiiiamHrion. MARK ALLEN JACKSON F-2 Kirksville, Missouri Lieutenant From TUT and " Whoa DoggieM " to first class board, honor case camping and 4-wheelin ' in the old Corolla, Piggy has always maintained his sense of humor and his helping spirit. With Mohandus Fluhartes ' , Julio, Bud. Jack, and Rowdy Hank close at hand. Mark will always be found where the ACTION is. EM, GO ZOO! Hunting Fishing Club 3.2. 1: SAE 1. TODD GREGORY JOHNSON F-2 West Des Moines, Iowa Captain Todd will be admired as Zoo ' s company commander, spe- cializing in studing, sleeping, and lifting weights on his free time. We admire his devotion to his f iances, but we praise Christine for tolerating this hard-head as long as she did. TJ was a guy you could trust. E.M. Go Zoo. JV Basketball 4.3: OCF 4.3: Navigators 4. 1. FLEMING HOLCOMBE JONES, JR. F-2 Copperas Cove, Texas Lieutenant J.J„ perhaps best known as a supporter of women ' s rights, was the only male in the company with a hair dryer. His limited musical interests were in line with his narrow mind, as was his taste in 500th night dates. Nothing will ever be as close to JJ as the company to which he was devoted. PSST 4.3.2, 7; Ring Crest Committee 4,3.2. 1: ADDIC 2. 1. SEAN CHRISTOPHER JORDAN F-2 Fredericksburg, Virginia Lieutenant A kind word and a smile was the least we ever got from Sean in the four years we lived in the Zoo. Exciting plays and flashy moves were the norm on Saturdays in Michie Stadium. For all his success on the field, we still remember Sean as our friend and fellow Zooster. One of the guys. FCA 4.3. 2. 1 : Football 4,3,2. 1 : TIMS 2. JOSEPH MICHAEL KANE F-2 Bellmore, New York Lieutenant A bit of advice and a word of encouragement is what we ' ll all remember Joe for. The " what you see is what is you get " attitude personifies his uncompromising friendship. And amid all the accomplishments academic and athletic, nothing sur- passes that of true friendship.. .GO ARMY LAX!!! Men ' s Lacrosse 4,3,2. 1: American Culture Seminar 4. 460 SEAN JORDAN JOSEPH KANE MARKRASCHKE THOMAS RODGERS NEILJ. MINIHANE F-2 Newport, Rhode Island Lieutenant To one of the few remaining Deadfieads at West Point. Neil always woke up with a smile on his face and ready for a pre- breakfast chat. Remembered as a man who was always in season, Neil played both Hockey and Lacrosse and never once complained about being tired, hurt, or hungry (HA! HA!). Neil, its been great. Men ' s Hockey 4,3.2.1: Men ' s Lacrosse 4.3,2.1. FREDERICK MARK O ' DONNELL F-2 Carlisle, Pennsylvania Captain " O.D. " never recovered from a stressful beast. He relaxes with meticulous attention to detail. He set records for re- hearsing his marriage proposal to " Pumpkin. " " Chief " to his soccer buddies, his moves on the field almost equalled his moves with Laurie. The ZOO will remember " Freddie " as the best of buddies and as a tattoo rebel. Men ' s Soccer 4,3,2. 1 (Captain): TIMS 2. JEFFREY THOMAS O ' NEAL F-2 Branch, Arkansas Lieutenant Ony, a proud Razorback, broke many a heart when he left to join the long grey line. Not one to shy away from an all- nighter, his famous charm came through in any situation. A well loved and respected member of the ZOO, Ony will be remembered most for his quick wit and easy going manner. GO ZOO! YALE S. PEEBLES F-2 Brooklyn, New York Lieutenant The " Rock " came to West Point straight from the streets of Brooklyn. Yale is a dependable friend who will forever be known for his penchant for Jack Daniels and his inability to keep a woman. " You can ' t play soft! " Football 4,3.2,1. MARK DAVID RASCHKE F-2 Vancouver, Washington Lieutenant Ralfin Rappin. known for his partying and good music, is a popular butt of any joke but a close friend Suf narski was the biggest pain in his. Our honor Rap wasn ' t the most computer literate but had a great collection of medical mags to share. Although messy, he held a special place in our hearts. Drama Seminar 4,3: TIMS 2, 1. THOMAS RODGERS F-2 Wooster, Ohio Lieutenant In true Zoo spirit. Tom was dedicated to having good times with good friends. A great athlete who contributed to the Zoo ' s dominance of intramurals, he was also a class clown who ' s sense of humor infected us all. Notorious for dancing, road-trips, girlfriend juggling, and peer evals, we will always remember his zest for life. JV Basketball 4,3. Graduates 461 AFFNER F-2 Lieutenant :he ears lentto listen... " Thank reciating, understanding and T:e. But, when its all said and ; 1 ?ne IS true friendship. That :nd ;tiare with vou. Thanks -4.3.2.1: Russian Club 1: SoftDai; Finance ' CHARLES CHRISTOPHER SMITH F-2 Elkview, West Virginia Lieutenant Smitty will always be remembered for having the largest borrowed and abused CD, collection in the Zoo. His greatest claim to fame cannot be learned or taught in four years al the Academy. Chris. .. " just admit it! " Spanish Club 3.2. SANDRA ELAINE STEVENS F-2 Endicott, New York Captain Sandy, the only New-Yorker without an accent, will be re- membered as a rifle shooter with a dream.,, perhaps the Olympics isn ' t that far away after all. She wanted me to thank Mom. Daddy, Coach, the Harwig ' s, and those few loyal friends who helped her make it this far. Go for the gold. Rifle Team 4.3,2,1 (Captain): Hop Committee 4,3,2. 1. CHRISTOPHER B. STOREY Anniston, Alabama We always had to tell Sto to SHUT UP! " 10 of the few words Sto said at West Point. Sto friend that will always be remembered as a tried to play hard with the big dogs. Sto is a knew the meaning of the word NO. THANKS CAS 4,3,2,1: SCUSA 2,1; CPRC 3,2: Gospel C oir 4,3; Computer Users Group 2. MICHAEL DAVID SUFNARSKI F-2 Wells, Vermont Captain Mike (known as Surf) will go down in zoo history for the many hours he spent working on designs. Surf could often be seen wearing his fireman ' s Fiat when academics got too hot. Most of all, Surf will be known as a great friend and for his desire to be an Airborne Ranger! SAME 3.2, 1; Sandhurst 3; Finance Forum 4.3,2; Scoutmas- ters ' Council 4.3. BRIAN RUSSELL VOWINKEL F-2 San Diego, California Lieutenant " Vow " embodied everything the ZOO stood for. From R-day when he first saw Alcatraz on the Hudson, he was the center of attention. We always remember him whether shouting " Go Wolfpack, Sir! " or belting out his lung wrenching laugh. In adventures from Acapuico to Rhode Island we will always remember him as a great friend. Military Affairs Club 4.3,2.1: Cadet Chapel Usher 4,3.2. 462 MICHAEL SUFNARSKI BRIAN VOWINKEL TAEYUN PAUL CHIRSTOPHER WALHEIM F-2 Tomah, Wisconsin Lieutenant Pete Puma, after struggling to remain conscious in class, overcoming many an institutional obstacle, and a number of backwoods misadventures with a certain Pig, never failed to be one of the most lovable guys around. From tying ties, taking guards to giving rides. Wally was always willing to help and be a reaFfriend. Go Zoo!! Protestant Chapel Choir 4: Cadet Band 4: Mountaineering Club 3.2, 1. VERONICA JOAN WENDT F-2 Great Falls, Montana Captain All For One, One For All — Veronica was always there with a smile and laughter. We have managed to both endure and enjoy the ups and downs associated with becoming true friends and now we share the bond of a classmate. Thanks " V " ; you ' re a true " Zooster " . Gymnastics 4.3: Catholic Choir 4,3.2,1; Glee Club 2.1: Scoutmaster ' s Council 4.3,2.1: Staff Ushers 4; WKDT 4.3: Society of Women Engineers 1:ASI E1. v " " NEWMAN YANG F-2 Columbia, Maiyland Lieutenant " Newms " always had his priorities straight - sleep in the afternoons and socialize in the evenings. His quick feet on the dance floor were rivaled only by his moves on the soccer field. Give him a drink and watch him turn red - especially in Acapulco. He ' ll always be remembered as a great friend and for his ZOO tattoo. Soccer 4,3.2.1: Chinese Club 3.2, 1; TIMS 2. JAMES JOSEPH YEE F-2 Springfield, New Jersey Lieutenant Jim quickly realized that West Point was not always the place to be, but the place to be from. After missing issue point 2, Jim went on to bigger and better things. DASH leads the way! Nrestling4.3.2,1. TAE HYUN YUN F-2 Fairborn, Ohio Lieutenant We thank Tae for having the most perplexed personality in the ZOO and providing the social friction that made life interesting. RANGER Yun. the " Squirrel " will be remem- bered for his " can do attitude that drove him through aca- demics and RANGER School. Look out world, here comes Tae. RANGERS LEAD THE WAY! Finance Forum 3: KAR Seminar 1: SAE 2,1. 1 00th Night Show. Veronica Wendt shown in a scene from the Class of 1 990 1 00th Night Show in February. Graduates 463 MARC DAVID ALBANESE G-2 Pompton Lakes, New Jersey Lieutenant Marc is a man of lew words but many actions. When work needed to be done, you could always count on Alpo. He will be remembered most for his late night discussions with his friends. Marc always put his friends before himself. Thanks Alpo. Fencing Club 4,3,2; Scoutmasters ' Council 4.3,2. 1. SCOTT ALAN BELANGER G-2 Bettendoil, Iowa Lieutenant Rock " Steady B " lived up to his image as " Casanova. " 4CB punted on 3rd and 1 0, but Honey B found that sweet things come in small packages. Scott will be remembered for his four- year war with his computer as well as leaving us with his dream to be the Army catcher. Portuguese Club 3,2.1: Finance Forum 1. SCOTT CHARLES BOLICK G-2 Collinsville, Illinois Captain We have seen Snerdo mature a lot over the last four years: he no longer studies, sleeps, or lives in closets. As General Secretary of the Politburo, Scott will finally be able to find that " perfect " female companion. We will all miss Scott ' s unique sense of humor. Russian Club 3,2, 1; Sandhurst 3,2,1; SCUSA 2. RICHARD ALLEN DAVIS G-2 Parma, Michigan Captain " Chili " Davis, the most sarcastic cadet in his company, could always be seen reading his Road Atlas while enjoying cook- ies and milk or making friends with the intramural officials. After graduation he will enjoy not being called " Gary " in addition to living anywhere that has snow eight months of the year. Finance Forum 3.2; Russian Club 3. 464 SCOTT BOLICK RICHARD DAVIS MICHAEL DAVID DETLEFSEN G-2 Crossett, Arkansas Lieutenant If there was one thing that made Mick stand out it was his affinity for his Green Girl, but if one were to pick a roommate he would be the best choice. He was a friend in every sense of the word. Men ' s Cross Country 4; Marathon Team 3,2; Karate Club 1 . BRIAN PATRICK FREIDHOFF G-2 Seminole, Florida Lieutenant Although Brian was known by many names (Freedz, Snorker, Hareehorr) we will always remember him as a great friend. He brings images of fast cars, ripped muscles and a vicious flattop. Anyone who ever heard his heartwarming laugh will never forget it. An inspiration to his lifting partner, tVIPwee, he always upheld the philosophy get BIG or get out! Hop Committee 4,3.2, 1; Pipes Drums 3: Riding Club 3: Powerlifting Team 2. 1. MICHAEL DAVID HASSMAN G-2 Crivitz, Wisconsin Captain Mike; alias Hass, MD, Doc and other unprintables. always found time for his friends. Whether it was playing " doc, " tutoring, exploring new ways to party in his nose or just being a friend; Mike was there. He ' ll best be remembered for his positive attitude, reminding everyone that even if you have 6 WPR ' s, 3 designs. 4 papers due and the lOCT. " It ' s alright. " Catholic Chapel Choir 4,3: Class Commit- tee 4,3,2, 1 : Fishing S Hunting Club 3; Glee Club 3,2, 1; Phi Kappa Phi 1. SCOTT LAWRENCE HODSDEN G-2 Bellows Falls, Vermont Lieutenant Scott was a man ' s man. His endurance and hardwork has shown through. Although his academic prowness was leg- endary, his athletic achievements were his strongpoints. He came here a chemist and left a burley Frenchmen. His good friends will remember him for his personality. Other onlook- ers will remember a powerlifter. Powerlifting Team 4.3,2,1: Honor Committee 3,2, 1. . CHRISTINA LYNN HULL G-2 Kingsville, Maryland Captain Chris has the special distinction of being the only Lady Gator. Her determination led her to success in everything from academics to aerobics and although busy, she was always there to lend a helping hand. She even found time for a little dancing and alot of dreaming. ..The Gators will miss her. Band 4,3; Hop Committee 4,3. MARK HAMILTON LANDES G-2 Kingsport, Tennessee Lieutenant " And why did you come to the academy Mr. Landes? " Inquired the Supe. " Actually sir, a friend dared me. " He wasn ' t sure why he came but we ' re all glad he did. Mark ' s outgoing personality, joker-smile and scooby laugh have been an inspiration that we will not soon forget. Navigators 3.2: Finance Forum 2; Protestant Chapel Choir 4,3; PCSS Teachers 3: Spanish Club 4. Graduates 465 - .:. i cR CHARLES LYDON G-2 Eimonl, Ns.v York Lieutenant Pr " .v=f i ; ; oier s soldier. He was known for his hard work ' " adet life. This shown by 1 00+ hours on the 5 aoacemjc success. He was a great friend . .je ' of SOLDIERS! West Point will miss Pete. o.; jc ' . CK 10 a modern warrior. Piste! 4.3.2, 1; Fishing Hunting Club 2. 1. DAVID MATTHEW MCCLOSKEY G-2 Huntington Beach, California Captain Sweet Dave, with stars in his eyes, could always be seen playing reindeer games with fine ladies from " little dreamers " to " Mary. " Skiing at Lake Placid, Airborne days, and two Brigade Championships led to many close friendships. When it came to " showtime. " Bird, David, and the knee came through when it counted. Go Cream Puffs! Ring Crest Committee 4,3.2. 1: Finance Forum 3,2: Russian Club 3. FRED WALLACE MILLER III G-2 El Cajon, California Lieutenant Always one to pump pump pump it up!; whether displaying his surfboard for SAMI, tumbling down the ski slope, or during his many romantic interludes. Although he ' s a cold hearted snake, and his last name caused problems when ordering pizza (Miyah? Noeli?). he always took the grey away, not to mention our cars. Water Polo 4,3. MARK STEVEN MILLER G-2 Bucyrus, Ohio Lieutenant Mark will be remembered by the grasp he had on the touchy feely concepts of the Behavioral Sciences and those late nights contemplating the meaning of life. We may never find Loaders teeth, but Mark will always be remembered as one of our best friends. Strength Team 3,2; Glee Club 2: Fine Arts Forum 4,3. SCOTT ANTONIO MUROCK G-2 Spokane, Washington Lieutenant Mudrock was never afraid to cut loose, behind the wheel, behind a dumpster with frozen eyebrows, government vans! even on his shoes. Neeya ' s generosity to loan his things will never be forgotten, though hell never know the ultimate capabilities of his Jetta. May chicks always dig you Mudster. and if not. there ' s always Haiya. Music Seminar 4; Pipes Drums 3; German Club 3, 2. ERIC JOSEPH NESS G-2 Jerome, Idaho Lieutenant Transplanted from the class of 88, Eric soon made his place among the Proud and the Mighty. Dependable and loyal, Eric could always be counted on to come through for his fhends when they were in need of help. Just don ' t piss him off unless you want to face the wrath of the Barbarian. LDS Student Association 4,3.2.1; Chinese Club 4,3.2,1; Korean American Relations Seminar 1. 466 GARY WINCH SHANNON YATES JOHN CHARLES ROOU G-2 Viroqua, Wisconsin Lieutenant John will always be remembered for the nights out with the guys and his uncanny ability to lift the next day even if he was a little under the weather. He always kept the neatest room in the company and excelled in his academic endeavours. John truly was the model cadet. But we are not always sure what kind of model. PowerllWng Team 3.2. 1 (Captain): Football 4. KEVIN JOSEPH RUTH G-2 Elmwood Park, New Jersey Lieutenant Good times have come and gone and Kevin will best be remembered for getting you to go to the first class club for just one beer. He is a proud member of the two percent club and will soon take the big dive into marriage. Good luck to K.D. in the future. Sandhurst 2: Wrestling Team 4: Catholic Cadet Catechists 4. PAUL RICHARD STRINGFELLOW G-2 Huber Heights, Ohio Lieutenant While falling from the sky, Paul was always trying to catch that elusive Softball. Whether in the Bahamas or the parking lot at Poppi ' s. Paul always was a smooth operator. From the slopes of Lake Placid to the crest at Michie Stadium, a lot of friendships were developed. Where ' d they go? Where ' d who gC Sport Parachute Team 4,3,2.1: Finance Forum 2: Ski Club 2: TIMS 2. ROBERT TALLALTURFE G-2 Detroit, Michigan Captain Rob. from the beginning, was " Rock Steady. " A person who could always be counted on, Rob will be remembered for his midnight tapes, shaving cream in his hair, and his uncanny ability to sing. Whether it be in Bethesda or the Bahamas, Motown was just " too fast. " Thanks Motown. Long live the Motor City... Mathematics Forum 2: Finance Forum 2: Arabic Club 3. GARY WAYNE WINCH, JR. G-2 Severna Park. Maryland Lieutenant After being called Rick for four years and struggling through Numerical Analysis. GW is ready to take on the real world. Gary ' s friendship and willingness to take OPP ' s will be missed by us all. No matter what happens though, GAWEE! will always have at least $1 5 when he visits NYC. Ski Patrol Group 4.3.2. 7; Ski Club 4,3.2.1: Scoutmasters ' Council 4.3: German Club 3,2 SHANNON KOLE YATES Alexandria, Virginia G-2 Lieutenant Shannon is a soldier ' s soldier. He will best be remembered for his rap music and his BMW. Nicknamed Money for his lack of it. Shannon was always eager to go to the Firstie Club and pay for that one pitcher of beer. Thanks Money. And thank you Meenle. Portuguese Language Club 3.2: Sandhurst 4.3: Staff Usher (CFAF) 4. Graduates 467 w THOMAS DAVID AUGUSTIN H-2 Columbia, Maryland Captain We will remember Tom for his unique characteristics that made him special. Tom ' s constant search for trouble and desire for pain earned him the name " Luka. " Tom will be remembered as a nice guy and great friend who would do anything for a friend. Men ' s Rugby 4.3,2. BENJAMIN U. BARNETT, JR. H-2 Roanoke, Virginia Captain Ben will be remembered best for his three favorite things in life: football, fried chicken, and females. tHis brightest day was in the 1988 Sun Bowl rushing for 177 yards... to the nearest KFC. All our sympathy and prayers go out to Tammi who claims this young playboy - " Hey, I ' m just sowing my royal oats! " Football 4,3,2, 1 (Co-Captain): FCA 4,3,2, 1. EDWARD JOSEPH BENZ, III H-2 Carmel, Indiana Lieutenant Graduation Day Poop: Ten bells and all is well: No more weekends shot to hell: No more time in our little grey cells; Now is the time to excell. Crew 4.3.2: Ring Crest Committee 4. ELISSA BERGEVIN H-2 Atlanta, Georgia Lieutenant Elissa was always known to work and play hard. During bad times, her pretty smile kept her friends going. She favored the athletic aspects of USMA— volleyball, cycling and a " good lift " . There were few distractions for Miss Bergevin until she met a man named Ponch. I will always have fond memories of my roommate of fou years. Women ' s Volleyball 4.3.2. 1: Cycling Team 468 EDWARD BENZ ELISSA BERGEVIN ALBERT FARRAR KEVIN GREGOIRE KENNETH EDWARD CHAPMAN H-2 Jonesboro, Georgia Lieutenant Ken will always be remembered for his great one-liners. Although he nevered recieved a BAQ allowance, he main- tained off-post housing with his wife-to-be Susan. He came to us from the Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity at Georgia Tech and, although he wore the Cadet Grey, he was always a ' Frater- nity Boy ' at heart. Good Luck Ken! Finance Forum 4.3,2.1: Sailing Team 4; Russian Club 4.3; Band 4. TOM S. CHENG H-2 Irvine, California Captain Water flows down. Men climb up. Such is the nature of things. Tom ' s nature is rich and varied. Tom has played many roles at West Point: student, competitor, counselor, teacher — but most of all, friend. With his eyes fixed on the crest of high ideals, Tom patiently perseveres. Keep climb- ing. Tom. You will be missed. ADDIC 3.2.1: Chinese Club 3.2.1: CPRC 3.2: SCUSA 1: Mens Indoor Outdoor Track 4: Protestant Chapel Choir 3: Til Sandhurst 3: Navigators 4. ||L| EDDIE JOE COTTLE, JR. H-2 Beaver, West Virginia Lieutenant We will always remember Ranger Joe for making the Happy Co. a better place to live. In everything from practicing close quarters combat in his spare time to dodging the O.C. after taps. " Cooter " will always be tactical. We wish him luck in doing what he ' s always wanted to be - a soldier. Tactics Infantry 4.3,2.1: Mountaineering Club 2. PATRICK BURKE DAVIE H-2 Bartlett, Illinois Lieutenant When I think of Pat I think of someone who always had friends wherever he went. His jovial personality and sense of wit could not help but make you laugh. I know this and his strong commitment to anything he starts will help him throughout life. We wish him good luck. Football 4,3.2.1 :FCA 2.1 (V.P.). ALBERT FRANKLIN FARRAR, JR. H-2 Huntsville, Alabama Lieutenant Al went toe-to-toe constantly with the Dean, and though he lost several battles. Al would always say " It was good for some laughs. " Able to get himself out of (and into) some rough spots. Big Al looks forward to entering the Army and wishes luck to the many friends he leaves at West Point. Tactics Club 4,2 Hop Committee 4.3,2. KEVIN PATRICK GREGOIRE H-2 Plattsburgh, New York Captain Kevin exemplified what it meant to be the all around cadet. He was gifted in athletics, academics, and surviving deadly weekends. Whether on or off the field. Kevin was a motivator and a fierce competitor which few could match. Most of all, Kevin was one hell of a friend who made West Point a better place for all who knew him. Men ' s Rugby 3,2: Football 4: French Club 1. Graduates 469 ETON HAGLER H-2 Captain ilia ' s Courthouse, to the shores of ;■ iioie with us very well. Rising from our - la ' -id 2ncl Regiment, Jeff brought an air n. Some say it may never recover, but ,? Thanks. Jeff. jdndhurst 4,2, 1: Class Committee 4.3; Protestant Chapel Frenci Choir s STEPHEN AKIRA INOUYE H-2 Houston, Texas Lieutenant Although he never really got the accent down, Stephen was a true Texan at heart and his friendship showed it in a big way. NQ was always there to help, whether it was taking pictures, organizing trips, or just downing a few with the rest of us. Good luck in Germany, Rock of the Marne. Ring Crest Committee 4,3.2, 1 (CIC): French Club 3.2, 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4,3,2; Sandhurst 3,2. ALEKSANDER EDGARS KUPCIS H-2 Seattle, Wastiington Lieutenant Aleks will always be remembered for his cunning ability to meet new people, especially females, with great opening lines. Consequently, he has left " many a skeleton " through- out the world. A great person who had countless friends, we will sincerely miss " Kupcake. " Let it be said that if he ' s alive 1 995, we know where he won ' t be. f any thanks to Mom. 150LB Football 4.3; Fishing Hunting Club 4.3.2. 1. SEAN PATRICK OWENS H-2 Rumtord, Rhode Island Lieutenant We will always remember Sean not as a cadet, but as a " common man. " You could always count on him to make his good buddies wiser. Many late nights were spent dangling with Bago. Let it be said t hat I hope he ' s still alive, and I know where he won ' t be in 1 995. MICHAEL PAUL PANCIERA H-2 Westerly, Rhode Island Lieutenant A man with a heart of gold and an iron will. Mike overlooked other ' s faults when it was not so easy. He did it unwaveringly and with all his strength; just like everything else he set his mind to. Those lucky to know him will remember him for what he is — a true friend. Tactics Club 3.2 Military Affairs Club 4,3. RICHARD JOHN RABAGO H-2 Austin, Texas Lieutenant When we think of Bago, we think of a man who sought only one thing. He ' ll be remembered for the time at Ike, the City, substance abuse, and " where are the family style meals? " Let it be said that I hope he ' s still alive, and I know where he won ' t be in 1995. 470 DAVID M. SANDERS H-2 North English, Iowa Lieutenant I think the most important thing that we have learned here at West Point is the value of Friendship. Through all of our good and bad times, and our problems we have stuck together, and because of this we leave here with the understanding of others that is necessary to succeed. Tactics Infantry 4,3.2. PAUL JOHN SCHMITT H-2 Naples, Florida Lieutenant Looking back to our times together, we ' ll always remember Paul ' s antics that helped make life more bearable, and also his support during some trying times. Whether he realizes it or not, he ' s made a lasting impression on us all. Russian Club 4,3.2,1; Tactics Club 3,2. 1 : Protestant Choir 1 . KARL MICHAEL SCHREIBER H-2 Channbersburg, Pennsylvania Captain Karl ' s persistence in all endeavors has had a profound effect on all persons who have associated with him. A true leader in his own time, all the way from the football team as a four- year letterman to " Captain Fun " at Camp Buckner. A man that will truly be missed but not forgotten. Football4,3,2,1. JAMES EDWARD SECKEL H-2 Niceville, Florida Captain Why Seeks left behind the beaches and sunshine of Califor- nia for West Point we ' ll never know. But we ' re glad he did. Jimbo was a hard worker and came to be known as an outstanding cadet. Known for his high standards and un- compromising beliefs, Jimbo was always there for us - his friends. Good luck. SCOTT EDWARD SIMPSON H-2 Norfolk, Virginia Lieutenant Covetousness, anger and foolishness are things to sort out well. When bad things happen in the world, if you look at them comparatively, they are not unrelated to these three things. Looking comparatively at the good things, you will see that they are not excluded from wisdom, humanity and bravery. -Yamamoto Tsunetomo Judo Team 3,2. DAVID ALLEN SMITH H-2 Poway, California Lieutenant Dave was one of the first to trade one ball and chain for another He gave Jeanine a ring yearling year. Dave was a giving person when it came to intramurals. One year he gave his head for H-2 football and the next his knee for lacrosse. Best of luck in your life with Jeanine. Class Committee 2, 1 : Flying Club 1 : Speech Team 4: Team Handball Team 3. Graduates 471 TRACY LYNN SMITH H-2 Hevj Orieans. Louisiana Lieutenant Tiacy ' s conlagious smile and laughter often accompanied her quick wi! which put a bright spot in anyone ' s day she touched. With her easy-going attitude, she was always on the rrove and could ner turn down a good party. Her cheerfulness and sense of humor will make her a success in whatever she does. Honor Committee i 4. : Women ' s Swimming HOLLY ANN STEIN H-2 Parsonsburg, Maryland Lieutenant Fork In The Road " You to the left, and I to the right for the ways of men must part: and it may well be for a day and a night or it may well be forever. " Good Luck to the Class of ' 90 ! HandbaltTeam 1 : Ski Team Nordic 2; Navigators 1:Finance Forum 3. MICHAEL TAYLOR Viola, Arkansas Yes! Hurrah for the Class of 1990! H-2 Lieutenant MICHAEL L. VARUOLO H-2 Wilton, Maine Lieutenant Voodoo, Julio, Doc, Jules. Doobage. Nicknames seem to stick to Mike like sheets after the Windjammer. He fought more than his share of battles with the Dean, yet he never lost his good humor. Voodoo will always be in our thoughts, as well as our toasts. SM Team Nordic 4.3,2. 1 (Asst CIC). JOHN ANTHONY VOGEL H-2 Ramsey, New Jersey Lieutenant JAV: Shy and unassuming, John was never inclined to offer his opinion. His rapier wit, his scalding sense of humor, and his painfully frank commentaries on the state of affairs all contribute to the panache that is Johnny. We regretfully acknowledge losing him to the Lady Angela, but wish him the best. FRANK HARVEY ZIMMERMAN H-2 Henderson, Nevada Lieutenant " The essence of war is violence. Moderation in war is imbe- cility. Hit first! Hit hard! and hit anywhere! " 1 905 Bhtish Naval Reformer Adm. Sir John Fisher Wrestling 4,3.2. 1: Freestyle Wrestling Club 4.3,2. 472 IVAN PHILIP BECKMAN 1-2 Hampton, Illinois Captain Ivan came to West Point from Illinois, not Leningrad as bayonet training and cries to " Kill Ivan " led us to believe. " Jivin " achieved great success in all areas. As a starman, Beast Company Commander, and Battallion Executive Offi- cer, Ivan set the finest example for all to follow. Without a doubt, a cherished friend of every " Moose. " Sandhurst 3.2. 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4; Whitewater Canoe Club 4: Survival Games 4.3. ii JOHN ROGER BRUELLMAN 1-2 Gaylord. Minnesota Lieutenant ■Johnny B " came to West Point from Minnesota with a love for Gopher Football and the outdoors. His quiet yet self- confident manner soon became a source of strength to us all. We will remember him for his refreshing small-town perspective, his disdain for anything MSE. and his uncondi- tional friendliness toward everyone. GO MOOSE! Lutheran Student Movement 4,3.2. 1 : Parish Council 1 : Fish- ing Hunting Club 4.3.2; CPRC 4.3. MARCUS RAY DARNELL 1-2 Lafayette, Tennessee Lieutenant Mark has been a very good friend to us all. In fact, he is probably the most friendly person in the corps. He knows more people than anyone else. Mark has triumphed over disadvantages which might have held others back. He has shown a great deal of determination and will-power. A man to be admired. Church of Chhst 4.3,2. 1 (President): Fi- nance Fonjm 2: Rally Committee 2. 1 (CIC): Scoutmasters ' Council 3.2,1: Survival Games 3. SEAN LEE DORFMAN 1-2 Coventry. Pennsylvania Lieutenant Freddy has a unique personality that everyone admires. His reserved demeanor is complimented by his often bizarre sense of humor. To his friends, Freddy will always be remembered as a hard worker for the Moose, in the class- room, and on the soccer field. He is someone that everyone could call a true friend. Music Seminar 3.2. 1 (CIC): CPRC 4,3. Graduates 473 Choir 4- UGGAN ill 1-2 Lieutenant jo ' tant to ail, that much is certain. : and science was equalled only by ::;riiClion. Doug ' s persistence and - ,:,:! were inspiring, and in the face of :■; luxury, they became a necessity. ; uo 3,2,1: Pointer 2,1; Protestant Chapel DANIEL JOSEPH FAY 1-2 Massena, New York Lieutenant Even though he didn ' t get around to doing much studying, Dan always managed to come out on top. Through the good times and the bad, and he definitely had both, he stayed a great friend to us alt. GO MOOSE. ANDREW LAURENCE GROEGER 1-2 Long Valley, New Jersey Lieutenant " Growger " exemplified the spirit of the Ivloose. An outstanding leader, he was driven in academics as well as on the 150 ' s football field; but always found time to have fun with his friends. Andy will be fondly remembered for his original sense of humor, homemade games, guitar playing, and especially his singing. 150LB Football 4,3,2, 1; CPRC 3; Music Seminar 3,2. DAVID CHARLES HILL 1-2 Mountaintop, Pennsylvania Captain A man of great integrity, Dave set a fine example as " moose " honor rep. He excelled in all areas of cadet endeavor: and excellent leader, brigade champion wrestler, and a starman despite the obstacle of a Chemistry Major, Dave ' s witty sense of humor was never wasted, whether targeting the Academy or a friend in need. Honor Committee 2,1: Band 4,3,2: Ameri- can Ct)emical Society 4,3,2. DAVID EVAN HURLEY II 1-2 Glen Ridge, New Jersey Lieutenant When Dave came to us he was on the straight and narrow. With time, however, he internalized the bizarre ways of his friends. Hurls is a man of unlimited potential; in academics, leadership, athletics, and music, he excelled in all areas. His talents and sense of humor may someday find him cast as the USD ' s new Bob Hope. Glee Club 3,2. 1 (V.P.): WKDT Radio Sta- tion 4,1: Hop Bands 4,3,2,1: ADDIC 3,2. 1: Band 4: CPRC 1. QUAY BURTON JONES 1-2 Fogelsville, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Quay is an individual we all love to have as a friend. He is always willing to help someone out. Bird is funny and tal- ented ; an all around great guy who will go far in his life. We will always remember Quay fondly in our latter years and the good times we had together. Wargames Committee 4,3.2. 1: Men ' s Swimming 4,3 (Man- ager): Scoutmasters ' Council 2; Rally Committee 1 ; Scuba Diving Club 3,2: Prot- BC " " estant Chapel Choir 4: National Survival || Games 4,3.2. 474 DAVID HURLEY QUAY JONES SERGIO MORA SUZANNE NIELSEN ALAN DAVID KATZ 1-2 Buffalo, New York Captain We knew Al was weird when we first heard his obnoxious laugh. A true warhor. His demented personality, dedication to physical fitness, deranged sense of humor, and devotion to his friends composed an individual we will never forget. When the next war breaks out, we will be glad that Al is on our side. 150LB Football 4: Boxing 4.3.2, 1;CPRC 3; Sandhurst 4,3. 1 (CIC): Tactics Infantry 4,3. JOHN FRANCIS KERISH 1-2 Vineland, New Jersey Lieutenant When you think about having a good time at the Firstie Club, you think of J.K. Despite his tough major, he always man- aged to find time to have fun whether it was running Sandhurst, hitting the rack, or occaisionally cracking a book. John ' s good nature and poise under stress helped keep us all sane. Sandhurst 4,3,2: Music Seminar 2, 1 ; Sc outmasters ' Council 4,3. MARK JOHN KNEIS II 1-2 Ellicottville, New York Captain K-dog added new depths to the meaning of sarcasm while expressing his feelings about West Point. But he did find happiness on the intramural fields, ski slopes and in his rack. He will be remembered as a man of cool emotions and overpowering common sense, a trait many of us have lost sight of amidst the halls of higher learning. Ski Instructor Group 2,1; WKDT Radio Station 4,3. LLOYD MILTON MCCLURE IV 1-2 Beardstown, Illinois Lieutenant If anyone could see through the mundane routine of every- day life, it was Trey. Never at a loss for words. Trey focused on the big picture, and his special brand of humor helped us to keep West Point in perspective. When it came to loyalty, he was unsurpassed, always there when we needed him. GO IVIOOSE! Drill Team 4,3.2, 1 (Commander): Protestant Chapel Choir 4,3,2. SERGIO MORA 1-2 Ontario, California Lieutenant All you can do is all you can do - But all you can do is enough. Sojustdoit. TMOD. SUZANNE CHRISTINE NIELSEN 1-2 Saginaw, Michigan Captain Suzi has been a very good friend to us all over these four years. We shall always cherish the memories of our fun times together. She has inspired us with both her brilliance and dedication. She truly epitomizes the type of person we should all try to become. Thank-you Suzi. Good luck always! SCUSA 3. 1: Special Olympics 4,2.1: DAF 1; Softball 4. Graduates 475 HERL PAK 1-2 Wc ' . " hirigton Lieutenant too hot to handle and too cold to ijod triend to all. ' Pakman " will be rovps on the court and amazing Jae ' s warm smile and un- ..vn more memorable. aions Seminar 4. ERIC LEE PELTZ 1-2 Roswell, Georgia Captain Eric came to USM A claiming to be from Atlanta, but everyone refused to believe he was not from New York. With a love of partying and a knack for academics, Eric made a point of going away every weekend. Always keeping a smile on his facerEric was an inspiration to all of his friends. GO MOOSE! Jewish Chapel Choir 4.3.2. 1 (CIC): Phi Kappa Phi 2.1: West Point Forum 3; TIMS 2,1; CPRC 1. PHILIP REY REGUALOS 1-2 Battle Creek, Michigan Lieutenant In every aspect of cadet life, Rey gave it his all, and his friends knew ihey could always count on his drive and determination in whatever he did from Glee Club to academics. An excep- tional athlete. Rey showed his ability on many intramural teams and his true fvlOOSE spiht as an involved member of company 1-2. OCF 4,3.2, 1 Glee Club 3,2, 1 TAG 4, 1 God ' s Gang 3.2, 1. MICHAEL DAVID REINERT 1-2 Mott, Nortii Dal ota Lieutenant tyiike ' s four year career at West Point was an average one, but he was no average guy. " Grandpa " was one everyone could count on, to do most anything, t ike was a good guy , his area record better than his driving one, and he always had a smile and a chuckle for all our sad days. North Dakota could have produced no finer. Knights of Columbus 3,2.1; Astronomy Club 2,1 (V.P.). CARLTON WAYNE RICE 1-2 Tombail, Texas Lieutenant Carlton " PIPES " never let West Point get in the way having a good time. His warm TEXAN attitude and smile helped us all in the cold winters. Football, weightlifting, and Pebble Beach kept him fairly sane. He was always there to give a helping hand. Always look on the bright side of life! ' Football 4.3,2. 1; FCA 4.3.2,1; CPRC 4,3.2, 1; Special Olym- pics 2. 1; Big Brothers and Big Sisters 3,2; Men ' s Indoor. ' Outdoor Track 4; BSSL Semi- nar 3; Fishing Hunting Club 4.3. SCOTT M. RICHARDS 1-2 Lancaster, Ohio Captain Scott, or " Rocket, " took West Point by storm from day one. Since then he has never given less tiian 100%, whether in Academics, PE. or in hatching schemes to get over. He was always giving and never deserted classmates in need. The Moose will always remember his Motivation, Education, Discipline, and Fun. Art Seminar 4,3; CPRC 4.3,2,1; Computer Users Group 2; Electronics Experimenters Group 2; Finance Forum 3.2, 1; Phi Kappa Phi 1; Rally Committee 2.1 (V.P.); Sandhurst 4.3; SPS 1 (V.P.); Survival Games 3. 476 CARLTON RICE SCOTT RICHARDS PAMELA STEPHANIE SMITH 1-2 Koenigsbronn, West Germany Lieutenant Pam came to us hard chargin from the Regular Army. Whether belting out atune in a musical, taking another round with DPE, or for sitting and just listening to those in need, she will take all of life ' s challenges and give it all she ' s got. Pam says; Alright BETH and Let Go and Let God. Catholic Chapel Choir 4.3,2.1: Catholic Representative 1 (Commander): DAF 4.1: German Club 4.3.2.1: Glee Club 2. 1: Pistol 4.3. RYAN ONEAL THOMAS 1-2 Birmingham, Alabama Lieutenant ROT. RANGER. Ryan-T will always hold a warm spot in the hearts of the Moose. With hisflashy smile, smooth wardrobe, and fast car, he was always the epitome of class. He never, nor will he ever, settle for second best. The Ivloose will remember Ryan for being the TASK MASTER that he was. ..was. ..was. Gospel Choir 4,3.2,1: CAS 4,3,2.1: Ring Crest Committee 2,1: Class Committee 2.1: Rally Committee 2,1. MICHAEL FAHEY TRAVER 1-2 Los Angeles, California Lieutenant Linus always had the innate ability to turn a bleak situation into a comedy. Some cadets say that he even made a few regulations infractions. Mike always set a shining example of good humor, truly an inspiration to all in search of a good time. CPRC 1: Sandhurst 3: Flying Club 3 (Asst CIC): Scuba Diving Club 3; Ski Club 3: Sailing Team 4. DAVID DEL WARNS 1-2 Bellevue, Ohio Lieutenant Dave came to USM A as an avid fan of all Ohio sports teams. Despite several devastating disappointments by both the Browns and Buckeyes, " Bad Boy " managed to endure and succeed. Stars and A+ APFTs were the norm for Dave. Always making time for his buddies, a better friend one could never find. GO MOOSE! 150LB Football 4,3: Phi Kappa Phi 2,1: CPRC 3,1. KEVIN TAE IL WHANG 1-2 Beckley, West Virginia Lieutenant " Whang is up... " and outta here. Kevin didn ' t let his stars get in the way of having a good time, like partying or committing slight infractions of our silly regulations. The Moose will remember Kevin as the sleepy samurai, who was always ready for a good time while keeping his standards high. Ski Instructor Group 4,3.2, 1 (President): Karate Club 4,3,2: KAR Seminar 1 : Ameri- can Chemical Society 2. 1. Looking Mean. Carlton Rice looks mean and ready tor the football challenge. " Life can never be more joyous than beating the foe mercilessly. " Graduates 477 Burning Those Sick Things. Dan Huantes dis- plays the items lie will be burning during the bon-fire in Navy Week. Cadets always get the simple pleasure of getting rid of " junk " in the most dramatic ways. Woah ! A Ghost! Ken Polk flees in terror from the ghost of the unknown beaner. Firstie Rings can never be safe with plebes, especially from a crazed-one. t r S . 478 " It ' ta f itta fine... " Trey McClure get fitted for his AAFES uniform from our favorite and memorable West Point tailor. " Don ' t worry; it will fit sooner or later... besides, it ' s cheap. You can always buy a new one later. " Such Is the Effect of the Devil. For some reason. I do not feel right, " says Rob Philips. " One thing for sure, I feel like making my mark tonight! " Beat Navy! John Austin, Dan Bernal, Marc Kirby, Steve Hocevar. Rob McKillop. and Eric Buller get fired-up for NAVY! " Who says that we do not have any spirit? Graduates 479 GLENN AMNOTT A-3 Georgetown, Massachusetts Lieutenant " Glennferd " has been a friend to many over the years. Whether in the jungles of Panama, the backwoods of Camp Grubber, or Fort Leonard Wood, you could always depend on Glenn, (If he wasn ' t in the rack). The shyest of the Three Amj- gos. the weekends in the seven and at Gully ' s will always be remembered. 2% Club. Honor Committee 2. 1; Band 4. ALBERT MOULTON ANDERSON A-3 Summit, New Jersey Captain A friend to all, " Alpo ' s " unwavering dedication to do his best earned him the respect of others. Al embodied the statement " the harder right over the easier wrong. " His nickname, " sleeping beauty, " was aptly labeled yearling year due to his above average obsession with sleep! Always the hopless romantic, Al ' s high dreams and aspirations should carry him far. Take care, Al. and God bless. Mens Swimming 4,3.2, 1 (Captain): PCSS Teachers 4.3.2,1: Honor Committee 3.2.1: Protestant Chapel Uslier 3.2. 1 (AsstCIC): Sandhurst 3. JOHN C. BASKERVILLE, JR. A-3 Richmond, Virginia Captain J.B., ability to remain calm, cool, and collected; many tongues flattop, clothes, clubs, songs, house, dance, that damn laugh, friendly are all synonomous. 150LB Football 3,2. 1: Arabic Club 4,3.2, 1; CAS 4,3.2, 1. DANIEL GARTH BEATTY A-3 Vinton, Iowa Lieutenant If you look real close in Dan ' s eyes, you might suspect he has a wild hair somewhere down there. He does. For example, Dan ' s death-threatening sneer in the morning could fool you. and you could get hurt. We do remember a few smiles from Dan: Michelle, house beats, clothes, boxing, nightclubs. Keephan ' lin ' thangs. Wrestling 4. 480 JOHN BASKERVILLE DANIEL BEATTY DANIEL DUPRE BERRY A-3 Union, South Carolina Lieutenant " Ranger " Dan Berry will be remembered as a good friend who was always ready to help his classmates. Generousity, kindness, and dependability were his hallmarks. He embod- ied the spirit of the slogan, " Mission first, people always, " Charlie-Mike, Dan. Out here. Tactics Infantry 3,2. 1 (Asst CIC): Sandhurst 4.3.2. 1; Orien- teering Team 2. 1: Drill Team 4: Genesis 3,2: 0CF2.1: Staff and Ushers 4,3,2; CPRC 3,2. MARK JUDE CAMARENA A-3 Hayward, California Lieutenant Though he was the smallest of the Three Amigos. Scratch was definitely the most " hooah. " Known for his skillful knife- work, and for avoiding the clutches of the Wicked and Naughty Ones, Mark will always be a special friend to all of us. We will never forget the notorious road trips in the trusty Seven, Good Luck Little Buddy, Russian Club 4,3,2,1. Catechists 4; CPRC 2. Catholic Cadet KEVIN EARL CLARK A-3 Jasper , Tennessee Lieutenant Kevin is a living testament to the phrase " business before pleasure " . . . to what happens when you don ' t follow it. He did find time tor business though, like every summer when he attended summer term academics to do a more in depth study of courses he had already taken. Through it all, he was the smoothest around. Football4,3.2 MARK ALAN CLOUSE A-3 Cincinnati, Ohio Captain Mark spent the majority of his time either on the Basketball court or on OPP ' s, Seldom in the company, but when he was he made his presence known either with joke or disruption. Other time constraints were Presidency. Cadet Girl, and academics. With God ' s Speed. Energy for all, Savers 90. Class Committee 3,2. 1 (President): Men ' s Basketball 4,3.2. SCOTT RICHARD CURTIS A-3 Nazareth, Pennsylvania Captain Scott, aka. " Gimp " or " Squirtus, " has been a good friend to those who have known him. He can tumble, flip, and do countless other gymnastic maneuvers with the greatest of ease, yet has been known to walk on thin ice at times, much to his chagrin. Wishing the best of luck to him. Mens Gymnastics 4,3,2, 1 (Captain). JAMES T. DELL ' OLIO A-3 Garden City, New York Lieutenant Enjoying such recreational activities as DRILL, INSPEC- TIONS, and DESIGN PROJECTS. James lived one wild and crazy free-for-all in his illustrious days at the Academy. James will be remembered best for his incredible grammar, i.e. WAWsome. BEEERRS. Seriously, James lived a laid back existence at West Point, but was in touch with what it took to be a success. Men ' s Lacrosse 4,3: SAME 2, 1 : American Culture Seminar 4. Graduates 481 ■r ni i- BENTON A-3 I Ne ' T K Captain " I St people will remember Sarah. || she always smiled. She may : " : was tough and determined to -J 113 was a great friend and roomie. ; :)y all because she makes a lasting - =ne touches. We alllove you Sarah. :.t; c 7 Team 1; Ski , Protestant Chapel Sandhurst 4,3. MARTHA GiOOINGS GRANGER A-3 Newport News, Virginia Lieutenant Martha has been a good friend. Her bright eyes, ready smile, and fun-loving nature were a memorable feature of " The House. " We will remember her voice, whether singing the National Anthem or calling cadences during Beast. Her sol- diers will be lucky, as we have been, since she sincerely cares about everyone and everything. Glee Club 3,2, 1 (CIC): Women ' s Tennis 4: Catholic Chapel Choir 4. SHAWN ERIC KLAWUNDER A-3 Tok, Alaska Captain Shawn will be remembered as a special friend. He and I have come a long way since our first meeting on Uuly 1 986. Little did Muddy realize that Shawn would one day be CO. Shawn has always been willing to help his classmates and he pulled more than one of us through CH101 . Thanks Shawn. JOHN ALEX KNIGHTEN II A-3 Baton Rouge, Louisiana Lieutenant Johnny " Gator " Knighten has been renowned for his fleet- ness on the soccer pitch and with the ladies. Underneath this bravado lies a man that understands where he ' s been and where he ' s going. His keen interest in learning and his ability to look at things from many perspectives gives John a forthright approach to life. Thanks Johnny, Men s Soccer 4,3,2,1 : ADDIC 1. ROBERT ALLEN KOKORDA A-3 Fairfield, Connecticut Lieutenant Bob is the best fisherman I know. Although he wasn ' t the best at everything, he always gave his best effort. Bob is a great friend, and he always will be. He is especially dedicated to his love of helicopters, and I know he will be one of the best pilots in the entire Army. AMEN. Hunting and Fishing Club 4,3,2, 1. JEFFREY ALLAN MEEK A-3 Lake Of The Ozarks, Missouri Lieutenant After exploring college life, the army, and the Prep School, Jeff never thought that he would have the chance to experi- ence some of the many things that USMA offered tike slugs, amnesty, and STAR. He also would never have thought that he would be tying the knot after graduation. Best of luck to a good friend. Wargames Committee 4.3,2 (Asst CIC); Scuba Diving Club 3,2; Portuguese Lan- guage Club 3. 482 TYLER G. MILLER A-3 Dallas, Texas Captain Ty, self-proclaimed ladies man. has always been a sharp dresser sharp looker. His fame on the soccer field is on ly surpassed by his acclaim in certain social circles. Fiercely loyal to his buddies, you can always count on Gabe. Despite his self denial, we see. ..we see only good times to come. Men ' s Soccer 4,3.1. STEPHEN NICHOLAS OLEJASZ A-3 Wheeling, West Virginia Lieutenant Steve has given his all during his days at West Point. Whether a corp squad plebe or a short firstie. Steve always excelled. He enjoyed all that West Point had to offer, espe- cially the CCUCIC and the enrichment opportunities of his final year. He made time to enjoy special events with his friends. Thanks Steve for all the times we have shared and endured. Men ' s Basketball 4; CPRC 3.1: Spanish Club 4,3. JOHN PATRICK O ' NEIL A-3 Bowling Green, Ohio Lieutenant One thing every cadet needs is a good sense of humor. Jay had plenty for everyone, and in the end. he is a true friend. One thing can surely be said; Although the Academy is losing a great cadet, the Army will have a fine officer. You will not be forgotten. Remember Always Kinship. Amen. Scoutmasters ' Council 4.3,2. 1; Catholic Representative 2.1. JOSEPH TED OWCZAREK A-3 Ortonville, Michigan Lieutenant " Ralph Lauren " was known by his classmates as not having the most profound track record with ladies under 30. espe- cially ' Lady Luck ' . While here, Joe learned that he was just a pupil in the School of Life. He will be remembered as always willing to spend time with his friends in both and bad times. Ski Instructor Group 4,3,2. 1 (Asst CIC). MICHAEL JOHN PAPP A-3 Fox Lake, Illinois Lieutenant Well, it was an interesting, if not always particularly enjoy- able, way to spend four years. He certainly knew how to keep busy. He lasted all the way until cow Chris tmas in the two percent club. Mike hopes that he will get to see all his buddies again, out in the Army. Band 4,3,2.1: Class Committee 4,3.2. 1: Genesis 2. 1: Prot- estant Chapel Choir 1 : Sandhurst 3,2: Tactics Infantry 3.2. 1 : TAG 3.2. 1: Wargames Committee 4,3,2. 1. DONALD EDWARD PRUITT, JR. A-3 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant Don. known best for his care free attitude, will never be far from a good time. We all envied his ability to not take this place to seriously, but to seek the more important things in life. Never artificial in his ways. Don has been, and always will be. a true friend. Thank you my (Three) Amigo(s). ADDIC Council 3.2: Debate Team 4.3,2, 1; Scoutmasters Council 4,3: Domestic Affairs Forum 2: American Culture Seminar 3,2: CPRC 4,3,2. 1. Graduates 483 SON SCHIMPF A-3 Wisconsin Lieutenant ,;, ' ,n tnifi to his homeland, Eric may ; power lies. A magger he is . ' m the support units on post. ,, , agazine, Eric is a fine tennis , _ ii,.; 7d.s 2. 1: Ring Crest Committee Group 2; CPRC 4,3.2, 1; Scoutmasters ' JEROME SCOTT SCHULZE A-3 Burnsviile, Minnesota Captain Scott, the crabgrass in our green pasture, who over four years turned into a great hockey player who represented the United States in Bulgaria. Many of us wished for Scott ' s relaxed attitude. He was seldom stressed and at times appeared to be having fun. A friend forever, who always understood!! Men ' s Hockey 4.3,2, 1 (Co-Captain). MICHAEL SCOT SHROUT A-3 Renton, Washington Captain The Great Stumpini! In four years we have come to realize how blessed we are to be aquainted with this individual. Possibly the most faithful of all friends, whose gift for words is only surpassed by his dedication to being a military suc- cess. " A hockey puck sliding on a perfectly frictionless surface. " 187th U.W.Ivl.K.R.B., S.P. JOHN DAVID SILVERS A-3 Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Lieutenant John ' s time at West Point is a tribute to the saying that hard work pays off. His efforts from the gridiron to the classroom are admired by all. Despite his intimidating appearance, John is a gentle giant whose good nature and friendly attitude make him a great friend. You will not be forgotten. Football 4.3,2. 1 : Hop Committee 4. KRISTEN LEIGH TOWNSEND A-3 Manistee, Michigan Lieutenant Kristen will be remembered as a true friend who gave it her all at everything. A true survivor of the system, she managed to overcome the " haze of the four horsemen " and her " area bird " days. Her determined spirit and ability to make the best out of any situation will never be forgotten. Go Get ' Em Kris! Hop Committee 4, 3. 2, 1 : Women ' s Indoor Outdoor Track 4. 3: Mechanical Engineering Club 2, 1 : Ski Team Nordic 2, 1 : Special Olympics 4.3.2, 1; West , Point Camporee 2. Smile... Time for a Picture. Martha Granger with a cadet friend smiles for a pictorial. 484 n HUMBERTO ALEXANDER MARK BOROWSKI ALBERT JOSEPH ABBADESSA B-3 Canajoharie, New York Lieutenant With a thundering voice and a loud clap, Al ' s presence was always felt. Known simply as " Abbas. " he entertained all with the music of his band " Creed " and his bizarre sense of humor. Whenever two or more are gathered in the name of Led Zeppelin, Genesee Beer, or fine tuna, Abbas will be there. Arabic Language Club 3. 2, 1 :Glee Club 3: Hop Band 3: Scoutmasters ' Council 3,2. 1. WILLIAM EUGENE ACHESON B-3 Munster, Indiana Captain Bill would always put his friend ' s needs in front of his own. He earned respect from his peers through selflessness, intelli- gence, and dedication. A hard worker. Bill always had some project up his sleeve. He was always there to lend a helping hand and will be remembered as always giving, never ask- ing for anything in return. Men ' s Swimming 4.3: TIMS 1. HUMBERTO J. ALEXANDER Reserve, Louisiana Go Bandits! Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4.3.2, 1; Gospel Choir 4.3,2, 1; Scoutmaster ' s Council 4,3; Theatre Arts Guild 3,2. MARK EDWARD BOROWSKI B-3 South Hadley, Massachusetts Captain Mark always knew how to have a good time and still maintain his well deserved respect from his peers. A good friend and a natural leader, Mark left his mark on the company as commander and will be remembered as the guy who worked hard, gave everything he had, and made the difference. Tactics Club 4,3.2,1. Graduates 485 ■■■lot Forever. Tom Jones and Rhodes jenni Koch, say their goodbyes. SAMUEL ROBERT BOYLES B-3 Clemson, South Carolina Lieutenant Sambo- respected for his dedication to his classes, admired for his skill in Pole Vaulting, and always to be remembered by his smile and laugh that he shared with all. The fun-loving kid in him got him through the trials of West Point, and will lead him to success and happiness in whatever he does. Men ' s Cross Country 4; Men ' s Indoor Outdoor Track 4,3,2. JOHN MITCHELL BROWN, JR. B-3 Upper Marlboro, Maryland Lieutenant J-Bird was one who never let things get to him, whether it be doing crosssword puzzles during Standby SAMI or finding a place to sleep anywhere. J-Bird always had the most unique view on all situations. We will all miss that trait in John which we all can use. " DO THE RIGHT THING " J-bird! CAS 4,3.2, 1 (V.P.): Gospel Choir 2, 1; Music Seminar 4,3; TAG 4,3,2, 1 (Asst CIC); Pointer 4,3; Tactics Infantry 4. BRIAN CHRISTOPHER COOK B-3 Claremont, California Lieutenant Brian is his own toughest critic. The mouth isn ' t down on himself all the time though. Those are the times that endear him to all of us. The love he holds for those of us lucky to be his friends is only surpassed by the love he holds for Becky. Good Luck Brian, always. Water Polo 4,3,2, 1; Men ' s Swimming 3; CPRC 1. TIMOTHY JOHN ERTMER B-3 Onalaska, Wisconsin Captain Whether Erty was on the links, in the rack, or practicing forthe APFT, he never let school get in the way of his fun. After six day weekends and reading Newsweek and SI cover to cover, Tim still had time for his friends. We ' ll all miss Tim ' s entertain- ing personality and incisive wit. Golf 4,3,2, 1 (Captain); Music Seminar 4. KEITH ARTHUR HATTES B-3 Hartland, Wisconsin Lieutenant Though small in stature, Hatman is big in the eyes of his peers. As the company computer wizard, Keith could save any lost paper at any hour. And no one was ever more organized, his desk constantly covered with " Post-It " remind- ers. Remembered most is Keith ' s determination. So watch out Rangers! Here comes twisted steel. Men ' s Basketball 4.3,2, 1 (Manager): TIMS 2, 1 (President)- Sandhurst 3, 1; Chinese Club 4.3,2, 1; Me- chanical Engineering Club 2; Music Semi- nar 4,3. 486 KEVIN LEE HOPPENS B-3 Scottsbluff, Nebraska Lieutenant Kevin will be remembered as the quiet guy In the company not because he was an unsociable person, but because he was constantly trying to understand his homework. Kevin could be relied upon at anytime to help with anything. He is one of the few people who believe in work before pleasure. Kevin will succeed. Catholic Choir 4.3.2.1 : Football 4.3,2. 1. MICHAEL JOSEPH HUSTEAD B-3 Londonderry. New Hampshire Captain You know, he feels a lot of love around here. Whether he is singing Elvis and Johnny Mathis in the halls and showers or being Battalion Commander, Mike always combines strac- ness, helpfulness, and fun, exemplifying the Christian leader. His unassuming style and unquestioned integrity earn Mike great respect. Good luck, Michael J. Class Committee 4.3; Volleyball Club 4; Honor Committee 2.1: TEC 4,2, 1 (CiC). ALAN RICHARD JONES B-3 Melrose Park, Illinois Captain Cut and buff like none other, the Mighty Thor was a hero to many here at the Academy. However, those who crossed him deservedly felt the painful wrath of Mjolnir. Everyone could appreciate his " Gripes and Rumors, " especially the barbers. Godspeed and peace on you, Thunder God. Pointer 3,2,1; Scoutmasters ' Council 3.2,1; West Point Camporee 3,2, 1; Rally Committee 2; Phi Kappa Phi 1; Hop Committee 4,3,2. ROBERT SCOTT JONES B-3 Marlton, New Jersey Lieutenant Thanks for the pictures. ..Let ' s go to Mariann ' s... Who the hell is Eggbert... Sixty five bucks.. .That was your sister.. .Quit blowing your horn.. .What are they doing under that green girl. ..Boy this cast stinks. ..til death do us OOPS ..Rosebuds.. .Sorry John... Thirty-two and two! WHAT A CAREER!!! CAS1; Football 4, 3; Glee Club 2. 1 ; Gospel Choir 4.1; PCSS Teachers 4.3.2: Russian Club 3,2,1; Sandhurst 2. 1 (Asst CIC); SCUSA 1; Ski Instructor Group 1; Weapons Collectors Club 2, 1 (CIC). PETER GARY KILNER B-3 Silver Spring, Maryland Lieutenarit Strong in his opinions and quick to voice them, PFC ' s unfailing candor was matched only by his range of interests. Never happy with halfway, whether as bald twelfth man or ovenworked sosh guru, Pete ' s all-out attitude put him in front. In lasting memories, though, Pete ' s integrity and loyalty made him an unfailing friend, companion, mentor. West Point Forum 2, 1 (CIC); Ring S Crest Committee 4,3,2, 1; Big Brothers and Big Sisters 3.2; SCUSA 2, 1; CPRC 3,2. 1 ; Tactics Infantry 4,3. JENNIE MARGARET KOCH B-3 Potomac, Maryland Captain Jen is a friend who ' ll drive to Albuquerque at 3 AM to post your bail, and who ' ll tell you when your fly is down. She ' s always kept West Point in perspective, much happier on beaches or bartops with friends. She ' s liable to save the World someday. But for another margarita in Lewiston... Women ' s Lacrosse Team 4,3.2.1; Russian Club 4.3; Jewish Chapel Choir 4. 3; Phi Kappa Phi 2,1. Graduates 487 ' ' 4M WAYNE LIDSTER B-3 ois-. Alaska Lieutenant ■ s v- ' r say that 3i!l was your " typical cadet " . He was •. oredictabie. be it in the latrines during Beast or in exposing women to the finer things in life. Bill will : i -erriem ered for his generosity, especially in his Ci.lip. roate Team 4: Sheet and Trap Team 3.2, 1. GARRET R. LIPECKY, JR. B-3 Columbus, Ohio Lieutenant Even as a yearling Garret was prepared for Firstie brass. Whether he was wrestling his green-girl or tins of Cope, he licked all comers with snake-like quickness. A good friend who always put himself last, Garrett will be remembered as one destined to ride his two-wheeled love machine to great- ness. 1 50LB Football 4.3: American Culture Seminar 4.3: American Ctiemical Society 3,2: Ski Instructor Group 4,3. DOUGLAS MATTHEW MATTY B-3 North Huntingdon, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Doug could always be found computing JUICE labs, paying AT T ' s debts, or mixing a jam for his weekend trips home. The company ' s ADDIC expert and swimming brigade cham- pion was always up for a good time, especially when it was setting a new land speed record in his car. Doug was one of the BOYZ. ADDIC 3,2.1: Computer Science Engineer- ing 2,1: Electronics Experimenters Group 4.3.2. 1 : Finance Forum 3.2: Fistiing Hunt- ing Club 4.3.2.1: IEEE 4.3.2. 1 (V.P.): Music Seminar 4,3. ROBERT LINTON REEVES MUNDEN B-3 Houston, Texas Captain Memories of Rob will be some of the more unique of this institution. He ' s remembered as an intelligent guy with an uncanny knack for politics, an eclectic taste in music, and a penchant for individualistic (if not impeccable) dress. He tried doing everything to forget those things he couldn ' t make time for. CPRC 3: Pointer 3.2: Racquetball Team 1:SCUSA VSkeet and Trap Team 3.2. 1 (Secretary): Squash Team 4; l Vesf Point Forum 3,2,1 (Asst CIC): WKDT Radio Station 4.3.2. 1 (CIC) CATHERINE CLAIRE ORPEN B-3 South Saint Paul, Minnesota Lieutenant Nothing came easy to Cat. but she never let it get her down. Whether it was restriction or a Thayer week. Cathy always pulled through with a smile on her face and a story to tell. Cathy ' s independence and hard work habits set her apart: her humor and trustworthiness endeared her. Good luck Cat! Orienteering Team 2.1: Big Brothers and ■ Big Sisters 2.1: OCF 4.3: Staff S Usher " (CFAF) 4.3 (Asst CIC): Mountaineering Club 3. GREGORY T. PEASE B-3 Richmond, Indiana Lieutenant Belly up to the bar and have a Peaser special! When you could drag him away from his homework. Greg was a fun man to have around. Whether he was finding an additional girl- friend, inventing a drink, having his friends stuffed, getting a tan at football practice, or punting the enemy into a hole he always made things interesting. Football 4,3,2. 1 : Music Seminar 4: Ameri- can Culture Seminar 4. 488 MALCOLM SCHAEFER KATHLEEN SOLOMON JACKWIXTED STANLEY P. POKRYWKA, JR. B-3 Milo, Maine Lieutenant " Stash " will be best remembered as the guy who you could always go to when you needed a laugh. He was never too busy to help out his friends, of which he had many. Stan will be someone who everyone will remember fondly, and his presence in our everyday lives surely be missed. Fishing Hunting Club 4,3.2.1: Scoutmasters ' Council 4,3.2. 1 (Asst CIC): Tactics Infantry 4.3,2. WESLEY CLARKE RITNER Spokane, Washington B-3 Lieutenant Obsession tvlan. The door was unlocked. Nicole, can I see you?! Your friend ' s getting sick. Herr Ritner. Beloved Garri- son. The cruise. The Brady Bunch House. We have arrived! Olde English with Zebra. Crugers. station stop, Crugers. Creedfests. I ' m sittin in the balcony!! We serve Brooklyn. Eyes right. 200 cases left. Indeed. Perhaps. Let us away. MALCOLM GEORGE SCHAEFER B-3 Schaumburg, Illinois Captain We will always remember the good friends and good times shared, like the Mute Bar during Beast, motorcycles. Lid ' s beat box. exchanging sayings with Abbas, the Color Guard, and calling the Beast regiment to present arms from parade rest. But now it ' s onward, onward... Media Club 4,3.2.1: (CIC) TEC 2, 1. KATHLEEN ANN SOLOMON B-3 Modesto, California Lieutenant Vacation at West Point? Ask Kathy about the summers. If you needed a lift, physically or spiritually, Kathy was always there. Probably kidded most about her MS102. " But Sir! " responses. Kathy never let her pursuit of academic survival get in the way of helping others. Kathy ' s a friend in the true sense of the word. Powerlifting Team 3.2, 1 (Captain): Powerlifting Club 3.2. 1 (Secretary): German Club 3.2: Music Seminar 4: Catholic Cadet Catechists 4. JOHN JOSEPH WIXTED B-3 Wakefield, Massachesetts Lieutenant You have to love Jack. " Ihe Gangster of Love " ' . Though he might lose anything not connected to his body, Jack never forgets his friends. His intelligence and belief in Christian principals earn him great respect. Equally adept at HPA and MSE and the master of the pullout. Jack will undoubtably be happy and successful. Class Committee 3.2,1: Orienteering Team 3,2. 1: Sandhurst 3.2, 1: Speech Team 4,3: West Point Fo- rum 2, 1. Our OCCational Visitor. The Fire Department fire engine is a normal sight in the barracks. It appears too often that typical cadet life continues without missing a beat as shown in the background -- in this case, the central area clock is the center of cadet attention. Graduates 489 ROBERT LESLIE BARRIE, JR. C-3 San Diego, California Captain Rob (or is it Bob?) is someone that people look up to and count on as a friend. He knows how to get the job done and more importantly, he knows how to have fun. Those of us who befriended Rob should be thankful to have known such a true friend. Sandhurst 3.2: Boxing 4.3. JOHN ARTHUR BERRY C-3 Jamesville, New York Lieutenant John was one of the few of us who made his thoughts clear through his actions instead of his words. Those who truly knew him respect his ability to " walk soft and carry a big stick. " I will remember John as a loyal and trusting friend and consider myself lucky to have known him — A hundred dollars dude. Mens Lacrosse 4.3.2. 1: ADDIC 3.2. 1. MARJORIE MARY CAMPBELL C-3 Lawrenceburg, Indiana Lieutenant We have come too far, we have sacrificed too much, to disdain the future now. — John Kennedy Honor Committee 2, 1; Film Seminar 2, 1 (Asst CIC); TAG 4.3,2,1 (Asst CIC): German Club 4,3,2.1: French Club 1; Jewish Chapel Choir 1 ; Astronomy Club 2: Women ' s Indoor Outdoor Track 4. ERIC MICHAEL CHIBNIK C-3 Chicago, Illinois Captain Anyone who knew Eric understood his unique personality. His hard work and dedication were exceeded only by his desire to have fun. He was a rare friend who could be counted on without fail. May the Voice and the T-cat live on. Sandhurst 3,2. 490 MARJORIE CAMPBELL ERIC CHIBNIK RICHARD M. CLARK C-3 Maynard, Massachusetts Lieutenant " Itch " is a true man of iron and rack. He will always be re- membered for his smiling face. Bostonian accent, and pummeling threats, but most of all for his generosity and honesty. The " Mic " was one of the few who could always be counted on. Take care and God Bless! True friend. Powerlifting Team 4,3,2, 1; Strength Team 3.2, 1. FRANK J. DECARLO C-3 Morgantown, West Virginia Lieutenant Form the backwoods of West Virginia, Frangu came to USMA with his Italian heritage and old-fashion ideals - a true " Mountaineer. " With his amiable nature and warrior spirit Frank has come far in his years here, but has never lost sight of where he came from and what he stands for. He is a true friend. Knigiits of Columbus 4,3,2, 1 (Asst CIC); Karate Team 3.2,1; Bowling Team 4,3; Media Club 4,3.2. MICHAEL LEE FOSTER C-3 Stone Mountain, Georgia Lieutenant Hailing from the heart of Dixie. Foz, the forever proud " C-3 Cock. " will always be remembered for never letting academ- ics get in the way of anything. Always one to go against the grain, and a true model of the whole man concept, Michael will always be invaluable to his friends, the Infantry and the Army. Take care and God Bless! 150LB Football 3. 1 ; Men ' s Rugby 2; Football 4: Sandhurst 3.2, 1; Hop Committee 4.3.2 (Chairman); Class Committee 4. TAD LOREN GERLINGER C-3 Saline, Michigan Captain Our " slice " of apple pie arrived here grayer than the line itself. Over four years Tad has found a unique balance, keeping us in line when necessary and adding color to our lives always. Off to med school, he will be remembered as a great friend and the Cock with the biggest " coop. " Ski Team Alpine 4,3; Scoutmasters ' Council 4,3,2,1; American Chemical Society 4,3,2. THOMAS KEITH JONES C-3 Columbus, Ohio Lieutenant Jonesy, T.K., Tommy, et al. It all means the same to the Fighting Cocks, good friend. From the mountains of the homefront to the Cosmo crib of ' 1he city " , Jonesy is the first great captain to win a two front war. Academy boy, Waikiki grunt, 150 ' s GA, Army ace, may your life continue to be blessed. L ' audace, I ' audace, toujours I ' audace! 150LB Football 4.3,2,1; Sl i Instructor Group 4,3; French Club 4; Music Seminar 4. The Intellectual Look. John McGinn shows the proper way of looking intelligent while pretending to study his Mil-Art. " It ' s the new Army TEDs; can ' t you see? " Graduates 491 ER KING C-3 Lieutenant . ' ;tory has always been paved by _ strong will and stubborn attitude -jeci. Throughout his time here, he ipies he believed in. He has great 1 1..- iriend. His motto, ' to squat heavy ; Vmy POWT history. i.2, 1 : Strength Team 3,2. 1. CHRISTOPHER LEHNER C-3 Cranford, New Jersey Lieutenant A Joisey man with an impeccable driving record, CL always followed regulations to the letter. When he wasn ' t filling out an " H " report, one could find Chris hanging out with a few good friends. We ' ll never forget the Levdog bouts, Syr Scr trips, Beaver Island, doorknob, late lights, fondling Frangu ' s pillow, the stripteases and Pigg ' n the beans. Chris has left his mark. Flying Club 1: Orienteering Team 4,3,2; Ring Crest Com- mittee3.2,1. DANIEL KEITH LEVENSON C-3 Reno, Nevada Lieutenant " Mmm...lt ' s a possibility. " Yes, it ' s quite possible that Levdog will goout and impress the troops with tils unique drill, supe- rior table etiquette, and indoor hand to hand combat skills. Dan ' s been a popular member of C3 - who else ' s voice could we constantly imitate and still laugh over. Take care buddy and lots of luck. SCUSA 2, 1; Ski Team Alpine 4; Arabic Club 3,2. 1: French Club 1 : Mountaineering Club 3: Phi Kappa Phi 1. CHRISTOPHER ELLIOT LINGLE C-3 Kenner, Louisiana Captain It ' s time for a . . . This Cajun gentleman has composed a myriad of sayings (nght Fatty McGinn) while being a proud Cock. Most noted for his " Ping Ling " waddle, we won ' t let this Honor Hatchetman forget Plebe year roomies, first time skiing, doorknob, Frangu ' s pillow, Syracuse Scranton trips, racking on your bed, and Funny Man. Take care pal. Honor Committee 2, 1; AHS 2, 1; Racquetball Club 1. NIKOLAI FEDGE MARKOWITZ C-3 Long Beach, California Lieutenant Four years at the " Rock " seemed to fly by tor " Witz " , our California K-Det who had an affection for blondes and Cama- ros. No one had to ask Nick what he was doing for a weekend because Marymount became his second home after Yearling year. Always good at giving advice (but not taking it), Nick should make a fine addition to the MP regiment. Men ' s Basketball 4, 3. JOHN GERARD MCGINN C-3 Washington, D. C. Captain MCGINN! will long be remembered in the halls of C-3. " Jack " could always be found at a SCUSA table, CICing a DC trip, or enlightening us with one of his many famous quotes. Jerry ' s many fine qualities will leave us with a memory of a good man, a fine scholar, and yet a better friend, SCUSA 3,2. 1 : Russian Club 4.3: Sandhurst 3; Men ' s Rugby 492 NIKOLAI MARKOWITZ JERRY MCGINN KRISTIN STANDING BRUCE VANDERBUSH VICKIE DEMETRIOS MITALAS C-3 Seattle, Washington Captain Vickie has truly been an asset to USMA. with her bright smile that never seenned to leave her face even when faced with a drastic situation. Playing in the Cadet Band gave her the opportunity to show off her spirit and cheerfulness and gave her memories from Ireland. El Paso and other exotic places. Vickie and her happy attitude will be missed. Band4,3.2. 1: TAG 4.3: Staff and Ushers 4. SCOTT DOUGLAS CHEAPEN C-3 Long Valley, New Jersey Lieutenant Scott-O made the transition from 1 1 st Airborne, Air Assault trooper to a mule-riding civil engineer with ease. Whether doing handstands on Black Jack at (Richie, or running off with his fiancee ' , Janine. on weekends, he was sure to have a good time. Maxed-out demerits never stopped Scott, surely nothing in life will. GO COCKS! Knights of Columbus 3,2. 1 (CIC): Mule Riders 4,3.2, 1 (CIC). KRISTIN ELIZABETH STANDING C-3 Escanaba, Michigan Lieutenant When it shines, it ' s so bright it ' s blinding: but when it rains, it pours... Catholic Chapel Choir 4.3; Crew 2; Finance Forum 3,2 (Secretary): Pistol 4 (H lanager). BRUCE ALBERT VANDERBUSH C-3 West Point, New York Captain At first glance Bruce appears quiet and shy. If you were fortunate enough to know him, you know that beneath this silence is a person of extraordinary character and wisdom. Bruce was a purifying force in the company. Juice, if you can remember my two rules, nothing will stop you. WaterPolo 4,3,2,1; Swimming 4; Finance Forum 4,3.2.1; FCA 3,2. Do It My Way! Scott O ' Hearen gets a sprit briefing from BJ Bailey who apparently wants things done his way. Scott is more than willing to listen for this one -- ' Go Team! " Graduates 493 DELTA HEAT MARTIN LEWIS ABBOTT D-3 Medford, Oregon Captain Marty was a quiet reserved person, especially when drinking (Yeah Right!). Much smarter than the goat impression he gave, Marty was a valuable friend to have at your side when things got rough. Just one question, why did they call Miss M. Kojak? Sandhurst 4.2: Spanish Club 3. WILLIAM ALLEN ARMELIN D-3 Stafford Springs, Connecticut Lieutenant Oh yes. and who could forget Gramps? So able to seduce those German women! A lover of international prowess, and an equal opportunity one at that (age is no concern, nor is money). Truly, ' Wedgie ' was not only a good friend, but one that everyone could trust for help and comfort. CHRISTIAN ERIC AUNE D-3 Tucson, Arizona Lieutenant Arizona this, Arizona that. What is it that was measured in " Aunes? " Chris always had a soft spot in his heart for those who needed it, and he would never say no to a friend. From golf to gorilla wrestling, Chris had a big heart. Golf4.3,2. MYLES KEOUGH BARTLEY D-3 Hoiyoke, Massaciiusetts Lieutenant Sir, the notebooks are from my hometown, Hoiyoke, the Paper Capital of the world. Alias Dave loved all sports and kept every Sports Illustrated ever published. Big follower of all professional Boston teams. Was always taking people home to meet the Bart ' s to include Alfie. Best of luck and Go Celts and Sox! Ski Club 4,3: Model United Nations 3; Honor Representative 494 CHRISTIAN AUNE MYLES BARTLEY JOHN BROADOUS TIMMY COLLINS DAWN MARIE BOLAND D-3 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant There is nothing harder than the softness of indifference. Montalvo Debate Team 3: Chinese Club 2. 1: Women ' s Volleyball 4; TAG 3; German Club 3,2, 1. DAVID WILLIAM BOTTCHER D-3 Elmira, New York Lieutenant Hailing from " Upstate " New York, " Botch " was known by everyone fronn R-Day on. He quickly demonstrated his ability to give commands at Frederick, too bad he was asleep at the time. " Botch " was a natural leader and captivator of all those he met, both in the Corps and on the wrestling mat. The Lehigh ' s will continue. Wrestling 4,3,2, 1 ; Wrestling Team 4,3,2, 1 : Free Style Wres- tling 4,3,2. 1 (CIC): Fishing Hunting Club , 2, 1: Ski Club 2: Spanish Club 2. BRYAN ANDREW BRAUER D-3 Oakfield, Wisconsin Lieutenant Bryan stood out from the sea of gray at West Point as a true and loyal friend. Hailing from Oakfield, he had a deep love for nature and for Christ. A good student and great athlete. Bryan always looked to have a good time. Good luck in trying to save the world from itself Bryan. Music Club 4: American Culture Seminar 4: Russian Club 2. DAVID NELSON BRECHBUHL D-3 Garden City, New York Lieutenant It would be hard to find a friend better than " the Brecker. " A New Yorker to the core. Dave ' s love for sports was eclipsed only by his love for his mom. Hopefully Dave will find the fresh air he longs for — be it in Switzerland, France or Garden City. Thanks for the good times Breck. Lacrosse 4; Soccer 4.3; Model UN 3: Chapel Choir 4. HILLERY JOHN BROADOUS D-3 McAlester, Oklahoma Captain For better or worse, J. B. implanted McAlester in the minds of us all. The youngest of 1 1 kids, his baby face and ear- to- ear grin could lift the grayest of spirits. We ' ll truly miss the love he had for Jesus (somebody say His Name!), but not his dry sense of humor. God bless. Basketball 4; Navigators 3,2; Gospel Choir 1; CAS 1. TIMMY LANE COLLINS D-3 Fulton, Missouri Lieutenant If picking up a penny brings good luck, Tim is the luckiest man alive. T.C. came from Missouri with Tammy and an unending wit; from West Point he will leave with both intact. Thanks for all the help you gave us on the computer and for your friendship. Good luck Tim and Tammy. Be happy! Skeetand Trap Team 4.3.2,1; Pistol 4; CPRC 1. Graduates 495 GREGORY KENT FENNEWALD D-3 3s ' ' ; ' . ' je, .iebraska Lieutenant 4i- - .0 ms APFT track, maxing out on Fooms •; ' ; ..jL :es speed), he spent his time practic- ir-c ;.cs such as the defense in defilade while S--A ;..,:..p:ied ' . ■■■-• ■Mih M Ms and COKE. Who could forget AnoSag? A great pal and an incredible D-3 football asset, what more could you want? RAOUL ANTHONY GAINES D-3 Colorado Springs, Colorado Captain " Tone " skied in from the Rocky Mountain State of Colorado. Tony arrived with a firm grip on reality that produced many of his now famous " Gainesisms " . Tone strove for excellence and served as an inspiration to those fortunate enough to be around him. Tony was full of energy - energy that will spark the fantasy. Ski Club 4.3,2 : Finance Forum 4.3,2. 1. JEFFREY PAUL HELBLING D-3 Westbury, New York Lieutenant Started West Point cleaning all night with his C-3PO room- mate and intramural shirt in his lockbox. He had stars, but lost them playing cards and listening to Zeppelin. Had a " baby face " and set new standards in foot funk. Will be remembered for " I just wanna lay here " . " peace " , wrestling and conklin. Good luck always. Class Committee 4.3,2,1; Hop Committee 2. 1 : Model United Nations 3.2,1. LOUIS MYLES JACKSON, JR. D-3 Aberdeen, Maryland Lieutenant Known for low flying tanks and march-time halt. Lou, the legend, left his mark on the academy, especially in the Physics. I ath and English departments. But Lou will be best remembered for his wit, warm smile, and unconditional friendship. Best of luck. JOHN JOSEPH LENKART D-3 Chicago, Illinois Lieutenant Although the youngest member of Delta 3s famed " Idiot ' s Row. " John ' s ability to lighten any situation and make those around him laugh were qualities which made him stand out and the closest of friends. A Big Ten kid at heart. John ' s car stories, biting sarcasm, and even his love for Notre Dame, will be missed. Music Club 4: American Culture Seminar 4: Ski Club 3.2: Model UNI. MICHAEL ANTHONY LEWIS D-3 Marietta, Georgia Lieutenant A special friend to everyone, to include a future PFC, New Jersey sisters, and other stable people. Best known for his Harley T-shirts, blow out jeans and his desire to ride the " Hog " . Most memorable quote comes from standing outside t he Hotel Thayer and saying " Oh @ % " . Best of luck to you now and forever. 496 JOHN LENKART MICHAEL LEWIS JAMES LINCOLN JOHN MAYER JAMES BUCHANAN LINCOLN D-3 Annandaie, Virginia Lieutenant Jim will always be remembered for his quiet, shy disposition and conservative spending habits. Quite sarcastic, but left " no dead bodies here! " Known for his helmet hair, big dimples, and diehard Dallas Cowboys attitude. Knew that girls would love him when he got his Corvette, and they did - great twenty- first year. Good Luck and keep trying. Men ' s Swimming 4,3. JOHN ERIC MAYER D-3 Columbia, Maryland Lieutenant John, aka X-Man. was revered for his strange abilities. He began WP with an uncanny ability to imitate Star Wars personalities and eventually developed the power to take many OPP ' s. as well as exert a powerful charm over certain school systems in the area. John was a good friend, and got along with everybody. He ' s out of this world and headed for the stars. Mountaineering Club 3. JOHN PAUL MILLER D-3 Hurst, Texas Captain Known as " Little Feet. " Billy White Shoes. " and " The Great Instigator, " J. P. came to us from Texas with more tricks and games than anyone could handle. He excelled at everything he did, earning stars and a trip to Air Force as an exchange cadet. We all wish him the best of luck. West Point Forum 3.2.1. KENNARD MICHAEL MURPHY 11 D-3 El Paso, Texas Captain " Murph " came to us from the South. Whether as Plebe Parent Week RCO. Beast CO, or CO of DELTA-HEAT, Mike will always be remembered for his loyalty and dedication. Quick to tell us a Southern saying or Huntin ' story, above all, " Murph " was an outstanding leader who put himself second. His friendship will never be forgotten. Baseball 4,3: Hunting and Fishing Club 4.3.2.1: Ski Club 4,3: Model United Nations 3.2: Spanish Club 2: P.E.LM.A. Commit- ]i tee4,3.2.1. DAVID ISAIAS OCLANDER D-3 Bloomington, Indiana Lieutenant I owe a lot to those who have enabled me to do my best. To my Family, Jamie, my friends in D-3, MAJ Nowowiejski. my soccer friends here and around the world. Prof, and Miguel, Roger W., Tommy, Chaplain Pitt, and especially God. ..though it doesn ' t say enough Thank You. Men ' s Soccer 4,3,2,1: Navigators 4,3,2,1: Fling Crest Committee 4,3,2, 1 : FCA 2, 1. JAMES PATRICK PAYNE D-3 Canutillo, Texas Captain During his four years at West Point. Jim came to appreciate the full meaning of tradition, specifically the " West Point Trin- ity. " He walks away fully embraced with his " Beautiful Wife, " his ring, and his car. West Point was very good to the big Texan. CPRC 3,2, 1 (V.P.): Drill Team 4,3,2 (Co- Captain) : Baptist Student Union 4: Russian Club 3 Graduates 497 OBERT EUGENE UNGER D-3 Mora, Minnesota Lieutenant • ■■,« i ' i; St thing Bob Tiet at West Point was a laundry rack. The i«cond was ' the General " . He should have stopped while he v-?a.s ahead. Instead, he spent remaining days going to " Pin k Zeopeiin " concerts, looking for the " purse " , racking up first class boards, attending STAP, and being generally wronk. Best of iuck in everything Bob! JOEL HENRI VAN TIMMEREN D-3 West Olive, Michigan Lieutenant Known as " Vamp, " " VT, " or simply as Joel, he survived West Point with a prayer in his mouth, a gleam in his eye, and with a loud and thunderous HOOWAHI on his lips. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4,3,2,1; OCF 3,2,1; Russian Club 3,2, 1 ; Spanish Club 2; Model UN 3; Protestant Chapel Choir 4. GEORGE BRYAN SCOTT WOFFORD D-3 Paris, Tennessee Lieutenant " Lefty " came from Tennessee along with Charlie Chips. Remember going to Ike every weekend with that " special friend " . Remember coming back? Never had a problem following Regs until firstie year. He deserved it. Following in the footsteps of Trump, Buffet, and Milken, although he started with Texas banks and silver. Good luck and invest well. Addle Rep. 3,2,1. Enjoying the Corps Spirit in the Olympic Pool. Dawn Boland and Marjorie Campbell watch the rest of the Corps get wet . GEORGE WOFFORD U 498 ROBERT CORMIER JAMIE DANNER ALLEN GRIDER ABELL E-3 Wharton, Texas Lieutenant Since Allen " unstable " first entered West Point, people did not know what to make of him. His aloof demeanor made him a mystery to many, but his kindness made him a friend to all. His " touchie-feelie " major made him the master of " mind games " — to the utter demise of all the women in TEXAS! Cycling Team 3.2.1 (Asst CIC): Navigators 3.2; Scuba Diving Club 4. ALBERT FRANCIS ARMONDA E-3 Chicago, Illinois Lieutenant Earning the nickname " Scar " as a plebe, Al ' s ultimate goal in life is to have a good time. His 1 2th f lan performances were an example of the enthusiasm he put into everything he did. Although humbled by academics, Al never let his P ' s get the best of him. God bless your future, Scar! Navigators 1: PCSS Teacfiers 1: Special Olympics 4.3.2, 1: Powerlifting Team 3.2. 1 (CIC): Sandhurst 4.3: Parade An- nouncer 3,2, 1 : Spanish Club 4,3. JOSEPH SAMUEL BIANCHI E-3 Rochester, New York Lieutenant I leat is a guy who isn ' t afraid to say anything and proves it often . A serious golfer, Joe has driven many golf balls (some further than he has driven the Supra!). With his wit and true friendship. Joe made this place a little more bearable for all of us. Goodluck Meats and thanks for everything. Golf 4.3: Sandhurst 1- RAYMOND INKU CHO E-3 Sylvania, Ohio Lieutenant Hailing from the underrated city of Toledo. Ray " Rah Rah " Cho came to us as a quiet and sincere young man. He is still quiet and sincere, but those around him now know the strength of his character and the depth of his optimistic per- sonality. Thanks for being you, Ray — it hasn ' t gone unno- ticed. Baptist Student Union 4.3.2,1: Cadet Glee Club 3.2.1: The Headliners 2.1: Cadet Public Relations Council 3: American Chemical Society 4. ROBERT GREGORY CORMIER E-3 Ashburnham, Massachusetts Lieutenant " Mr. Cooler " acquired much since he arrived. To go along with the loyalty and generosity he brought with him. Ozz ac- quired knowledge, friendships, a sense of duty honor, a capacity to rack indefinitely, and about 40 lbs. An " absolute " fan and athlete, he enjoyed running — to Buckner and back, Thayer and back, Washington Gate and back. ... but mostly to Boodler ' s and back. Marathon Team 3,2. FREDERICK JAMES DANNER E-3 Alloway, New Jersey Captain Often found listening to music or excelling in Eagle athletics, Jamie regularly dazzled women with his awesome baby blues. Always one of the boys, JD never turned down a good time. JD, not known for his study habits, could either be found in the rack or playing foozball or mixing or anything else except doing homework. WKDT2, 1:Track4,3:PublicRelationsCouncil3,2. 1:Scout- master ' s Council 4,3; Hunting and Fishing 1; Finance Forum 3. Graduates 499 A.ROLVH A iM FORD E-3 - ' • ' i iacoia. Florida Captain ■ • ■ ■ ' -,-- n mates who never let her play her I did learn to like it), Carolyn chan- quetball and crew over the years. j: y n w;i; spend her future examining MSE jr.es 1 stargeek+ 1 stargeek Chinese Club 4,3,2. 1: Speech Team 4; Rac- quetball Club 3: Sandhurst 2; Phi Kappa Phi 2,1: Crew 2.1 ;SCUSA 1. KENNETH S FU E-3 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Captain Those of us who were fortunate enough to really know Ken will remember him as the person you could always count on. Despite excelling in all of his endeavors, Ken always found enough time for his friends. His dedication to others and success will carry him far beyond the imaginable. J.A. Chinese Language Club 3,2, 1 (CIC): Photography Seminar 3,2; American Chemical Society 4; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4; CPRC 1. LEO THOMAS GATEWOOD III E-3 Fayetteviiie, North Carolina Lieutenant When he wasn ' t making us all laugh, Gates spent his time in the gym building the huge body that made women swoon. In addition, some people were willing to pay for the nightly concerts that he would put on singing in the shower. Whether winning the brigade boxing championship, or crooning in his room, Gates was a joy to behold. Football 4; Strength Team 3,2, 1; Gospel Choir 4.3,2, 1; Bap- tist Student Union 4; Band 3. JAMIE GOUGH IV E-3 Mercedes, Texas Lieutenant Jamie came straight to West Point via Europe and immedi- ately set his own guidelines: never run when you can walk, avoid Jersey chicks whenever possible, and always be in bed by ten. The Judge will always be remembered for his friendliness and easy going attitude. BRANDON KEITH HERL E-3 Haistead, Kansas Captain E-3 ' s second motto is " B.K. or be gone. " Brandon ' s consum- mate ability to always be prepared has led many of us to respect and admire all that he stands for. BK ' s ever-present smile and bubbly personality has made him a friend to all, and he ' ll forever be known as " Firstie Brass... " Catholic Chapel Choir 4,3,2. 1 (V.P.); Glee Club 3,2, 1; Rus- sian Club 4: Tactics Infantry 4; Tactics Armor 4. JULIANNE TRACY HIEBERT E-3 Seffner,Florida Captain Julie " The Hiebs " Hiebert never failed to make her presence known. Always good for a laugh -usually at her own expense- she also was there ready to lend a helping hand. Never at a loss for words, Jules will be a sure success no matter where she goes. Watch out World... Here cometh Hiebs! Class Committee 4,3,2, 1:Catholic Sunday School Teacher4.3.2, 1 (CIC): Tennis Team 4,3,2, 1 (Captain). 500 BRANDON HERL JULIANNE HIEBERT BRADLEY MITCHELL EDWARD PLATER HOYT E-3 Stamford, Connecticut Captain Edward was, is and always shall be the number one geek in our class. While he fought this label in boxing, wrestling and Sandhurst; we were never fooled for an instant. Edward ' s fortune cookies declare that he is destined to be dominated by a nagging woman who will still love him when he goes totally bald. Glee Club 3. 1: Speech Team 1: SCUSA 3.2. 1: Crew 4.2: Chapel Choir 4; Sandhurst 3,2. JEFFREY SCOTT KOPP E-3 Union, New Jersey Captain Jeff, Koppa as we called him, always had that smile. We saw it the first day, and he stole Denise with it too. If Jeff wasn ' t in Michigan or New York City with Denise. he was telling us stories that would make us laugh for hours. Jeff is a great friend and we ' ll miss him. SCUSA 2.1: Parachute Team 3.2: Jewish Chapel Choir 4,3.2: Hop Committee 4. PAUL BRYAN KUZNIK E-3 Crookston, Minnesota Captain Paul came to West Point from the " Land of Ten Thousands Lakes " and " the Kuz " had ten thousand ways to get the " poop. " Paul was always known as the koolest guy in the Eagles Nest with the international " easy " sign. An awesome wrestler and great athlete, his one shortcoming was aca- demics! " Just give me the poop! " Wrestling Team 4.3.2.1: Freestyle Wres- tling Club 4.3,2.1: Portuguese Club 3.2: Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4,3.2. 1. STEVEN DANIEL MILSTEIN E-3 McLean, Virginia Lieutenant " Stein " will be remembered for his green-eyed charm and biting wit. These attributes will take this coffee achiever a long way. Equally adept with sword and pen, his courtier excelled on the piste and in the classroom. Best of luck out there, buddy. Fencing Team 4.3,2.1: Jewish Chapel Choir 4,3,2, 1: Math Forum 2, 1: Pointer 3,2. 1. BRADLEY KENT MITCHELL E-3 Leesburg, Indiana Lieutenant In his four years at West Point, Brad embodied the true essence of a cadet. He was strack as a plebe, delinquent (35-120-3) as a yearling, " milk-n-cookies " as a cow, and sociable (especially with the women) as a f irstie, and always a good friend. " Mitch- Man " will never be forgotten. Racquetball Team 3,2, 1 (President): Men ' s Lacrosse 4,3. Graduation March. Members of Company E-3 march into Michie Stadium for Graduation Exercises. Graduates 501 , ' J MORENO, JR. E-3 Co inecticut Lieutenant t esrb developed into a great leader in the J t lend to all and the ultimate poop master. j : f remembered for the phrases he left us, iS IT GRADED? and JUST SEARCH FOR NTS TO BELONG! " nen s Cross Country 4: Honor Committee 3,2. J V cr • raoor Outdoor Track 4, Ring Crest Commit- tee 32 1 Sandtiurst 3: SCUSA 3,2.1. Spanish Club 4 West Point Camporee 3. RODNEY JOHN OFTE E-3 Westby, Wisconsin Captain " A man ' s basic attitude must be that of a fighter for fighting ' s sake: he must be obedient and become emotionally hard; he must feel the strongest bon ds of comradeship with those who belong and must think nothing impossible. " Football 4,3.2,1. LARRY D. PERINO E-3 Globe, Arizona Lieutenant If you knew Larry, and everyone knew Larry (even if they didn ' t realize it), you would think of him as kind, witty, intelli- gent, athletic, and friendly. Most of all, you would know that Larry was from Arizona and lived Rugby. Larry Perino - a leader of men and a chaser of women. Men ' s Rugby 3,2,1. JOHN THOMAS REIM JR. E-3 Franklinville, New Jersey Lieutenant J.T. earned his niche ' on the fields of friendly strife. His intelligence and sense of humor made life here a little more bearable. Although he had all the answers, he had one question, " Who wants some! " It will be difficult to forget John, especially when speeding through the parkways of Jersey. WILLIAM HARVEY REINHART E-3 West Point, New York Lieutenant No one will forget the good times spent at " home, " 11 -B Wilson Road. Bubba had the uncanny ability to DO JUICE and remain sane. His tastes and looks were sometimes eccenthc, but indivduality becomes a prized quality inside the granite walls. Bill ' s intense love and dedication were always with Army Crew - LONG HARD! Crew 4,3,2, 1 (Asst CIC); Electronics Ex- perimenters Group 1 (CIC): PCSS Teach- ers 4,3. ROBERT STANLEY REPPA E-3 Lansing, Illinois Lieutenant During our four years here it was more common than not to see Fish sucking down " juice " no matter what time of day or night. But behind those normally bloodshot eyes was a guy just trying to write his own version of Life and How to Live It without the editors cutting it up. Hunting and Fishing Club 3,2, 1. 502 ROBERT JOHN SCHUG E-3 Slidell, Louisiana Lieutenant After leaving Slidell, Bob came to us with high goals and a burning desire to succeed. Although the Dean continuously tried to beat him , he never failed to take time to throw in a not- so-casual joke and let those around him know he genuinely cared about them. Thanks for being there in good times and bad. Hop Committee 4.3,2.1; Glee Club 3: Catholic Choir 2.1: Karate Club 1. ARNOLD SEAY E-3 Marshall, Texas Lieutenant From the beginning when he broke his arm relaying too hard, " Big A " has been a constant in the tall grass. His full-tilt ap- proach to girlfriends and finding " his " drink will stand him in good stead as he runs with the big dogs. Good luck. Big A. Chinese Club 1; Pipes Drums 3; American Chemical Society 4. TIMOTHY WILLIAM SHIVELEY E-3 Springfield, Minnesota Lieutenant Ole ' Shives was unique to say the least. He was always a little out of synch with everyone else. But when all is said and done, one thing is for sure — he was a helluva good man. TIMS 2,1: Football 4,3. EDWARD SULLIVAN, JR. E-3 North Oxford, Massachussetts Lieutenant With a name like Ed Sullivan, you are bound to attract attention. Ed certainly did, 200-1- hours on the area and five years to graduate. His five years were well spent, lavishing his friends with generosity and all around good times. Ed is one person that we know will always be a part of our lives. Go Eagles! Honor Committee 3,2,1: Mathematics Forum 2,1: Ring Crest Committee 4,3,2, 1. NEYSA LOUISE TADDY E-3 Two Rivers, Wisconsin Lieutenant Neys came here from the back woods of Wisconsin and most will remember her by the mouth she brought with her. Whether telling prepster stories, drinking us under the table, or simply swearing up a storm, Neys could entertain for hours. But it is her loyalty that those who knew Neys best will never forget. BRADFORD SCOTT TIEKE E-3 Cincinnati, Ohio Captain Brad will be remembered by all of us as a man with intense personal desire whether it be for fashion, music, lack of demerits, food, swimming, WATER POLO, or simply getting what he wants. His nicknames, such as Biff or Moby, have interesting histories and should be inquired about. Water Polo 4,3,2,1: Men ' s Swimming 4.3.2. 1. Graduates 503 KEVIN KARL ZURMUEHLEN Mantua. Ohio E-3 Lieutenant :s this fair-haired idealist. Wherever .; be sure to catch a sincere smile or . jgh the strength of his character. ' ■_• ir es of all he met by showing anything a little effort. God Bless you my friend. Glee ...!dO J. 2.1: OCF 2.1; Baptist Student Union 4,3,2: Protestant Chapel Choir 4: Special Olympics 4,3.2, 1; TAG 4.2, 1: Pistol 4: Racquetbali Team 1: Ring Crest Committee 4.3.2,1. From Mai he went, c hear a -■ " . Oh Boy! A Ring! The tirstie ring signifies the heritage of the Long Grey Line. KEVIN ZURMUEHLEN WILLIAM TARIEL BLISS F-3 Biddeford, Maine Lieutenant Remembers: Singing in the shower, BURKS, the first three on the area, WHAAT!!, the Century, E554, Gurahee, fviy Man Derek Jones, and. Night and Day. Know that His hands will guide your feet over rugged paths and you will arrive safe, sound, strong. LUMGBTABDIB Special Olympics 4,1: Men ' s Rugby 4,3: Sandhurst 3: Fish- ing Hunting Club 3,2: Scuba Diving Club 1: Russian Club 3.2: Chinese Club 1. PATRICK MICHAEL BOYER F-3 Westport, Connecticut Lieutenant Everyone who knew " Bluto " had a strong opinion of him. Through late- night design projects, countless attempts to " get-over, " and endless female conquests, Pat proved that if you ' re lucky, you don ' t have to be that good. But while he has a style all his own, Pat can always be counted on in the end. Wrestling Team 4.3: Strength Team 2: ADDIC 3,2, 1: Music Seminar 4. 504 WILLIAM BLISS PATRICK BOYER JOHN EGGERT GEORGE GODFREY WILLIAM GEORGE BURKE, JR. F-3 Wilmington, Delaware Lieutenant Bill ' s unique sense of humor will never be forgotten by fiis fellow F-troopers. He enjoyed himself at West Point, and certainly made life more interesting for those around him. No matter what he was doing. ' Psycho " could be depended on for his fiery spirit and determination, t ount Up Bill, and long live the Dark Side! Baseball 4.3: Hunting and Fishing Club 2. 1. KEITH WAYNE BURLESON Cullman, Alabama Roll Tide!!! F-3 Lieutenant Mechanical Engineering Club 2, 1. DENNIS PATRICK COLLINS F-3 Poughkeepsie, New York Captain Always remember: Freedom Fighters, Thanksgiving w forks aligned. Homecoming blind dates. Plebe Parent car. Area K entrance, shooting the 50cal..BOSOP,framph, Back in Black. Table Salt Sgt.. Mad Dog. Daah-Daah, room E554. Round Pond Centenary, ROP " Mr. Wilson " . Depot Para. Ranger, CO. I love you Pernille, Thanks Mom Dad, BEAT NAVY and Mount-Up! Staff Usher (CFAF) 4.3,2.1 (CIC): Sandhurst 3.2.1: Tactics Infantry 3.2.1: Finance Forum 3.2: SCUSA 1. PAUL R. CUSACK F-3 Peoria, Illinois Captain With a touch of sarcasm on his tongue and a clay pigeon in his sights. Paul worked his way through West Point. Known to many as Sack. Paul held a quick wit and flashy smile. A friend to many and an engineer to the Dean, his work ethic and strong commitment will lead to success wherever he goes. Sheet and Trap Team 3.2. 1 (Captain): Mechanical Engi- neering Club 2, 1 : TIMS 2. 1 : Rifle 4: Scout- masters ' Council 4. JOHN MARTIN EGGERT F-3 Lakeland, Florida Lieutenant From the earliest days of Beast Barracks, there was some- thing different about you. You took the trials and tribulations of this life just as you did the hills of West Point, always in stride. You are the second best person in the world! God- speed! Honor Committee 3,2.1: Squash Team 4.3.1: SCUSA 4.3.2: Finance Forum 4,3: Media Club 4.3. GEORGE WEBSTER GODFREY F-3 Greenwood, Indiana Lieutenant One looks at George and sees a large and laid back individ- ual. But through this exterior lies a fierce competitor. He fought his way through Dan Maroun in Beast, countless football injuries, and hours of Al. But most of all George will be remembered as a great friend who was always there to feed his classmates. Football 4.3,2, 1. Graduates 505 KIMBERLY LYNN GRIFRN F-3 VVarrensburg, New York Captain Kir:; is an extremely hardworking and dedicated individual. Her tendency to reach greater and greater heights each year never ceased to amaze us. She is sure to do great things in the future and to share an everlasting happiness in life with Jeff. Parachute 3,2.1; Sandhurst 4. DEREK ANDERSON JONES F-3 Southbury, Connecticut Captain " Deke " will always be remembered as an athlete, true friend, and all-around outstanding guy. Whether tossing the pigskin, running on Deketime, or beating Navy, he always put in his best. What distinguished Deke. however, was his genuine concern for people and his dedication to F-3. Wherever he goes and whatever he does, Derek undoubtedly will make a difference. IVIount Up. Sandhurst 3.2; WKDT Radio Station 2. 1; Special Olympics 1; Football 4; FCA 4; Protestant Chapel Choir 4; Scuba Diving Club3.1;CPRC3;DAF1. AARON EDWARD KALLOCH F-3 Machias, Maine Lieutenant It all started when he could not figure out his T-shirt size, and continued through academics. The Rock was born. But with two tours of STAP and The Nur behind him, things began to turn around. He is as excitable as a dead horse, but excur- sions to Pat ' s house and an aggressive athletic playing style brought out his best. Do It Rock! Baseball 4. MATTHEW JOHN KENNEDY F-3 Winchester, Massachusetts Captain Kerri Ellen, Something about us seems so natural and com- plete, like we were always meant to be together. I thank you for all you have shared with me and will share with me for the rest of our lives. I could not have made it without you! I love you Kerri! Class Committee 4,3,2, 1; Scuba Club 3,2, 1; Band 3,2, 1. BRIAN EUGENE KRAMER F-3 Salina, Kansas Lieutenant Brian entered West Point with a scowl and jutting chin and left that way four years later. Only his best fhends knew that under that rough exterior was a pretty nice guy. He would like to thank his family and friends, for without them, he wouldn ' t have made it. Fishing Hunting Club 1 ; Mountaineering Club 3, 2; Pistol 4. JONATHAN ERIC LUNDSTEDT F-3 Santa Cruz, California Lieutenant Whether going to the gym, perfecting that GQ look, or working on his jumpshot, J.L. always approached life at West Point with a good balance between being competitive and being laid back. A good friend, and a good leader amongst his peers, J.L. is destined to go far in the army and in life. Scuba Diving Club 4.3,2,1 (CIC); Sandhurst 4,3,2,1 ;SCUSA 2.1;CPRC 1. 506 BRIAN KRAMER JONATHAN LUNDSTEDT JEFFREY SANBORN KENNETH STEVENS RICHARD SCOTT NAIR F-3 Baltimore, Maryland Captain Be it regulations or academics. Dick never let ttie pressures of West Point get to him. From the mouse lip to Brett ' s last weekend, he had a zest for life matched only by his sincerity and caring for his friends. Marathon Team 1. CLARE PATRICIA O ' KEEFFE F-3 Co. Tipperary, Ireland Lieutenant It ' s a long way to Tipperary, but all my mad fellow troopers made it worth the trip. Thanks Ken, and all the rest of you lads. I mean guys! I ' m really glad I tried this place out. The best of luck to you all! Marathon Team 3, 1. m CHRISTOPHER BRIAN REID F-3 Arlington, Texas Lieutenant Thinking you would come to West Point and simply hang-out in dress gray, you soon became known as the Tas ' and the only rival to Scott H. in room appearance. A star in class and on the field, your positive attitude and great faith made us all belter in the end. Thank you. You are the single greatest person in the world. Sunday School Teachers 4,3: American Chemical Society 3,2: 150-lb football 2, 1 : Gods Gang 3.2. 1 : Gospel Choir 4. JAMES AUGUST RUPKALVIS F-3 Mitchell, Nebraska Lieutenant Whether called Jimbob, Jim-A, or JAR, Jim was always a good friend and listener. A hard worker, competitor, and athlete, JAR always found time for Ike and countless girl- friends, even with two stnkes against him for being red haired and a Nebraskan. Thanks for the laughs, Jim, and good luck. You deserve the best. Team Handball 2,1: SCUSA 2, 1: Protes- tant Chapel Choir 4: Special Olympics 4: German Club 3.2. JEFFREY M. SANBORN F-3 Fremont, Michigan Captain We ' ll always remember you, Jeff, for your strong drive and fierce drive for integrity and professionalism. True, it was your idea to hide the dust under the trash can liner for our very first SAIvll, but nobody is perfect. Ivlay you and your better half be blessed with joy in the years to come. Parachute team 3.2. 1 : Sandhurst 4. KENNETH ALLEN STEVENS F-3 Austin, Texas Lieutenant Sitting in front of the computer while his roommate was sleeping was where Ken was usually found. Nicknamed, " Ken-I, " during plebe year he did find those fleeting moments when he could go down to Ike with JAR and the rest of the Troop, as well as. play Team Handball, his new sport of choice. Thanks Ken for everything. Team Handball Team 3.2, 1 (Treasurer): WKDT Radio Sta- tion 4,3: Ring Crest Committee 4.3.2, 1: French Club 2: Gospel Choir 4. Graduates 507 JAiv1 40NG SUKSAENG F-3 i nailand Lieutenant ViSiior from the land of Siam, your intelligence and sense of humor was worthy of a King ' s officer. " Suks, " " James, " or ' Nong, " it doesn ' t matter. We ' ll always call you brother. May your life be filled with the peace and the joy that pass all understanding. Chinese Club 4,3.2. 1 : Mechanical Engineering Club 4.3,2. ROYAL THAI ARMY MICHAEL JOHN THORSON F-3 Onalaska, Wisconsin Captain Mike ' s the kind of guy whose primary motivator plebe year was pizza — any size, any type — as long as his roommate was buying. He ' s also the guy who, when approached by a bum in DC, instead of giving him money, bought him a tiot dog. After buying himself one first, of course. Always some- one you want on your side in a fight, though. Right Steve? Football 4.3,2, 1: Big Brothers and Big Sisters 2,1: Phi Kappa Phi 2. 1 : FCA 2. 1 : Protestant Chapel Choir , 4. SCOTT K. TUFTS F-3 Woodbridge, Virginia Lieutenant Who else could be an aero major and still manage to use his computer for a video arcade? Or how could you forget Scott ' s ability to bring plebe boxing and wrestling back to the la- crosse field? The troop could not have been the same without your friendliness and your willingness to help your class- mates. Ski Club 3,2; Finance Forum 3,2. Playing Some Tunes. Bobby Aukerman and John Palazzolo show off what they can do with their instruments of choice. John even went as far as showing off his costume. SCOTT TUFTS GO-PHER DAVID CIESINSKI JEFFREY CLARK BRODRICK J. BAILEY G-3 Houston, Texas Captain Don ' t remember me as a West Point Grad; don ' t remember me as the loudest of your classmates; don ' t remember me as a RABBLEROUSER. Remember me as a person that knows the difference that a warm smile, a sense of humor and a true friend can make. I want to make that difference. Spirit Moves l lountains. Thanks Mama, Paul, and Heather ALL 4 YOU! Rabble Rousers 4,3,2. 1 (Captain): Baptist Student Union 4,3: Navigators 3. KRISTIN MICHELLE BAKER G-3 Dickinson, North Dakota Captain Kristin likes to talk a lot. In fact, she ' s so talkative that the only way anyone can get a word in edgewise is if she takes a break to get a new piece of Bazooka Joe. Her duty concept is so strong that she returned a year ' s supply of unused Soy Sauce to Supreme Wok. Vivacious and fun, Kristin has been a great friend. Women ' s Soccer 4,3: Ski Team Nordic 3,2. 1: Sandhurst 4.3.2: West Point Camporee 4.3.2. 1: Cattiolic Chapel Choir 4,3.2: Pointer 3.2: Big Sisters 1: FCA 4,3:. JONATHAN T. BOYER G-3 York, Nebraska Captain Jon went from the " brotherhood of men only " here, to being engaged to a graduate of ' 89. He was definitely known fo his academic excellence. Although sometimes he was hard to predict, he was always good for encouragement, support, and help. We emulate many of his great qualities, as does his brother in the class of ' 92. Good luck, Jon! TAG 4; Protestant Chapel Choir 4,3: Glee Club 3: Finance Forum 3,2: IEEE 2, 1: Phi Kappa Phi 2,1 :CPRC1. p] TIMOTHY MARK CAULEY G-3 Alma, Georgia Lieutenant Mark is a true Southern gentleman in every way. His South- ern style and quick sense of humor was a sure hit wherever he went. He was always there with a word of advice or some friendly encouragement whenever we needed it. GO ■PHERS! Rings, Crest Committee 4,3,2,1 :BS L Seminar2, 1:Fishing Hunting Club 3,2: Portuguese Language Club 3,2: Protestant Chapel Choir 4.3. DAVID ALAN CIESINSKI G-3 LaPalma, California Captain Dave tried to tell us that he was just a lost surfer from California. Wherever we found him, there was a story to share or a good laugh to be had. Whenever we needed a shoulder to lean on, Dave ' s seemed strong enough to support all of us. There never was a more sincere person or a better friend. Big Brothers 4,3: Special Olympics 4,3: Scoutmaster ' s Council 2,1 : American Cul- ture Seminar 3,2. JEFFREY J. CLARK G-3 Kenton, Delaware Lieutenant Jeff comes to us from the farm lands of Delaware and his country humor and strong ideals have left their mark on all of us. Although Jeff spent much of his time in the gym, he always had time for tils friends when they needed him. Small wonder we ever got along without him. American Culture Seminar 3.2: Band 4: DAF2.1 : Mountain- eering Club 3: Scoutmasters ' Council 2. 1 : West Point Cam- poree 2,1: CPRC 3,2,1. Graduates 509 KIMBERLY LORRAINE DARBY G-3 Jupiter, Florida Lieutenant Kim. 01 Bo as she is called by her friends, will truly be missed oy aii of the feiiow Gophers. Kim dazzled the company and the ooccsr teari with her great compassion for others. We ' ll r.e. _ Kim always seemed to be the wise one of us ail. - , she knew everything. l Vom.s;vs Soccer 4.3,2,1: Protestant Sun day School Teacher 4,3, 1:0CF 3, 1;LDSSA 2, 1; Scoutmasters 4,3; Navigators 4. JOSEPH LUKE DAY G-3 West Roxbury, Massachusetts Lieutenant Luke is the friend you always wanted by your side whether in time of need or simply throwing a few back. A true Bostonian, he brought as much of the city with him to West Point as he could, especially his accent. We had more than a few good times. Pogue f lahone, Luke. KELLY MARIE DEMERS G-3 Skaneateies, New York Captain As company ' social director ' , Kel was renouned for her many visitors and ' extracurricular ' activities in addition to her ath- letic achievements. Kel was one of the few cadets who lived for DPE ! A great person and friend, one ' snort ' from Kel could always mai e you smile! -As did t he rumors which always had Inername in! Women ' s Soccer 4,3,2, 1; Scout Master 4,3. m MICHAEL GERARD DOLAN G-3 Hamden, Connecticut Captain Whether studying history or on the track, Ivlike ' s dedication was a quiet example to us all. But whether listening to the Chieftains or spending time with his own ones at Archie ' s, he never let us look past the Mick in him either. Always a tighter, he will always be a friend. Pogue tyiahone, Dols. Cross Country 4,3,2, 1 (Captain): Indoor Track 4,3.2,1; Out- door Track 4,3,2, 1. BOBBY EARL GLASPIE, JR. G-3 Fayetteville, North Carolina Lieutenant When I reminisce about life here at West Point, I always think of this person. Bobby will be remembered as an easy to talk to get along with type of person. He has that uncanny sense of making you feel on top of the world. Thanks for being you. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4.3,2, 1; Cadet Gospel Choir 4,3,2, 1; WKDT4,3; Baptist Student Union 4. ROBERT ANTHONY GUERRIERO G-3 Kinderhook, New York Lieutenant Bob came to us from the sleepy town of Kinderhook, N.Y. His honesty and sincerity quickly set him apart from the rest. His failure to earn stars is due only to the countless hours spent tutoring friends. He ' s a friend in the truest sense, and has always been there in the hour of need. For Bob, the stars are the limit. Honor Committee 2,1; Scoutmasters ' Council 3.2,1; West Point Camporee 3,2, 1; American Chemical Society 4,3; CPRC 2. 510 BOBBY GLASPIE ROBERT GUERRIERO MICHAEL KRAMER PENELOPE LENZ DALLAS LOWELL HOLVERSON G-3 Appleton, Wisconsin Captain Who could forget a nairie like Dallas? Those who knew Dallas will always remember that name — whether it was " Big D, " " Dally, " " Dal, " or " Houston. " Neither will they forget his hometown they heard so much about. Dallas will never forget those words he said more than any other — " Go for it! " American Culture Seminar 4,3: Ski Club 4.3: Media Club 3. DERYA D. IDEMEN G-3 Istanbul, Turkey Lieutenant History changed when the " TURK " came to West Point. He left the DPE speechless, designed airplanes that were not of this Earth, and stole all the girls from Florida to Vancouver. You will be remembered by all the " Pagaras " . Thanks for being a true friend and a motivator. Until " Pagaras " meet again, gorusuruz. (GO GREEN!) Karate Club 3.2. 1: Crew 4. TURKEY ROBERT LAWRENCE KELLEY, JR. G-3 Foxboro, Massachusetts Captain Bob is a guy who never let opportunity or a hot girl slip through his fingers. Hercules was a true inspiration in the weight room, where he spent most of his time. We all know he will be WWF Champion someday. Right now, he is a great friend and a lot of laughs. Thanks for the fun times. American Culture Seminar 4,3,2; Powerlift- ing Team 4,3,1; Strengtti Team 4,3.2.1 (Captain). STEPHEN KERWICK G-3 Dover, New Jersey Captain You must wonder about a guy who collects skulls and whose favorite holiday is Halloween. But Atlas was easy to find. If he wasn ' t in the gym moving steel, he was shnoozing! Yet. without Steve, our four years together would have been much more difficult. Thanx Steve, for the laughs and memo- ries. American Culture Seminar 4.3.2: CPRC 2, 1: DAF2: Hop Committee 4,3.2. 1: Men ' s Lacrosse 4.3.2; Pointer 2.1: Powerlifting Team 1; SCUSA 2: Strength Team 2. 1. MICHAEL LAWRENCE KRAMER G-3 Saint James, New York Lieutenant lytike marched to the beat of a different drummer for the past four years — some thing that ' s easy to do when you ' re 6 ' 4 " . Mike ' s eccentricities and independence, tempered by his dedication and professionalism, made him an intgral part o f our company and marked him with great promise for the future. Chinese Club 3,2; Jewish Chapel Choir 4,3.2 (CIC); SCUSA 4: Speech Team 4. PENELOPE SUSAN LENZ G-3 Carmel, Indiana Lieutenant Only Penny would break the silence of study barracks to describe her fascination with the fact that once a piece of paper is folded it can never again be " creaseless. " Penny will be remembered well by all for her outgoing, vibrant person- ality, upbeat attitude, and smile that is the key to her suc- cess! Women ' s Gymnastics 4; Catholic Chapel Choir 3; Rabble Rousers 3.1. Graduates 51 1 5; : R iCHAEL JOHN MAZUR G-3 pgrkprsburo West Virginia Lieutenant ' ' ' - ' • -csds of West Virginia. He has ; :te his all too frequent shouts • .:w attitude, sometimes bor- ■is I nade him an essential element He was always there for us when we MATTHEW TODD MICHAELSON G-3 Coram, New York Lieutenant What the mind conceives, the body can achieve was surely the motto internalized by this fellow ' pher. From the Karate dojo to Thayer Hall, Matt always excell ed in whatever he did (except when at the computer terminal). When not studying or working out. his uncanny taste for romance seldom brought a dull moment. Up and down, side to side, Rocky. Go for it. Karate Team 4.3,2,1 (Captain): Jewish CliapelClioir4,3. DON WAYNE MINTON G-3 Vidor, Texas Captain Don managed to do something that should be impossible - pack 5 acres of energy into 5 square feet of body mass. Don successfully combined hard-charging intramurals, an incred- ible academic performance, extensive extracurricular boon- doggies, and legendary leave experiences (Navy 4,3,2,1) and the result was an invaluable friendship he shared with us all. JN Class Committee 4.3,2.1: SCUSA 4.3.2. 1 (V.P.): DAF2, 1 (CIC): ADDIC 3,2. 1: Rus- sian Club 3.2: Ptii Kappa Phi 1: CPRC 1. JONATHAN S. MITCHELL G-3 Stony Brook, New York Lieutenant The fat lady has finally sung HI Enough said. Men ' s Lacrosse 4.3: Computer Science Engineering 2.1: American Culture Seminar 4,3.2: Rally Committee 1. GEORGE PHILLIPS NALL G-3 Davenport, Iowa Lieutenant Chip always had a nose for trouble. Not a week would pass without Chip ' s poor nose being put to the test. " It broke a mirror, " or " It got in a fight, " he would say. Oh if noses could talk. ..the stories his would tell. But along with that in credible nose came a great sense of humor, and a true all-weather friend. Go BIG GUNS! Strength Team 3,2,1. JAMES LEWIS NOLES, JR. G-3 Florence, Alabama Lieutenant Alias Gunga Jim, 3rd Century Cambodian Philosopher-King and aluminium siding sa lesman, Jim should have been born a century earlier, sporting a pith helmet and kfiaki shorts, suppressing the natives. Instead, he suppressed the rest of us with his quick wit. Jim ' s humor and friendliness earned him many friends and a future position on the NSC. American Culture Seminar 4,3: DAF 2: SCUSA 1: Speech Team 4. 512 GEORGE NALL JAMES NOLES JOHN ANTHONY PALAZZOLO G-3 Queens, New York Lieutenant Pazz was a guy who never let academics get in ttie way of his education. Pazz ' s great sense of humor brightened up many a dreary day at West Point. We h ope that in the future, he will remember his friends, and send us backstage passes for one of his sold-out concerts. Handball Team 4.3,2, 1 (CIC); WKDT Radio Station 4,3: Catholic Cadet Catechists 4.3. PABLO ESTEBAN RUIZ G-3 Austin, Texas Lieutenant He worked vigorously at all his endevors. Rarely could he be found not striving to overcome the rigors of his aerospace engineering major. Above all. he was a person to be relied on. He could be counted on for support and was always willing to sacrifice his time and energy when another was in need. AIAA 1 : SCUSA 2. 1 : Mechanical Engineer- ing Club 1: Tactics Armor 4.3.2.1 (CIC); Equestrian Team 4: Modelers Group 3.2. 1 (CIC): Pipes S Drums 3. DANIEL JAMES STRINGHAM G-3 Oakley, Idaho Lieutenant Coming to usfrom the fields of Idaho, Dan the tVlan joined our class in cow year following a two-year mission. An original Stormin ' Mormon from ' 88, he was a proud Fighting Gopher, always ready with a listening ear, a smile, or a story from the ■Old Corps " . GO FOR IT! LDSSA 4.3,2, 1 (CIC): Band 4.3,2, 1: Chinese Club 1: CPRC 1 : Glee Club 3: KAR Seminar 1 : Scoutmas- ters ' Council 4,3. HOWARD C. WEBB G-3 Ashland, Ohio Captain Howie was the Bo Jackson of the company. Howie knew SLDS. Howie knew guidon manual. Howie knew intramu- rals. Howie knew trumpet. Howie knew road trips. Howie knew academics. ..no. The truth is that Howie ' s genuine openness and infallible sense of a good time made him the best of friends. Go ' Pher It!! Band 4.3,2,1 (President): Protestant Chapel Choir 4,3: American Culture Semi- nar 3. DOUGLAS DANIEL WILLIAMS G-3 Hudson, Ohio Captain Doug will always be remembered by long workouts in the gym and endless hours at his desk. With running shoes on his feet and a Bible in his hand, Doug had the courage and tenacity to tackle whatever came his way. He always will. Ephesians6:10-1 1. Baptist Student Union 4,3: Navigators 2.1: Tactics Infantry 4,3: Wrestling 4: Free Style Wrestling 2. Where ' s my ring? BJ Bailey shrugs in surprise when asked about the whereabouts of his ring. He certainly had a memorable time getting his hng back. Graduates 513 MICHAEL CRAIG ALLISON H-3 McAllen, Texas Lieutenant Never easily excited, " Bird " could be found bouncing high off barracks walls. His approach to cadet life was a dogged quest for personal development through over-stress. He abandoned " bear- hunting " for a more exasperating pursuit of a southern belle Yearling year, and subsequently developed a contempt for every other female on the planet. Mountaineering Club 4.3 . PETER BURCHARD ANDRYSIAK, JR. H-3 Heidelberg, Germany Lieutenant Big Petey could usually be seen with Big John cruisin ' around in their matching white Corvettes or knocking the right side of the defensive line on their butts. Pete will be remembered for his friendship, snoring, boodle scrounging, and weekend womanizing escapades. Always remember, " LICKER AND LENNY SAY. EAT Etvl UP BIG PETEY. " Football 4,3,2, 1. JON JOSEPH CHYTKA H-3 Tabor, South Dakota Lieutenant Jon came to West Point with the intent to concentrate in the subject of everything. He soon found out that everything is sometimes a rather large realm. Jon probably discovered this fact on his first all nighter for one of everything ' s subunits (Aero), or perhaps he learned it when he was dating several girls and one of them got a hold of his address book. Sunday School Teacher 4; Scuba Club 1;150 Football 4.3,2.1. ROBERT EDWARD DAVIDSON H-3 Alexandria, Louisiana Lieutenant Robert was known by many names, " Rajun Cajun, Bob. Rob, or Bobie, " but was known best for his constant smile. If not seen sharpening his famous cake cutting skills as a plebe, praying to pass English, juking with Bahama t amas ori spring leave, playing his sax on the streets of Ireland, ortrying to be a two percenter (and failing firstie year), he could be found doing all nighters for Civil Engineering. Cadet Band 4.3,2, 1; Catholic Folk Group 3.2, 1; Academic Movie Club3,2; Hop Band ■ 3.2. 514 JON CHYTKA ROBERT DAVIDSON KELLY DIANE DEPREKER H-3 Fallbrook, California Lieutenant Kelly ' s naive and trusting Character almost won her the job of Brigade Rumor Contol Officer. Her Mao Ste Tung fashions made this risky for the administration however, so her talents were put to better use in a gallant but futile effort to add a little class to our company. Russian Club 2. 1: Spanish Club 2. 1 (Treas- urer): WKDT Radio Station 4,3.2.1. ■m JOHN GLENDEN DEVINE H-3 Fairmont, West Virginia Lieutenant J.D.. gifted with a mastery of the English language, had an uncanny ability to tell a story or joke at any time, any number of times, in any situation without any relevance. Always faithful, in academics, the weight room, and Rutgers trip sections. With a memory like an elephant, he is destined to go far. Varsity Tracli 4.3: American Chemical Society 4,3. MICHAEL THOMAS FISHER H-3 Newport News, Virginia Captain Michael, referred to by friends as Fish, will always be remembered for his support of Unit goals and policies. Fish strived for excellence in whatever he did. whether it be in academics, pumping iron, or Navy trip sections! A star-man, a lady ' s man. Fish will never be forgotten. Class Committee 4,3.2.1: Mountaineering Club 4.3: Hop Band 4.3. LANCE MATTHEW GRANHOLM H-3 Burlington, Wisconsin Lieutenant An extremely USMA-oriented cadet. Lance embraced his crisp green girl only after Taps, perhaps accounting for his pleasant morning demeanor. His ' linely sculptured " phy- sique and mature hairstyle never failed to provoke laughter. His cavalier attitude allowed him to easily shake off the tender gender ' s failure to respond to his boozed banter. MATTHEW KURT GREEN H-3 West Springfield, Virginia Lieutenant Renowned for his philosophy of ' No Pain, No Pain. " Pesky will no doubt have his statue facing the gym. We wish he would have been less abivalent so he could have provided a more effective forum for debate. His uncanny reseblance to Omar Bradley will surely find him the girl of his dreams. Sandhurst 3: Scoutmasters ' Council 4.3: Wargames Com- mittee 4,3.21 (CIC). EDWARD STEPHEN HALLAS III H-3 Ambridge. Pennsylvania Lieutenant Mr, Sunshine, never in a bad mood and always with a smile on his face, Steve was the chap to visit when you needed cheering up. His love for country music resulted in his destiny to become a husband. Late nights and early morn- ings, never to be caught napping, Steve ' s discipline will guarantee him a successful future. Russian Club 3: Football 4. Graduates 515 DAVID WAYNE HARDY H-3 Anahuac, Texas Captain From the hub of Western civilization. Anahuac. came baldiiocks. Given the bear s nocturnal habits and nightly pil- grirpages to the dayroom to watch " Cheers, ' it ' s a wonder he stiKJied at all. Despite his carefully groomed outward appear- ance, we know he has a black hood hidden somewhere. Baptist Student Union 4,3,2. 1 (V. P.): Honor Committee 2, 1; Glee Club 3; Karate Club 2, 1; Sandhurst 3.2. CHRISTINA LEE HEBERT H-3 Margate, Florida Lieutenant A jumpmaster of airborne condiment, Beast displayed an exhuberance second to none. Preferring a hardy slug where no mere gentle greeting would would suffice, this consum- mate grey hog can always be relied upon for cheery, if occasionally couth comments. SPS 1 (President); Powerlifting Club 1: Mountain- eering Club 3,2; Women ' s Soccer 4 (Manager); Team Handball Team 4. THOMAS WALDON JONES, JR. H-3 Columbia, South Carolina Captain Thomas was one of the most friendly chaps you would ever care to meet. The shirt off of his back, would he give to a stranger! He will always be remembered for his love of volleyball and the Fighting Irish. Only his desire to fly will keep Thomas out of the swamps of Georgia, for his secret love was low-crawling! Baseball 4.3 .Women ' s Volleyball 3.2, 1. JOHN WALTER KENNEDY III H-3 North Chelmsford, Massachusetts Lieutenant Is Fat Walt Square? Oh Yih! His pathetically redundant and stale stories were offset by his frankness, which made some grimace, while others doubled over laughing. He was a world- class wrestler relegated to intramural sthfe. DAVID LUCAS Marysville, Ohio Go Class of 1 990! Hurrah for me! H-3 Lieutenant Graduation Day Hat Toss. Graduates toss their hats as they prepare to trade the Cadet Gray for Army Green. 516 KRISTIAN MATTHEW MARKS H-3 Atlanta, Georgia Lieutenant Licker came to West Point to avoid the draft. Sigma Delta Psi 3.2. 1 : Addic Council Representative 3.2, 1 : Phi Alpha Theta 1: CPRC 2; Spanish Club 3,2; Media Club 3. PAUL JEROME MATHEWS, JR. H-3 Eutaw. Alabama Lieutenant Paul, known to tiis contemporaries as Baptist, will always be remembered for his enduring support of the company ' s social functions. Having a deep love of the sport of women ' s volleyball, only his insatiable thirst for academics could keep him away from the game. His untold endeavors while at West Point will surely one day be set down in the annals of cadet lore. Baptist Student Union 4.3.2,1: French Club 3.2: Media Club 3.2: Women ' s Volleyball 3.2. 1. VICTORIA LOUISE MIRALDA H-3 Corning, California Lieutenant Starting off on a rough foot, or should we say knee?, Tori proved to be a valuable friend to those she allowed close to her. We ' ll also remember her for her motivation and spunk, and her committment to values. 1 Phil. 4:1 3, Go TEC! Catholic Squad 3.2, 1 (CtC); Cycling Team 1; French Club 2, 1 : Sailing Team 4,3; Ski Team Alpine 4.3,2 (Co-Captain): WKDT Radio Station 4. DANIEL CHARLES MOLL H-3 Paxinos, Pennsylvania Captain This paranoid Bulgarian, whose weapon supply rivals most third- world nations, is renowned for his middle-of-the-road views. When not tying up, or being tied up, he could always be counted on to drink the Little Rascals under the table. Hopefully, H-3 ' s old man will make his 500th jump before social security kicks in. Parachute 3.2.1: Wargames Committee 4.3.2.1: Tactics Infantry 4,3: Russian Club 4. DAVID C. ORTEGA III H-3 Los Alamos, New Mexico Lieutenant David was a true outsider. Always freely accepting the role or Devils Advocate, he enjoyed challenging debates on poli- tics, economics, and institutional policy. But he is best remembered for maximizing weekend leave and long phone calls to his girlfhend. Have fun in the Army, and don ' t be too serious. Finance Forum 4.3,2. 1 (V. P.): Mechani cal Engineering Club 3.2: Squash Team 4.3: TIMS 2: American Culture Seminar 3.2: DAF 3,2: CPRC 1: Spanish Club 1: Flying Club 4. BRIAN KEATH PAXTON H-3 Oswego, Illinois Lieutenant Pakistani Rebel lived up to his name. On one hand, he was not afraid to disagree with his TAC face to face and on the other hand, he always tried to help those people who needed it. Maybe that is why he was a close contender for the class goat. He was also a good friend. 1 Thess. 2:9-12 Orienteering 4,3,2, 1 (Pres Meet Director): OCF4,3. 1 : Navi- gators 3.2: Model Railroad Club 1 (Presi- dent), g Graduates 517 rrON THOR IVAN MORALES PINEDA H-3 j9zor, City, Philippines Lieutenant -ir.nn tne c ' i,potvoe of the math geek, " Speedy " pos- _ cal prowess. With an affinity for monu- . Liecame almost as legendary as his ;, ._:;;:: IS- While the toils of West Point never or.ej these of his youth, future responsibilities idilenge the " Little Guy " better. Anierican Chemical Society 4; Media Club 3; Operations Research Society of America 2: Math Forum 2, 1. ARMED FORCES OF THE PHILIPPINES GLENN JOSEPH REILLY Oregon, Ohio We have stood in awe of this man! Media Ciub 3: CPRC 2; Catholic Choir 4. H-3 Lieutenant RICHARD BRUCE STIKKERS H-3 St. Joseph, Illinois Captain Slickman will best be remembered for his many contributions to his company and classmates. Gifted with intelligence and a zest for life, he was always there for anyone who needed help. Company H-3 will appreciatedly look back on Rick as the one person who most helped us through the Corps computerization. Good luck and definitely don ' t change. Band 4.3,2, 1: Computer User ' s Group 3,2.1: Protestant Chapel Choir 4. MARK DAVID TRIBUS H-3 Morristown, New Jersey Captain Although not First Captain like he should have been, he became a rare sight in the company. He was likely at raucous phantom parties with nameless friends, or getting huge, as he boasted. Finally, despite his chastity, he swooned over a girl, plucked from the many we never saw. Ring and Crest Committee 4.3.2,1; Glee Club 3. STEVEN CHARLES TULLIS H-3 Weymouth, Massachusetts Captain Those who knew Steve ' s affinity for climbing walls (and most other vertical surfaces) often asked, " Why not just take the stairs? " But the reason he didn ' t is the reason he ' ll keep reaching higher than most. P.Q., let the people who don ' t understand stay on the steps. Mountaineering Club 3,2. 1 (CIC); Mathematics Forum 2. 1. ANDREW DAVID UNWIN H-3 Summerville, South Carolina Captain Spin was revered by all his classmates for his amazing musical gifts, which usually manifested themselves in his ex- traordinarily entertaining tapping and whistling. Never one to tool out, " EPWE " was always willing to blow off physics and have a cooler with his buddies. We wish the spin-gineer luck in his eternal quest for a chest. Class Committee 4.3,2.1: Sunday School Teacher 3,2,1; Squash 4,3. 518 STEVEN TULLIS ANDREW UNWIN THEODORE VALMASSEI JAMES WYRWAS THEODORE PAUL VALMASSEI H-3 Fullerton. California Lieutenant Being rejected in his bidto become West Points dietician, Theodore elected instead to be a Cadet. A stress monster extraordinaire with a habit of early formation attendance, he padded his room with apples and oranges and relieved his mental anguish with the sounds of waves and seagulls. JAMES DAVID WYRWAS H-3 Southfield, Michigan Lieutenant Jim ' s academic prowess left little doubt why he overloaded Firstie year, and was surprising to those who knew him only as a party Animal with unlimited endurance. Ivlaybe he was just tired from chasing Chiquita bananas. By the way. what ever happened to that car in his overhead? GO ARMY CREW! Amy Crew 3.2A. JOANN ACCIARITO JAMES BULL JOANN ANTONIETTA ACCIARITO 1-3 Staten Island, New York Lieutenant " Burrito " has set many goals for herself at WOOPS. For the last four years, she has striven for excellence in academics and athletics. Her dedication in these areas by no means overshadows her care and concern for others. We will remember her as a good friend who is charming, warm and self - confident. The sweet little Italian girl finally made it! Go Polar Bears! Ski Patrol Group 3.2,1: Judo Team 4,3: Chi- nese Club 2.1: SCUSA 2.1: Crew 1: Ski Club 2: Catholic Chapel Choir 4. JAMES C. BULL 1-3 Worthington, Ohio Lieutenant The surest guy to resign who just never got around to it. and we ' re glad he nev er did. Jamie decided to end his bachelor life a little early, but we respect the decision. A simple man with simple pleasures, if ever a name fit an attitude... Finance Forum 4; Football 4. Graduates 519 . H!A14 SCOTT BURLINGAME 1-3 --■iton, Massachusetts Lieutenant .oilities as a rugby player were surpassed only by his . c ! the reverse-rack defilade position. The need for a ' : ' never prevented " Scooter " from finding healthy oociaily after a dose of Absolute. Most of all though, -be remembered for his devotion to ethics and his i emember us, Mole! Rugby Club 4,3.2, 1 (Captain): Domestic Affairs Forum 4,3; American Cfiemical So- ciety 2.1. DANIEL JOSEPH COONEY 1-3 Wareham, Massachusetts Lieutenant Danny ' s best worl ; and most remembered accomplishments occured on the weekends, be in on the gridiron or at the local watering hole. You cannot find a more loyal friend than " Coondawg " Dan never let the powers at large (ie. Dean, Comm.) get him down and is always quick with a smile. He ' s earned membership in the 2% club. Thanks for everything 69. Football 4.3.2.1: Powerlifting Team 2.1: Strength Team 2.1. BRIAN CHARLES DAVIS 1-3 Santa Ana, California Lieutenant Bnan will be remembered for his ability to disappear in his rack and reappear ten minutes later, thouroughly refreshed. This was only surpassed by his mastery of the " roomie prank " and ability to " save the world. " In the end, BD was always there, devoted to duty and to cheering us up. Remember the Cruels, BD. Class Committee 4.3,2.1: Glee Club 3.2.1: Sandhurst 1 (Captain): Protestant Chapel Choir 4: OCF2.1:CPRC3. BARRY JAMES EHLERS 1-3 Enterprise, Alabama Lieutenant Barry has made some especially close friends among the polar bears. All the tun times spent with him will never be for- gotten. The only time Barry wasn ' t with his friends was when he was wooing women, or building his bod ' in the gym. Barry, none of us will ever forget you. Drill Team 4: Fencing Team 3: German Club 4.3: Karate Team 2: Riding Club 1: Ski Club 4.3,2; Survival Games 2: TAG 4.3. MICHAEL PATRICK EVANS 1-3 Livermore, California Lieutenant Mike had a sense of humor that never failed to astound us. Over the past four years, he endeared himself to everyone around him. Mike 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, Ev. Bowling Team 2: Fencing Team 3: German Club 3: Karate Club 2; TAG 4. JENNIFER RAE FLORES 1-3 Whittier, California Lieutenant An angel in uniform. She brings sunshine and cheers any- where she goes. Her enthusiasm and happiness is conta- gious. She is pretty like roses, vigilant like eagles and smart, unlike the rest of the Aero majors, except one other. We ' ll remember you deep in our hearts. Jen, forever (Gulumse, cicek - sadece 999 defa kaldi geride). Elveda. Karate Team 2.1; Cadet Band 4.3.2. 1; Naviga- tors 2, 1; Cadet Catholic Choir 4. 520 MICHAEL EVANS JENNIFER FLORES MARK KECK ALBERT MANNES ANDREW JOHN FORSSELL 1-3 Titusville, Pennsyl-vania Captain Andy came to us trom a far off computer wonderland at CMU. From his witty sarcasm to his Very cool " stuff to his endless quest for the " quality chick. " Andy ' s idiosyncrasies will be remembered as part of that greater friendship we were fortunate enough to share. Remember the BOYZ, Foss. 1 50LB FootbalM; Phi Kappa Phi 2.1 :Sandhurst3.2: SCUSA 1 : West Point Forum 1 . HOWARD PRITCHARD HALL 1-3 Fort Benning, Georgia Lieutenant Their is only one " Hootbird " , and this is the man. He will be the man everyone remembers when they reminisce about spirit and wild times at Hudson High. Never to be caught without a joke, or with a book. Hootbird was the life of any party he went to. Thanks for everything Howard. KENNETH ALDEN HAWLEY 1-3 Ludlow, Massachusets Captain The most important aspect of Ken ' s cadet career is the friendships that he has made during the four years at West Point. Ken extends his thanks and gratitude to those who have helped him make it through West Point, and wants his friends to realize that without them he would not have made it. Cadet Chapel Choir 4; Glee Club 3,2, 1. JOHN PATRICK JENKINS 1-3 Houston, Texas Lieutenant No one had more of an influence on our outlook on life than Jenks. From his Texas nationalism to his childish reckless- ness and always having " an ace in the hole, " John truly taught us how to have fun. He is unquestionably headed to the top. Turn and burn. Jammin ' , and always remember the BOYZ. Track 4,3.2. V, Flying Club 4,3,2. 1: ASCE 2.1. MARK ALAN KECK 1-3 Freeland, Pennsylvania Lieutenant A man with strong convictions and a truly military mind, " The Keckster " is a friend that you can count on. His uncanny ability to inject a one liner at just the right time could always make those around him fall out in stitches. For some, he made academy life worth remembering. ALBERT EDWARD MANNES 1-3 Oregon, Ohio Lieutenant Al will always be remembered for his obnoxious cackle, drunken smile, and that mysterious picture of himself on every role of film. Although you have long-hair potential, we will always value your open-minded intellect. Live long and don ' t forget to Rock-n-Roll! We know you ' ll go far. Remem- ber the Boyz, Maynz. Debate Team 4.3.2; Hop Committee 4,3,2. 1 : Phi Kappa Phi 2,1: SCUSA 1 (Asst CIC): TAG 4; West Point Forum 1. Graduates 521 ANCSS MCNALLY 1-3 : ' ' .nsin Lieutenant ; ' - ' order. God. family, friends, and - ' he things that mean the most to tnim. . I ' I dr. that you could trust, Mike would be rication to whatever he is doing is inspira- -•o kno M and love him. Ski Patrol 2. 1 : Sfc Club 2, 1 : Catholic Choir 4, 3; French Club 2. 1 : Mechanical Engineering Club 2. 1 ; Mountaineering Club 3. BRIAN TERRY NICHOLS 1-3 Penns Grove, New Jersey Lieutenant With an unmistakable swagger in his walk, " camel-like " some might say, Brian went about his work in a methodical way. Though hard at work himself, he would always help out a friend in need, Charlie Mike, ISIick!!! MICHAEL J. O ' TOOLE III 1-3 Clifton Park, New York Lieutenant Mike will always be remembered as a leader on and off the field. He was a person you could trust and always the " man with the master plan " in any situation. I would definately want him by my side in any barroom brawl. Look out FA! Football 4.3,2. 1 : Ski Club 4. SE-WOO PYO 1-3 Pusan, Korea Lieutenant Wooster came to Woops from Korea. His easy-going manner has always been matched with a natural intelligence. Woo ' s competitive spirit both in athletics and in academics chal- lenges us to excel on a daily basis. He is a tribute to Korea and to the 1-3 Polar Bears. Good luck Woo, we expect great things from you. KAR Seminar 1; SCUSA 1; Chinese Club 4,3,2.1: Karate Club 3. REPUBLIC OF KOREAN ARMY CYNTHIA SIENNA RAMIREZ 1-3 Houston, Texas Lieutenant A sincere, understanding, compassionate, loyal friend — Cynthia is known for always " being there. " Cynthia ' s strong belief in God and dedication to Him is an inspiration to us all. She has a way of making us laugh, think, and understand. From Froot Loops to Dr. Seuss, Cynthia is definitely unique! LIVE IT! PCSS Teachers 4.3,2,1 (Commander): Navigators 3.2.1: God ' s Gang 2.1: Team Handball Team 4.3: Parish Council 1. ROBERT WILBY REDD, JR 1-3 Atlanta, Georgia Lieutenant Rob will be remembered as a funloving cadet. Academically he was a master with computers and with Social Sciences w ell Athletically Rob excelled in swimming. His natural hip motion for the butterfly got him recognition both in and out of the pool. Good luck — Men ' s Swimming 4.3,2. 1. 522 CYNTHIA RAMIREZ ROBERT REDD DONALD LOUIS SPARACO, JR. 1-3 Old Saybrook, Connecticut Lieutenant Sparky, as he is affectionately called by his friends, is full of life. Don expects a lot of himself and those around him. A per- fectionist, he not only excels in his aerospace studies, but all aspects of cadet life. Spari y will always be remembered as a good natured friend. Ski Club 2. 1 : AIAA 2. 1:AHS2,1 ; Flying Club 1 . MICHAEL T. STRAUSS 1-3 Pottsville, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Mifse will always be remembered as one that everyone liked. His great wit and sense of humor helped make an insane place a little more bearable. Although the price of beer here was a bit higher than he was used to, he never let it stop him from having a good time. Football 4; Finance Forum 4,3. JOHN AMANDUS VERMEESCH 1-3 Roscommon, Michigan Captain John always made us laugh with his determination to " get up early and study " (yeah, right), to start running ( " this is the semester " ) and to lay down " just for an hour " (Ha!). But what will stand out most about John are his uncompromising principles, level-headed maturity, and ambition. Remember the Boyz, Opie. Ring Crest Committee 4.3,2. 1: Sandhurst 4.2; SCUSA 1: Staff and Us iers 4; Tactics Infantry 1; West Point Forum 1. Spring Break ' 88. Mike O ' Toule. Jamie Bell, Mike Strauss, and Al Shutt enjoy the Spring break in some remote beach. The beaches seem to be the favorite attraction for cadets during this time of the year. Having been surrounded by grey walls for most of the year, cadets seek the sun and the beach for relaxation. DANA JOHN WOODALL 1-3 Tampa, Florida Captain Who is this man they call Woodall? From Beast Barracks until Graduation Day, Dana was a happy cadet. He was always asking questions. Whether they were to glean knowl- edge or simply so he ' d have another excuse to talk, we ' ll never know. He was an ever loyal Polar Bear and a faithful friend. Glee Club 3,2,1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4; Engineering Club 1 ; Christian Science Organization 4,3,2, 1. Born To Be an Engineer. Dana Woodall cherishes his hard-hat for it marks his goal in life - that is, he is born to be an engineer, trained in the most prestigious engineering school in the world. Graduates 523 Uniforms Galore! John Palazzologetsasurpriseof his life when he found out how much he had to pay for his uniforms. He says, " i should have ordered that AAFES uniforms! " Rough Game, but Damn Good One. Don Min- ton. Michael Kramer, Robert Guerriero. and David Ciesinski pose ominously after a rough and dirty game of soccer in the intramural " field of friendly strife. " Who Knows. An unidentified cadet from C-3 loses self- control and attacks a wimping friend to his left; he must had had a traumatic experience of some kind while waiting for his team ' s turn to play. The Prison Cell. Robert Redd and his fellow inmate smile for us during a propaganda shooting inside the grey walls. 524 Role Reversal. Barry Ehlers becomes a beaner again during role reversal. His state cannot be confirmed, but it is safe to assume that he had not been treated well by the way he stupidly looks. Hulk and Macho Man at West Point. Steve Kerwick and Bob Kelley pretend to be professional wres- tlers. Cadets simply have a vivid imagination sometimes. Halloween. Howie Hall and Mark Keck demonstrate the 101 usesfora Halloween pumpkin. Regardless of what cadets seem to represent to the general public, cadets do celebrate holidays too like any other human species. A Birthday Treat. The cadets in C-3 give their fellow company- mate a birthday he will never forget for a long while. Apparently, they want to give his chest a good shave. Although the tradition is against cadet regulation, cadets do it any- way for the fun of it. Besides, it beats buying somebody a birthday gift. The Fighting Cock. The c-3 fighting cock is on the rampage during a spirit rally in central area. Graduates 525 GO APACHES BRIAN WAIN CANNON A-4 Springfield, Illinois Lieutenant Bri. THE Juice major, helped just about every other ' double e " major graduate. He was a friend that always put others in front of himself. Though busy all the time. Bri managed to pull out great grades and still had time for the women in his life. Thanks for all you ' ve done, we ' re going to miss you. Chinese Club 3.2: IEEE 2. 1 ; ADDtC 3.2. 1 : American Culture Seminar 4,3. JEFFERY ALLAN CARLSON A-4 Chehalis, Washington Lieutenant Acquired from E4 during Cow year. Jeff immediately won the Apaches the Supes Award. Keeping a low profile, he was never one to flaunt his superior knowledge or keen sense of humor. As quote-maker. Jeff will be known always for his contribution of: " That ' s not military! " ; To Carlos, there ' s no place like home click, click, click . We ' ll miss you. ERIC PAUL FLOWERS A-4 Atlanta, Georgia Lieutenant For four years, " E " distinguished himself through his ability to respect himself and others. Focusing his efforts on paving the way for others, Eric will always be remembered as a dynamic and caring person who exemplifies everything that encom- passes the word " leader. " Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4.3,2, 1 (President): Gospel Choir 4,3,2.1: Ring Crest Committee 4,3.2,1: Hop Committee 4,3,2.1: Rugby 3. TRITRON R. GURGANUS A-4 Omaha, Nebraska Lieutenant T.R. will be remembered as a good and dear friend to many of us. Although his snoring became infamous in alpha quad, keeping whole halls awake many a night, he will be remem- bered as someone you could always count on. Famous in our " click " for his " eloquence of speech and mastery of diction " the boys are gonna miss ya, NAST-G, WOOOOFFFF! Football 4,3,2.1: CAS 4.3,2.1: Gospel Choir 4,1. 526 ERIC FLOWERS TRITRON GURGANUS DAVID ALLEN HALL, JR. A-4 Toledo, Ohio Lieutenant Dave came to the Apaches as a skinny basketball player from " the glass capital of the world " and developed into a first class skydiver. Although he impressed us all with his dedica- tion to skydiving, it never surpassed his dedication to his friends. We will always remember the " Sweet Greek " as a great friend. Parachute 3.2,1. DAVID M. HART Arlington, Virginia " The Proud and the fvlighty. ' GO APACHES! A-4 Lieutenant KELSO WILLIAM HORST A-4 Fairfax, Virginia Lieutenant Between drives home to see Sonj, and attempting to design the perfect bridge, Kelly still found time to be a great friend. Whether it was a design, Apache intramurals or football on the Plain, Kel was one of those that everyone wanted on their side. We ' ll all miss Kel and hopefully our paths will cross again. Navigators 2,1. HENRY LEE JACKSON A-4 Bridgeport, Connecticut Lieutenant Soul-Brother - 1 , one of the founding fathers of the K-9 Crew, wil be remembered for his quick wit and big heart. His leather overcoat and tinted windows portrayed the epit- ome of a range warrior. TAKE CARE 1 2-pint, we ' ll all miss ya! Gospel Choir 4,3,2; American Culture Seminar 4,3.2: CAS 4,3,2. 1. JOHN WILHELM JONES A-4 Rifle, Colorado Lieutenant J.J. was always willing to go out of his way to help out a friend - from UCONN to Boston. His " C " personality enabled him to take everything in stride, even small Bahamanian animals. Oh God, Jj, we ' ve been through a lot together - sort of like your ring. American Culture Seminar 4.3,2; Ski Club 3; Baseball 4. DENNIS SCOTT MCKEAN A-4 San Jose, California Lieutenant Denny, or was that Scott? t ilitary History was his specialty, but look for the next general in Central America to be El Denito. Scott enjoyed his four years at West Point and we are sure he will enjoy his next 30 years in the Army. His words to live by. " When in doubt, Attack! " Class Committee 4,3.2.1 ; Tactics Armor 4.3.2. Graduates 527 MARKHAM NEIL MCMULLEN A-4 Wichita Falls. Texas Captain Between his duties as Honor Rep.. Tennis Captain, Ranger, and Academic Stud, Mark always managed to find tirr e to be a friend. Some say Ranger School changed Mark, but Mark thinks he changed Ranger School. Crazy or not, Mark was always there whenever someone needed a smile and a pat on the back. He will definitely be missed by ail of the Apaches. Mens Tennis 4.3.2.1 (Captain); Navigators 4,3.2,1 . MICHAEL WADE MIZE A-4 Haleyviiie, Alabama Captain Wade ' s red hair wasn ' t the only thing that made him stand out. His easy going manner and positive attitude grabbed everyone ' s attention. Despite having a higher blood sugar count that first class GPA and his blind date f iascoes, Wade always had a smile on his face. Golf 4,3: Baptist Student Union 4,3: Navigators 2.1: Ameri- can Culture Seminar 4.3,2: Mechanical Engineering Club 1: Flying Club 1. KEVIN PAUL MURPHY A-4 Stamford, Connecticut Captain Murph was always willing to run to Boodler ' s... unfortunately he was never quite as willing to run to the Cadet Bank to help finance the trip. Seriously, he was always the first to come to aid a friend in need: just ask ariy area hockey official. Kev will be greatly missed by all. Is it getting chilly in here? MARK E. MURRAY A-4 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Lieutenant We will remember Mark as a member of the proverbial ' 2% " club and outspoken deviant. He may have been irritating at times but at least he was humorous. Bestof lucktohim in his future career and please prevent him any (god forbid) public relations job. JON MICHAEL NEWHARD A-4 Allentown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Bounder was one of those unique individuals you only meet once in a lifetime. When he wasn ' t furthering his education (grad school) or re-reading " Zarathustra " . he was found contemplating the " real-meaning-of-life " . His Econ degree should make him reap his desires of material wealth. A future Senator or the Prez? No. Just another great guy. Debate Team 2,1: SCUSA 3.2: Chinese Club 3,2, 1: Pointers: WKDT Radio Station 3: Film Seminar 3.2. SUSAN DENISE PECK A-4 Oal land, California Captai n From Buckner ' s foxholes to executing dustballs in M634, Sue ' s optimistic attitude always encourages. Extremely duty-minded. Sue is one of those who reminds you to be self- disciplined, " I can do all things through Christ who strength- ens me " Philippians 3:14 Sue illustrates this verse - patient, kind, and loving: her heart for God is one to emulate. Navigators 4.3,2,1: Cadet Chapel Choir 4,3,2; Chinese Club 3. 528 JON NEWHARD SUSAN PECK WILLIAM PIETT GREGORY SIERRA r JACQUELINE STENNETT FREDERICK STRAMPE WILLIAM TODD PIETT A-4 Milford, Michigan Lieutenant Came from the metropolis of Milford to " worm " fiis way through school in search of stellar academic merit, only to find that who giveth. taketh away. Petey has 3 possible futures: becoming totally obese, taking Alpha Quad daugh- ters to the prom, or continuing to self-destruct until he explodes. Karate Club 4: American Culture Seminar 4.3,2. GREGORY FRANCIS SIERRA A-4 Toronto, Ohio Captain Greg refused to be " forgotten " as he bounced his way from Aspen to Boston. Jordi ' s spirits could be either colorful or " grey " depending on the day. but his attitude always gave him direction (usually the wrong way). Game Master? Yeah, right! American Culture Seminar 4.3,2. JOHN DAVID SINSLEY, JR. A-4 Pinehurst, North Carolina Lieutenant The Reverend Sinsley was a brilliant scholar and a fine humanitarian who was liked by all. Those who knew him will remember him for his amazing respiratory system and spe- cial TEE blessings. Love. Peace, and Harmony — Sinz will be a sorely missed poet and persona. Chinese Club 3,2. 1: Sandhurst 4.3. MARK EDWARD STABILE A-4 Pine Brook, New Jersey Lieutenant From the first. Mark ' s energetic personality made a powe rful impression on others. Whether treating friends to boating excursions or adventures in the Big Apple, Mark lives every second to its fullest. Most amazingly, the fast pace never detracted from his loyalty to friends and faith in the maxim, " good fortune may come or go, but friends are forever, " American Culture Seminar 4.3,2: Judo Team 4,3. JACQUELINE ELIZABETH STENNETT A-4 Fort Lauderdale, Florida Lieutenant A Vision alone makes one believe and one Happy — New Light distorts Old Vision, distorts Beliefs and Happiness — Confusion passes. Shadows cease to lurk behind the once swept passages — New Visions unite as One. How much more clearly two can see.,, — Thank you Mommy for all you ' ve done — TYAFWYD Chinese Club 3.2, 1; Gospel Choir 4.3,2; Band 4.3,2; CAS 4.3.2. FREDERICK JOHN STRAMPE A-4 Wausau, Wisconsin Lieutenant Good old Freddie was the best sport in the class of 1 990, He was constantly harassed for being a " leg " yet never lost his temper. Lucky for us! " He had some small knowledge of fist- to-cuffs, " He could have " pummeled " us all had he wanted. Thanks for sparing us Fred! Thanks for being such a great friend! Hockey 4; Rugby 4. Graduates 529 JC SE MAR- ' .Ti THOMPSON A-4 Rd ' -jgh Nor " - Ca ' ciina L " j venerated • etitenanf like oths no-0!her, ' ! 3r desires for ;y boy. " His t- .-•!ch machine) oi - lis ii " : ' ;-.! lor love will only be ouf wealth, health, and good times wne by nis Karate Team 4.3; CAS 1- JUAN KRUGER ULLOA A-4 Lawton, Oklahoma Lieutenant Juan, the Chamorro Warrior, was a great friend we will all miss. Known for two things that made him a famous Apache: his testing of the 1 ' leadership while a plebe, and his willing- ness to always speak his mind. Juan was never the " quiet, reserved type " . IVlany thanks to a " JUAN-derful buddy. Handball Team 3. PHILIP CARL WAHLBOM III A-4 Marietta, Georgia Lieutenant When it comes to pushing the outer limit, Wally is always on the edge. Whether flying on his Honda, orscreaming on skis, he always seems to get there. And his path is simple: follow the trail of starry eyed women. His final destination, however, is always where his friends need him. Rifle 4: American Culture Seminar 4.3,2. ERIC ANTHONY ZILEWICZ A-4 Tinley Park, Illinois Lieutenant Eric was always the secretive one. From mysterious phone calls, an unreported job with Solomon Brothers, to tip-toeing through halls, he was never predictable. He established new haircut standards. Mark has been known to collect lost id ' s in hopes of legalizing Lithuanian relatives. Z is a sure bet to be a 30 year man. Football 4. PHILIP WAHLBOM ERIC ZILEWICZ DANIEL DELP JAMES DIGGINS SCOTT ALLAN BAGGETT B-4 Fayetteville, North Carolina Lieutenant GO B-4 Buffalos! Art Seminar 3; Chinese Club 4,3; Mountaineenng Club 1: Sandhurst 4,3. PAUL M. BAKER B-4 Canton, Illinois Lieutenant Paul will always be remembered as one of the reasons that guest lectures always took an hour. He had a question for everyone. He always wanted us to remember that his first love was to Christ, and not to conservative politics. Golf 4.3; Baptist Student Union 4; SAI E 2, 1; Genesis 1; Navigators 3.2. 1. JAMES FREDERICK BORNEMAN B-4 Alientown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Jim came to West Point as the typical Ail-American guy. He had it all: looks, smarts, and athletic ability. Although he experienced frustration when it came to girls and some classes, he did rule the Intramural fields with his talent and leadership. Jim will always be remembered as a true friend and great Buff. Baseball 4; CPRC 3; Honor Committee 2,1; Special Olym- pics 2,1. RICHARD VAN CAIN B-4 Decatur, Georgia Lieutenant We ' ll always remember the torrid affair Rich maintained with his green girl throughout his tenure. However, neither the rack, nor the Dean, ever interfered with Big Daddy ' s favorite Soap, during Comm ' s hour. This same determination to watch Generations, kept the Dean ' s dogs at bay. as Rich fought to avoid STAP as you would CDT Vengeance. CAS 4,3,2, 1; Gospel Choir 4.3: Hop Com- mittee 4.3.2,1; Men ' s Rugby 4.3; Scout- masters ' Council 4. 3. DANIEL ROBERT DELP, JR. B-4 Alientown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant When you first meet Dan, his size and attitude are intimidat- ing, but we all knew better. Dan worked hard, but always found time to go out with the " fellas " , even if we did buy for him all the time. Now that he Is getting married (Natalie), we ' re going to miss those spontaneous weekends! Thanks, your best friend, Eric. BS L Seminar 2. 1 (President); Scoutmasters ' Council 3; Special Olympics 4.2. 1 (CIC); Men ' s In- door Outdoor Track 4. JAMES PATRICK DIGGINS B-4 Hingham, Massachusetts Captain Jim came from Boston and he never stopped bragging to us about It. Whether It was doing an engineering design, playing football on the Plain, or drinking beers, Diggo gave it all he could. A ' s in academic and physical tests, as well as being the premier tailgate hopper, made Jim a great cadet. Ski Club 4.3; SAME 2, 1 ; Ar t Seminar 3; CPRC 1 ; American Culture Seminar 3. Graduates 531 JEFFREY SCOTT EVANS B-4 Wayne, Onio Captain Jeff came to the academy as a quiet Ohio farmboy but during his four years liere he transformed into a strong and confident compariy commander. His determination to be the best Influenced his friends and although he had a tendency to act out of character, he was a cadet all the Buffs looked up to. Ring and Crest Committee 3,2. 1. ALLISON LEE HALL B-4 Poughkeepsie.New York Lieutenant Tailgates for friends, the corps ' largest boodle depot, facing off with CPT B.A.G.. fun filled Chatham weekends, quiet Boston memories, beer pong and PLF ' S off the deck are but a few special moments in which Allison brought animation to our lives. No member of B-4 ' 90 was left untouched by her kindness and her generosity. Thank you, Allison for the many, many moments. Math Forum 4: Catholic Choir 4: CFAF 4,3. JAMES JAY HERMACINSKI B-4 Halton. England Captain Our ' Old Guard ' hero. West Point ' s most bogus piebe. Jim taught us the meaning of " bogacity " during Beast Barracks. With his accute understanding that the name of the game was " you lose, " this Company Commander demonstrated the truth of the statement to the remainder of the Regiment. Compared to the Buffs, they all " lost. " MATTHEW WADE HESTER B-4 Elizabethtown, North Carolina Lieutenant We will never forget Matt for teaching us a new language - North Carolinian. That, coupled with his sunny disposition, made him an extreme pleasure to be around. He was always eager to accept a little constructive criticism, at times em- bracing it. Matt was a true friend to most, in good times and bad. Debate 4: Math Forum 4. ROBERT PATRICK HUSTON B-4 Westlake Village, California Captain Cadets are evaluated in three areas. Pat not only succeeded academically, militarily, and physically, but socially; as many heartbroken Northeastern girls can attest. Pat was renowned for maintaining his QPA, while ensuring that nothing en- croached his " leisure time " . Whether flying helicopters or getting tan, Pat will definitely be an asset to the Army. Mountaineering Club 4: Pistol 4: Ring Crest Committee 4.3.2. 1: Scuba DivingClub4.3;SkiClub4.3: Spanish Club 4,3. KUMAR CORTEZ KIBBLE B-4 Belen, New Mexico Captain Kumar exemplifies the indirect approach to the West Point experience: he clearly found the path of least resistance in order to maximize his TV and rack time. However, it is impossible to remember Kumar without recalling his fantastic sense of humor and uncanny ability to imitate you know who. 532 ROBERT HUSTON KUMAR KIBBLE RICHARD KREUSCHER DIANA LEACH r PATRICK LINNIHAN F c V 1 I - ii jfe V 1 L fe l 1 JAMES LOWE PATRICK MAGRAS KEVIN MCALLISTER RICHARD FRANCIS KREUSCHER B-4 The Woodlands. Texas Lieutenant The " Bonecrusher " made life at West Point seem so simple. His never - ending laughter kept us all feeling good, even when the water was neck deep in the Florida swamps. No one knows if the crayfish or the Debutantes were in more trouble around Rich. Nevertheless, he always kept us smil- ing. Ski Club 4.3: Scuba Diving Club 3.2, 1: Spanish Club 3.2: TIMS 2.1 (Treasurer). DIANA LEACH B-4 Santa Barbara, California Lieutenant We knew Diana was destined for greatness when she won the dnil off in Beast and now she is in charge of Regt. drill! A true workaholic and a true friend. Look for her 51 " frame in her pick-up truck back at West Point in a few years as a History P ' and many years later as Supe. Women s Lacrosse Team 3.2, 1 (Co-Captain): Chinese Club 4,3.2: Protestant Chapel Choir 4; Pipes S Drums 3.2. PATRICK SEAN LINNIHAN B-4 Appleton, Wisconsin Lieutenant Pat ' s favorite things in life are his VW bus. gortex and a killer workout. What more to life is there? Pat would be glad to philosophize on that subject for hours if you ' d like, so long as the discussion doesn ' t cut into his much needed studytime. Pat ' s never faulting dedication will serve him well in the Army. Mens Swimming 4: ADDIC 3,2,1: Water Polo 2: Cycling Team 1. JAMES P. LOWE B-4 Muncy, Pennsylvania Captain Lowehead ' s hard work and dedication paid off by becoming our lone brigade staffer. He a lways knew how to get the job done, and when it came to helping out, he could always be counted on to put in the extra effort. Even though he moved to brigade hallway, he will always be remembered as a true " Buff. " Navigators 4.3,2, 1: Wrestling Team 4.3.2. PATRICK GEAN LOUIS MAGRAS B-4 St. Thomas, U 8 Virgin Islands Captain Frenchie came to us from the Virgin Islands. We weren ' t sure whether he had ever seen a helicopter before coming to the states, but he dedicated his time here to learning all there was to flying. In addition to his karate kicks and great driving ability, he will be remembered as the B-4 " Designated D. " Karate Club 3.2: Flying Club 1: Art Seminar 3: Mathematics Forum 4. KEVIN MICHAEL MCALLISTER B-4 Bridgeton, New Jersey Lieutenant Even though Kevin originates from exit two, he has provided me with constant amusement since R-day. Kevin was the only upperclassman the plebes hated to love. His idea of a romantic evening involves rubbing a cold beer can against date ' s cheek. Kevin ' s favohte food? " Ribs and fribs " of course. 150LB Football: 4 Hop Committee 4.3,2. Graduates 533 Caore, orCoior= least fact possiri - Is. With these hin lieutenant. RT CRAIG MCCARVER B-4 .:rg, Pef nsyK ' ania Lieutenant ' .Year ' : ' " i- ' -er in which he unfail- ri it be to his Beast , 3ged to do so with the iu does always tell it like it - •! ds. hell make an awesome Swimming 4.3: Water Poio 2; Triathalon 1. MICHAEL MUSIOL B-4 Poquoson, Virginia Lieutenant As a person who was well-liked, Mike ' s name was always at the top of the list. Smooth, mellow, exceptionally athletic, and good-looking. Mike lived to portray true American ideals: beers in one hand and his girl in another. Although these hands were always full, he could be counted on as atrue friend. Class committee 4. 3,2,1: Art Seminar 3; Rugby 4. FREDERICK ALEXANDER NETTLES B-4 Monroeville, Alabama Captain Al, otherwise known to us as Freddie, managed to make it despite spending six years in college. He definitely gave this place 1 00%, and left with a legacy of being a hard charger. He was a great friend, but we hope he learns to relax a nd smell the roses throughout life. Band 3,2, 1 (Treasurer): Flying Club 1; Sandhurst 4,3,2; Scoutmasters ' Council 4,3,2. 1; Ski Club 3,2, 1; West Point Camporee4,1. SCOTT CHRISTOPHER PIERCE B-4 Key West, Florida Lieutenant From the very first day when he walked in with a smile and said, " Man, these guys are serious, " Scott has managed to keep his sense of iiumor. Yearling year his biggest accom- plishment was totally tilling out his leave sheet. How he takes off now with all the CE designs is one of life ' s mysteries.... Squash Team 1; Spanish Club 2,3; Art Seminar Club 2,3; ASCE3,4. ANTHONY P. RAIA, JR. B-4 Kings Parl , New Yorl Lieutenant A-Ray could always be counted on to raise our spirits. His interpretations of nature and the world provided us with amusement and an ever-refreshing outlook on life. His natu- ral goodwill toward others will make him a leader who is respected and admired by both his superiors and hiis subor- dinates. Men ' s Hockey 4,3.2: Navigators 3,1; Fi- nance Forum 3.2; FCA 4,3.2: Art Seminar 4.3; CPRC 3,2. 1; Genesis 1. BETH ANN RICHARDS B-4 Lynn Haven, Florida Lieutenant Beth will be remembered for telling people what she thought, whether they wanted to hear it or not. We ' ll always associate her with a horse or a mule. She is destined to become the first INDY 500 winner in a truck. Beth will be a success if only for her great loyalty and friendship. Equestrian Team 4.3.2; Mule Riders 1. 534 ANTHONY RAIA BETH RICHARDS ROBERT WHITTLE HEATH CHRISTOPHER ROSCOE B-4 Transfer, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Few cadets accomplished as much as Heath did in his four years here. Whether it was playing varsity football, leading the crew team, or excelling in iiis engineering courses, he always showed his versatility and determination. We ' ll also remember Heath for his pickup football games, " prosting " at the Firstie Club, and. of course, Cindy. Football 4,3: Crew Team 2. 1. LARRY JOHN SCHAUER B-4 Dubuque, Iowa Lieutenant Larry will always be remembered for his mastery skills with the computer and his not so mastery skills in other academic areas. He was a true friend who would even give up his beloved Chicago CUBS if you asked him (maybe not). Don ' t change. LAR. we love you the way you are! Catholic Chapel Choir 4.3,2.1 (CIC): Mathematics Forum 4.3.2.1 (CIC): Scoutmasters ' Cour)cil 4.3: CPRC 3: Glee Club 2: German Club 3: American Chemi- cal Society 4. RAFAEL AUGUSTO SCHULZE B-4 Bayamon, Puerto Rico Lieutenant Ralph immigrated from Puerto Rico. He was always good for a story about girls and food - especially olives. A real ladies ' man. Ralph was probably one of the best dressers to stroll the plain. He will be remembered as one of the Academy ' s hardest working individuals, a trait he will surely carry into the Army. Spanish Club 4,3.2, 1 (VP). SHARON LOUISE SOLE B-4 Salado, Texas Lieutenant if ever you needed someone to talk to or an encouragi ng word, Sharon was there to give it to you , The Encourager for everyone she knew, Sharon would never sell you short. Lacking only inches, she was tall on caring for her class- mates (and taller than CPT D). God Bless her — a friend always. Bowling Team 3: HOWITZER 3,2; OCF 3,2.1: Ring Crest Committee 4,3.2.1 (Secretary); Sandhurst 2. ROBERT FREDERICK WHITTLE, JR. B-4 Mystic, Connecticut Lieutenant " B-4 Bob " represented our company well during his stay here. Also known as " Bob the Civilian, " he joined several bogus clubs as a yearling to make his party contacts all over the Eastern coast. Bending the rules but never visibly break- ing them, this outspoken farmer soldier engineer always had a plan and a smile. Rifle 4: Scoutmasters ' Council 4.3.2,1; CPRC 3.2.1: Art Seminar 3.2: SAME 2. 1 : Finance Forum 3,2. Another Typical Mule Ride. Beth Richards is having a time of her life while riding an Army mule. Unfortu- nately, the Black Knight seems to be cramping her style. See how she smiles? Graduates 535 DOUGLAS WILLIAM APELT C-4 Cleveland, Ohio Lieutenant Doug, " Gunney " to most, shall best be remembered for his uplifting spirit and will to win. Doug ' s loyalty to his friends never waned as he and the merry men of the cowboys scoured the east coast looking for the perfect party. Thanks Gunney for all the memories: you were a true friend through It all. 150LB Football 4; Officers Ctiristian Fellowsfiip 4,3.2: Prot- estant Sunday School Teaclier 4.3: Art Club 3. EXPEDITUS A. BELMONTE BOLANOS C-4 San Francisco, California Lieutenant If " d ' s " head wasn ' t stuck in some computer trying to solve a problem, he was either hiding or helping out in the yearbook office compiling this wonderful section. " Can DCA get us free meals at Boodlers? " " How about some more computer equip- ment in the Howitzer office? " " Can we " nail " some firsties for not turning in their bios? " Look for ditus to run his own computer consulting firm. HOWITZER 2,1 (ProjMgr): Class Committee 4,3,2.1: Crea- tive Writing Seminar ?; TAG 4.3,2. RICHARD SCOT DUROST C-4 Boothbay Harbor, Maine Lieutenant Dewey will be remembered for many things; the Protestant Chapel Choir, the Navigators, and mononucleosis. However, the things which really characterize Rich are his love for Jesus, his friendliness, and his desire to be used to impact the lives of others. You ' ll find him in the Army investing his life in things which last. Navigators 3.2, 1: Protestant Chapel Choir 4,3,2,1. DANIEL CHRISTOPHER FIRLIE C-4 Cumberland, Maryland Captain Firls is best described as a friend in constant search of a good time. Dan ' s quest for the finer things in life - wine, women, song, dance, and the three-point-play - brought many a happy moment to our circle of friends. Our times together are fondly remembered, but Danny Boy Chaz is sorely missed. Class Committee 2,1 (Secretary): Addle Council 2,1: Ski Club 4,3: Rugby 4 . 536 RICHARD DUROST DANIEL FIRLIE PAUL HESTER BEAVER HUH DAVID MARSEL FOYE, JR. C-4 Silver Spring, Maryland Lieutenant Even though Dave played fullback on the varsity team for four years, Dave convinced himself that his greatest talent lay in basketball and the only thing holding him back from the pros was his five-year commitment. Dave w ill alvi ays be remembered by his friends for his sense of humor, smile, and platoon sergeant antics as " Big Daddy, " Football 4,3.2. 1. RICHARD ASHFORD GIESELER C-4 Pottstown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Coming from a military high school. Goose thought he had West Point all figured out, until plebe year when he tested the system and lost. From Germany to the plains of Texas, Goose never stayed in one place or with one girl too long. A competitor, a character, and always a friend. Ski Club 4; Glee Club 3.2: Art Club 2. OLEG GOSTOMELSKY Rochester, New York The Proud and l lighty ' 90! C-4 Lieutenant RICHARD HANSEN C-4 Blue Springs, Missouri Lieutenant Rick goes to extremes, giving 100% in almost everything. Though not always the " model cadet, " he took on the Juice and Physics departments and still survived with his charac- tehstic sense of humor. He will be remembered for his drive for success, his dislike of drill, and his addiction to caffeine, cars, and Cathy. Band 4; Protestant Chapel Choir 4; Navi- gators 2. PAUL CAMPBELL HESTER C-4 Newark, New Jersey Lieutenant " WEAZE " didn ' t have a particularly easy time here. 50 miles from his Newark home, he either had one of his fifteen siblings visiting or was home himself. He could catch a log with a single leg, sleep through any lecture, get a " D " in any class (GO GOATS), and loved being with Alicia. GO COWBOYS! Ring Crest Committee 4,3.2, 1; Special Olympics 4.3,2.1: Men ' s Tennis 4 (Man- ager): French Club 3,2. BEAVER LEE HUH C-4 Mansfield, Texas Lieutenant Whenever we think about Beaver, we will remember the " crate " of food his parents sent him during Beast. We will also remember the cheers that we made in honor of him (We ' ve got spirit! Yeah. Yeah...). Last but not least, we will never forget that name. All of your friends at C-4 thank you for the good times and wish you the best of luck. Navigators 4,3,2.1: 150LB Football 4; Special Olympics 4,3,2. 1: Big Brothers and Big Sisters 3.2.1: French Club 1: KAR Seminar 1 : OCF 4. Graduates 537 " ViNG C-4 :n(a Lieutenant _ •;■. t-rom his " academy record " per- - F ' ece P.E. tests, new uses for a -:o ' , to his new method to exit a C- .. PPO ' " The Golden Boot " Kept life ;:esiifig, except toi bad jokes and puns. GO COWBOYS! :.ih.-:ii! 4 ■M! nan:: :rrCr,urchUsher4.3:CPRC 3: Sandhurst DANIEL PATRICK KENNEDY C-4 Scranton, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Danno could normally be found doing one of his five favorite things — drinking, eating, sleeping, playing basketball, or meeting girls. After all, " if some of those things are good, more must be better. ' Dan ' s year at Scranton University taught him to .maximize grades with minimal effort. Always willing to help, Dan was a true friend. Honor Committee 2. 1: American Society of Meclianical Engi- neers 1; Art Club 2: American Cultures Society 4.3: Ski Club 4. DANIEL JOSEPH MCCARTHY C-4 Beacon, New York Captain Wherever there was food, the Buddha was there: and if food was scarce, he was eating Italian in Beacon. Not your typical star-geek, this Regimental Commander found time to be both a 150 ' s Co-Captain and a Leadership major. tVlacs was a great competitor and leader — in his own mind, and a great friend in ours. 150LB Football 3.2, 1 (Co-Captain): BS L Seminar 2.1: Phi Kappa Phi 2.1: Special Olympics 4.3,1 . RAMON ABAD (CHICO) NEGRON C-4 Hato Rey, Puerto Rico Lieutenant Ramon, known by his friends as Chico, would always give a smile while telling us that things will always get better when times were tough. He tried hard to stay of f the Deans " other " list while entertaining us with his dancing and insatiable search for culture. The Cowboys of C-4 will never forget our favorite Puerto Rican from the Caribbean tropics. Judo Team 3,2,1: Spanish Club 4.3,2. 1 (Sec- retary). WILLIAM J. NYGAARD C-4 Cudahy, Wisconsin Lieutenant Bilbo, Nygs, Will. Someday this fine gentleman will have all possible variations of Pachelbel ' s Canon, and memorize all of ' The Princess Bride. " Bill ' s easygoing demeanor and gentle spirit allowed him to get along with everyone. Whether singing, writing, or just being there to listen, it ' s hard to find true friends like Bill anymore, " Live it! " OCF 3,2,1; Genesis 2,1; Parish Council 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4,3,2.1 (CIC). BRIAN JAMES POE C-4 Goshen, Oinio Lieutenant For Brian, sleep was too important to ever let studying get in the way. He refused to pull an all-nighter and with his room- mate ' s help, created the most stress-free room in the Corps. A devoted Reds fan, Brian also spent four years wondering how the hell anyone could ever want to go infantry. GO COWBOYS!! French Club 2,1. 538 WILLIAM NYGAARD BRIAN POE MICHAEL WERTZ ELEXA WILLS STEVEN JAMES RAYMOND C-4 Socorro, New Mexico Lieutenant Steve really enjoyed being around and working with people. If you ever needed someone to talk to he was always willing to listen. He really cared about those around him. He always tried to treat people the way they treated him no matter who they were or what they had done in the past. Finance Forum 1; Hop Committee 4,3; Sandtiurst 4.3. MARC JAMES RUYAK C-4 Remer, Minnesota Captain If there was one person in the company who was always smiling, or laughing, it was " Roo " . He seemed to be able to make a difficult situation into a humorous one. Marc was always there to help and would always sacrifice anything to get the job done. And, he always smelled good. 150LB Football 4,3.2, 1; Sandhurst 4,3,2: Fishing Hunting Club 4: Catholic Chapel Choir 4,3. KEVIN SCOTT STRODE Eugene, Oregon C-4 Captain Kevin was always an athlete first. Studying wasn ' t a problem for Kevin - he rarely did any. He wouldn ' t have made it through here if it weren ' t for those trips to Vassar. Kevin always got by with his common sense and his decision making ability which led to his favorite saying " He Who Hesitates Is Lost! " 150LB Football 4; Big Brothers Big Sis- ters 2,1; Finance Forum 3,2.1; Spanish Club 3,2.1; Strength Team 4; CPRC 4. CHRISTOPHER S. VARA C-4 Omaha, Nebraska Lieutenant " Mr. Vice " kept everyone around him laughing in disbelief at his crazy antics. He did it all on just four miles a year, still outrunning most of his classmates. Intensely serious at times, laid-back most of the time, Chris was always a true friend. Flying Club 4; Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4; Ski Patrol 2. 1. MICHAEL ERIC WERTZ C-4 Stone Mountain, Georgia Captain Mike, Spike, Francis. Whatever you called him. he was always there for you with his blue eyes, high cheek bones, and that classic cadet flat-top. Mike had the enigmatic ability to attract girls wherever he went, like it or not. The perpetual Mr. nice guy, Mike was a friend indeed. OCF 4,3,2.1; Ski Club 4. ELEXA DIANA WILLS C-4 Orange, Texas Captain Lady Di was as true a friend as she was an athlete. To many, Diane seemed quiet. But when she stepped on the dance floor her true self was revealed. She will be re- membered for her loyalty to her friends and for giving God the credit for her accomplishments. Indoor Track 4,3.2,1 (Captain); Outdoor Track 4,3.2, 1 (Captain); Gospel Choir 4.3: CAS 4,3,2,1. Graduates 539 GO DUKES MICHAEL ENLOE BROWNE D-4 Atlanta, Georgia Lieutenant When we reminisce about Michael and Dukedom, we will remember the " Social Butterfly, " " Frenchy, " and " Mr. Mois- ture. " He helped everyone keep life at West Point in perspec- tive. He never let us forget the importance of friends and he could lighten even the darkest times. Although it was rumored that he majored in visiting classmates, the truth is he was a hard core geographer. Fishing S Hunting Club 4: Whitewater Ca- noe Club 3: French Club 2 (Treasurer). ANTHONY PAUL BURGESS D-4 New Fairfield, Connecticut Captain When we think of Fat Tony, we think of good rack and good food. Tony, a rebel in high school, quickly transformed in Dukedom. We appreciated his lousy guitar playing and his caring attitude towards people. Seek to do your best in all things, keep life in its proper perspective, and serve the right Master. GO DUKES! 150LB Football 4; Sandhurst 4: Karate Team 3: Navigators 3.2, 1. EDWARD ALLEN CASHMERE D-4 Edmond, Oklahoma Lieutenant Four years after arriving at USMA, Ed is still that Special Ed we ' ve come to know and love. His success stems from a combination of his love for others, his sense of humor, and an amazing ability to ignore reality. Speds outlook will certainly take him far if he doesn ' t ski into a tree first. GO DUKES! Band 4,3.2,1; Sandhurst 3.2,1; Ski Instructor Group 2,1; Flying Club 3.2. STEVEN LAURENCE DELVAUX D-4 Fort Madison, Iowa Lieutenant A card-carrying member of the Dry Five, the OFC and the DBC. Vox was plagued by the fact that whenever he wanted to just relax, sit around, and mind his own business, bad things seemed to follow. Despite this he remained inspired to the end by a former Supe ' s infamous advice - " Don ' t let the bastards get you down. " Go Dukes! 540 EDWARD CASHMERE STEVEN DELVAUX TIMOTHY LEE DUKEMAN D-4 Hickory Corners, Michigan Lieutenant Duke will be remember for how he always saw the lighter side of USMA even though down deep inside he was very affectionate of the place. Though sports and Color Guard kept him out of the company most of the time, he was always proud to be a Duke. " There can be only one! " GO DUKES! M en ' s Basketball 4,3: Team Handball Team 1. WILLIAM MORGAN GRAY D-4 Danville, California Lieutenant Although this native Californian lacked all moral fiber, Sloth was a true friend and a hard working engineer. Beneath Will ' s gruff exterior, those of us close to him knew of his compassion and coast-to-coast serenades. We only hope that his obsession with the ' rack " and expensive trinkets won ' t be his undoing. Good luck good buddy. GO DUKES!!! DARRYL CARL GRIFFIN D-4 El Segundo, California Lieutenant Buddha had a " vague dread " of being photographed. Like some primative peoples, he thought the camera steals something of the soul-that, " everybody in its natural state is made up of a series of ghostly images superimposed in layers to infinity, wrapped in infinitesimal films " . He was a lover of wine, women and song (not necessarily the finest quality). KEITH AUSTIN HAVENSTRITE D-4 Arlington, Texas Captain When he wasn ' t studying or playing football, Benny often found time to do both. Although we didn ' t see much of Strife firstie year, we didn ' t see much of him the first three years either. But we will always remember Beef for the great guy we thought we remembered him as. Who ' s the greatest kicker... Football 3,2,1: Men ' s Soccer 4; Class Committee 4.3,2,1. PAUL HUSZAR D-4 Akron, Ohio Captain Paul will be remembered for his late nights and rough mornings. When he wasn ' t battling the engineering depart- ment he was wrestling with idealistic challenges. He played hard, worked harder, and was always obsessed with excel- lence, but most of all he was a Duke. SAME 4,3,2. 1 (President): Baseball 4; CPRC 3,2. STEPHEN DONALD IRAM D-4 Verona, New York Lieutenant Hailing from the City of Love, IVIola rode into West Point not on horseback but in a gleaming white ' 78 Volare. Those who know him regret it. but have come to love him anyway. Mola was known for his high standards in all aspects of Cadet life, but in the social circle. ..honor, schmonor. Graduates 541 D-4 Captain nodynamic guru. Jolby. a ; s a man who never put on . .id drive Maynard. even if it ; forget: A-man, UR six pack. A: - i and Ring Weekend. Chinese C uu 2,2. ' French Club 4,3,2, 1: Glee Club 3, 1: Judo Team 4: Ring A Crest Committee 4.3,2, 1 (Chairman). RAYMOND HOWARD LEWIS, JR. D-4 Rockville, Maryland Captain Rayborne will be remembered for his strack motivation, his seniority, and his knack for keeping a finger on the pulse of the company. Irene, flying layups, and rack were his pas- sions, but he always had time to lend a hand or an ear to a friend. Go Dukes, Old Man! THOMAS DANIEL MCCLESKEY D-4 Tualatin, Oregon Captain " Pipes. " Touchdown, " " Muck, " and " Hollywood, " was a drillin ' and intramuralin ' kind of guy who made the " transition " from the beaner without epaulettes to the fierce fighter, to the unforgettable ghastly Astley in only four years. A great friend to all and a true Duke till the end, he never lost the edge with Jamie. SAME 2, 1; Sandhurst 4,3: Hop Committee _ 4,3. CHARLES RUSSELL MILLER D-4 Staunton, Virginia Captain Hailing from the backwoods of Virginia. Chaz quickly adapted to cadet life as did his idol. General Lee. Stubbornly refusing to lose his Southern drawl, he insisted that the Academy just wasn ' t hard enough anymore. Never one to miss a Duke social event, Chaz used his Latin Amehca major to pursue his favorite social activities. Honor Committee 3,2,1. BRYAN DEWAYNE NEWMAN D-4 Hayti, Missouri Lieutenant Bryan exemplified the mystique of Dukedom with his actions and his words. Known as the " Champ " by both his friends and his foes, he lived by the simple motto, " I ' m off to do battle with Slayton (God of Pain) " . Whether he was attempting to win the Jug Master title or the NCAA ' s, Bryan was hard charging all the way. Go Dukes! JAMES ERIC NYGAARD D-4 Cudahy, Wisconsin Lieutenant In spite of his Amish heritage, brutal Glee Club parties and a righteous twin brother, Jimmy-Chi finished strong as a Duke. Whether it was Sapper School, Civil Engineering, or asking Tammy Jo the " M " word, Jim never shied from a challenge. Good luck and Go Dukes, Jim! Glee Club 3,2. 1: Protestant Chapel Choir 4,3,2.1: ADDIC 3,2 1: SAME 4.3,2.1: OCF 3,2, 1: Genesis 3,2. 1: Sandhurst 3: FCA 4: Navigators 4; Special Olympics 4. 542 BRYAN NEWMAN JAMES NYGAARD ANDREW ALAN OLSON D-4 Los Angeles, California Lieutenant There ' s colors on the street, Red white and blue. People shufflin ' their feet, People sleepin ' in their shoes. But there ' s a warnin ' sign on the road ahead. There ' s a lot of people sayin. We ' d be better off dead. Don ' t feel like Satan, But I am to them. So I fry to forget it any way I can, (Neil Young, 1989) Later! Football 4,3.2,1: Men ' s Volleyball Team 4.3; CPRC 2. JONATHAN MARK PASCHAL D-4 Laurinburg, North Carolina Lieutenant The Rascal can be remembered best as the kind of man that was a friend to everyone. Labeled cow year as " the Orator, " Jon could always be found giving his opinion on anything to anyone at any time. Luckily for him, no one ever listened. It was wild Jon, as always. GO DUKES! Band 4.3,2,1: Navigators 3,2.1: Honor Committee 2,1; Pointer 2, 1 : Sandhurst 2. CATHERINE ANNE STEWART D-4 Houston, Texas Captain Catherine came to West Point from rockin ' hard in Texas. Airborne and Beast Detail, travels to the U. K. (nirvana in Scotland) and Africa, and then becomin g the " Escort Offi- cer, " Yeah, she finally straightened out -but she will remain notorious as one who spoke her mind, with a sense of humor, and also set a pattern of giving the yucs a chance! American Chemical Society 3: Philosophy Seminar 3: Sandhurst 4.1: Spanish Club 2: Staff and Ushers 4. JAY MICHAEL TOLAND D-4 South Weymouth, Massachusetts Lieutenant During his time here, Modus became deeply appreciated for his views on life, women. Dukedom, and the pursuit of happiness, which he espoused to many an eager ear. The " Dukes " could often be found mingling joyfully at Modus- gates, reminiscing about days gone by and the virtues of jugging. Where have the Snowdens of yesteryear gone, Modus? DOMINIC HERBERT TRADER D-4 Saint Paul, Minnesota Captain It was the best of times, it was the worst of times, it was the age of wisdom, it was the age of foolishness, it was the spring of hope, it was the winter of despair, we had every- thing before us, we had nothing before us, -Charles Dickens GO DUKES! Russian Club 4,3. Best of Friends. Paul Andres and Catherine Stewart attend the Thanksgiving Banquet together. Graduates 543 PAUL PATRICK ANDRES E-4 Durand, Michigan Lieutenant Peaking early (best beanhead: 1st detail Beast). Paul hit burn-out before Christmas, Plebe year. Eventually he found his calling in poetry and computers, disappearing from the face of Cadet society for days on end to pursue them both. Though never stellar by accepted norms, he found his own ways to shine. Go Naked! Creative Writing Seminar 4.3.2,1 (V.P.): HOWITZER 1: Catholic Chapel Choir 4,3: TAG 4.3.2: Music Seminar 4.3: Sandhurst 3. FRANCIS LEE ANDREWS E-4 Apex, Nortii Carolina Captain When he wasn ' t on the slopes, or out with his shotgun. Frank could be found at CNR with the undeniably better half of this two percent match, Elaine. We will remember Frank for his mil-art poop sessions, fixing classmates cars, his ultra- conservative political views, and his remarkable ability to answer any question correctly. Sandhurst 4,3,2.1: Skeetand Trap Team 3,2. 1: CPRC3. WILLIAM BLAIR BALDWIN E-4 Medfield, Massachusetts Lieutenant Mr. AC likes one thing more than money-Chinese food, preferably hand delivered. In Academics. Blair subscribed to the theory " Well rested, better tested, " therefore, spending only two years at West Point. " Willy " is a great friend, trustworthy and honest, and always willing to jump on a grenade for friends. Let it ride. GO NAKED. Men ' s Soccer 4.3. JOHN ALEXANDER BASSO E-4 Houston, Texas Captain From the first day of Beast. John was always on the move... never allowing life to burden him with excess baggage. Whether running around the track, imbibing in Florida, or singing with Vito, the Lord always upheld the Honor of his prestigious title. Loyalty, dedication, and achilles tendon guards constitute his legacy. GO NAKED! Men ' s Cross Country 4,3.2.1: Men ' s Indoor Outdoor Track 4.3.2: Honor Committee 2, ); Catholic Cadet Catechists 4,3: Sandhurst 2. 544 WILLIAM BALDWIN JOHN BASSO PAUL LACKMAN KEVIN PARKER RODNEY JOHN DECKER E-4 Winthrop. Iowa Captain From simple gainers in the pool to life in the (far nght) fast lane. Decks was never one to turn down a challenge. This areaborne DPE stud had an everlasting stare that melted footprints on the T-tops of his deer skinned Trans Am Although leaving friends In the lobby, he will never leave our memories. Wrestling Team 4.3.2: Wrestling 4.3.2: Free Style Wrestling 4.3.2. CHRISTOPHER JON HELIXON E-4 Menomonie. Wisconsin Captain Lir ditty bout Helix ... a baseball star, Pictionary wizard, super slo-mo flipflip speedskater. and love song music- mixer. He often blasted " Chicago. " but knew that the " Hoot- ers " had a special " ring. " Helix graduated from USMA with a major in leadership and a minor in ... well, just a MINOR! Remember the Glory Days. Helix. GO NAKED! Baseball 4.3.2.1. DAVID THOMAS JONES E-4 Yardley, Pennsylvania Captain Dave came to the Elephants with his " perfect " flattop already in place. Between pulling out dives and helicopter designs. DJ made it through West Point hiding the biggest slug the company never knew. Although those " stars " always eluded him. we ' ll remember him for his ambition and love of life. Thanks for always being there, buddy. GO I JAKED! Men s Swimming 4.3,2. 1. VANN PATRICK KNIGHT E-4 Brunswick, Georgia Lieutenant Vann, unquestionably not a stick in the mud. had the best defined body that Allie Wolftenshiteenbeaglebopper ever saw. Always one to jump out of bed. onto a couch in the dayroom. his motivation matched only his calculus wizardry. Notoriously a Penny-pincher, Vann excelled in Rugby and epitomized the spirit of our company. Go Naked. Men ' s Rugby 3.2: Crew 4. PAUL MATTHEW LACKMAN E-4 Middleburg, Virginia Lieutenant Daddy Warbucks. the NICEst fnend you ' ll ever meet, has lost his edge ever since getting H-bomb at a bar during Navy ' 86. Paul, the narcoleptic driver is always willing to get behind your wheels and drive: his only disappointment has been not being a Flanker like Dad. 333 and counting... THREE AMI- GOS. GO NAKED! Hop Committee 4.3,2. 1 : International Affairs Club 3.2: Span- ist) Club 2. KEVIN WALTER PARKER E-4 Warner Robins. Georgia Lieutenant Kev ' s quick wit. big smile, and blazing APFT runs were quick to win the heart of any girl — no matter what their age. Although books, studying, and clickerboards were foreign to him, Kev will never again ask what it ' s like to be hazed. A kinder, more caring person has never graced the Elephant herd. GO NAKED ! Graduates 545 E-4 Lieutenant J :.ig she didn ' t have to run. She ?t on that earned her a constel- :ch was suprassed in gaudi- j TEXAS PRIDE! Naive enthu- .■Tiehow saw her through. GO yVo;7ic-iS IsMcor.Oiiid o: Track 4,3.2,1; Ring Crest Committee 2.1; Spanish Club 4.3. ♦ DAVID FRANCIS SCHARF E-4 Middletown, New Jersey Lieutenant When we remember Dave in our hearts, we smile as we recall the infamous nine week love affair with that special woman. Daves loyalty and dedication to his friends can only be argued by Dave himself, so don ' t put a quarter in his mouth. Dave is really one of New Jersey ' s finest. TOP DOWN. GO NAKED. 150LB Football 4; Team Handball 3: International Affairs Club 2. RICHARD VINCENT SHERIDAN III E-4 Brookline, Massacliusetts Captain An early riser, Shemp was always busy working on MS, skating at the rink, or speeding home to Boston. With over 1 00 points, Richie scored to beat RMC without passing out. Keeping Thursday ' s free for Cheers! and mornings free for sleep, this HERO always spoke his mind and kept us all entertained. GO NAKED! hAen ' s Hockey 4,3,2, 1 (Co-Captain). MATTHEW MCSPERIT SMITH E-4 Camden, New York Lieutenant Denied his dream to be an unstrac noseguard for Army, Smitty became the living embodiment of Elephant spirit. Matt will always be remembered for personally knowing the entire Corps, an amazing hat size, and an affinity for elevators. Malt ' s hard work, great sense of humor, and genuine friend- ship will guarantee his success. E-4 was very lucky to have him. GO NAKED!!! Glee Club 3.2: BS L Seminar 2, 1; CPRC 4,3.2: FCA 4,3,2, 1; Portuguese Language Club 4.3: STAP 3. MICHAEL ALLEN STUART E-4 Roanoke, Virginia Lieutenant This big ole greasy, fat, pumpkin head of atrackstar is known for his fieldhouse escapades, volcanic toxic fumes, being on time, uncanny ability to attract fat, ugly, criminal minded women. Stu kept his grades up, but was often found studying love at Marymount. Don ' t be surprised to see him on Soul Train. Go Naked!!! Track Field 4.3.2,1; Gospel Choir 4,3: Contemporary Affairs Seminar4, 3.2,1: Fel- lowship of Christian Athletes 4,3,2. 1. GEOFFREY LONG TINELLI E-4 Chestertown, Maryland Lieutenant Geoff, famous for buying a red, oil-spewing ' Stang, had the discipline to rope himself a cowboy. This pool player extraor- dinaire kept Gillette in business single-handedly. As long as Geoff keeps his right-foot in place and remembers that V=IR, he can go as far as he wants. Thanks for keeping us lauqhinq, Tinel. GO NAKED! Men ' s Rugby 4,3; Class Committee 2, 1. 546 MICHAEL STUART GEOFFREY TINELLI ERICZEEMAN TODD JOSEPH TRACZYK E-4 Fridley, Minnesota . Lieutenant Todd made famous the concept of ten minute naps. Never with a mushroom cloud, Walt would be proud of his son ' s accomplishments with the locals. This champion spring- break driver only showed emotion scoring in the hockey rink or doing combat rolls in churchyards. Thanks for telling us the time Trach. Go Naked. Mens Hockey 4,3.2.1. BRIAN KEITH TRAMEL E-4 Huron, Ohio Captain With the guts to step-on-toes at Mama Bravas or run to Boodlers to quell his sweet-tooth, Swoop amazed us all, especially in Ike Hall elevators. Brian, who loved to talk of Ohio and Huron was a star-man in disguise, but nothing could cloak his strength and friendship. 150LB Football 4.3. HUGH RICHARD WILLIAMS IV E-4 Avondale Estates, Georgia Lieutenant Huge, Hugo, Shmugo, John 0. " dominated " West Point. Known best for tutoring the salute, hating drug lords, and ignoring taller women (were any shorter?), Hugo was also a sociology major, super-slowmo-flipflop speedskater. jazz listener, drummer, and midget, a man of a thousand faces. " Kick the future in the tail, Hugo! " Go Naked! CAS 4.3,2.1: Gospel Choir 4,3; OCF 4,3.2. 1 : ADDIC 3.2. 1 : Chinese Club 3.2. DIANE ELIZABETH WINEINGER E-4 Hobart, Indiana Lieutenant Shy? Reserved? Studious? No, not our Di. Fun-loving from beginning to end, Di always knew how to get the most from every moment, whether it was jamming to Boingo and the B- 52 ' s, swimming the 1000, proving a SOSH thesis that just wasn ' t true, or dusting off her stein collection. Any time, Di ' s your gal! GO NAKED! Women ' s Swimming 4,3.2: Sandhurst 1: Catholic Chapel Choir 4. ERIC WILLIAM ZEEMAN E-4 Salina, Kansas Captain ' Zee ' was known throughout greater New York for his charm, wit, and physical activities. From PT stands to graveyards, Zee left a legacy. His dedication to friends was incredible, but he will instead be remembered for his unfaltering dedica- tion to (y lichelle. A tremendous wrestler, and a better person, Zee lives life full out. Go Naked! Wrestling 4.3.2.1 (Co-Captain). A Distinguished Writer ' s Look. Paul Andres demonstrates how a writer must look while formulating what ought to be written in the least amount of effort while maxi- mizing the effect of words on paper. " Look intelligent and reveal nothing unless intending to shock one ' s own mother. " Graduates 547 GO FROGS FELISA SALUD ISIDORO ALDAS F-4 Cincinnati, Ohio Captain " Friendship involves going out of one ' s self, and appreciating whatever is noble and loving in another. " Truly a loving person, Sally always expressed a tremendous amount of respect and understanding for people. The depth of our friendship developed over a short period of time, and even though our personal contacts in the coming years will be few, our friendship will continue to flourish. -KME Women ' s Lacrosse Team 2, 1; Glee Club 3,2; Ring Crest Committee 4.3,2, 1. NATHANAEL LESTER ALLEN F-4 Salem, Oregon Captain Nate ' s footsteps have followed alongside many like myself. His insistence on an eternal focus has provided a path of Divine inspiration over once intangible and directionless sands. His ability to grab the graces of God and then self- lessly pass them along has made us all special friends, and for this he will always be remembered. Navigators 4,3.2.1 (CIC): PCSS Teachers 3; Protestant Chapel Choir 4. BRIAN SCOTT BIRMINGHAM F-4 Penn Yan, New York Lieutenant Though ' 01 Birm wasn ' t known for his kind-hearted, gentle personality, many a Frog experienced the warm hospitality of the Birmingham family in God ' s Country (Penn Yan). Either found in the Gym " working out " or in his room studying, Brian was always giving 1 00 %. A Redleg at heart, who is destined for greatness. FlyingClub3,2. FRANK STILES CLARK III F-4 Cooper City, Florida Lieutenant The loudest, most obnoxious, funniest, and baldest person ever to be a frog. A lady ' s man with smooth moves on and off the floor. The five foot ball of energy brightened the darkest day with his off-the-wall antics. Plebes: Papester, Saturdays, WPRs. 1 2TH lyian. Friends forever. GO FIGHT WIN FRANK! Team Handball 3,2: German Club 4. 548 BRIAN BIRMINGHAM FRANK CLARK GARRETT HEATH JOSEPH KRIDER DAVID LONGHORN PATRICK MANGIN SEAN DAVID DRAKE F-4 Allegany, New York Lieutenant Sean put In more miles running than most of us put on our cars, but in spite of the long hours. Sean stopped long enough to be a great friend to us all. Sean ' s self discipline Is something we all admire and such determination Is sure to Inspire the soldiers he leads. Marathon Team 4.3.2,1: Nordic Ski Team 2, 1. MARK ALAN HASEMAN F-4 Washington, Indiana Lieutenant Mark, a proud son if Indiana. Is known for his devotion to duty, which is matched only by his devotion to friends, tvlarks strong quiet style of leadership makes him an ex- ample for his subordinates and peers to follow, and his quick smile and warm personality makes him a great guy to party with. CPRC 4,3.2. GARRETT DURAND HEATH F-4 Washington, Georgia Lieutenant Beast was best known for his relentless pursuit of academic achievement. He loved to play with circuits and resistors during the week, but on the weekend It was only him. the ring, a flashy black prelude, and the open road. He ' s going to be a great lleutenent and an even better IBM CEO. CAS 4.3.2. 1 (Treasurer): Gospel Choir 4.3: Men ' s Rugby 3. JOSEPH WALLACE KRIDER F-4 Grand Rapids, Michigan Lieutenant To achieve distinction, one must dare to take risks. Whether it was scaling rocks in the Catskllls. or cycling through Central Park, Krash never took a back seat to anyone. Never letting academics get In the way of his education, his wit and charm will be missed by all. A loss for the Academy, a gain for the Army... Cycling Team 4,3.2. 1 : Nordic Ski Team 3,2: Mountaineering Club 4: Russian Club 4,3: Pipes and , Drums 4,3. DAVID A. LONGHORN F-4 Elkhorn, Wisconsin Lieutenant Dave leaves us with the same dry wit and self-deprecating humor that he entered with. Notwithstanding parking his BMW on Range 2 as a COW, this generally REGS-orlented cadet hopes to some day reach high rank — CEO of IBM. Future plans Include marrying someone, preferably female, and gaining world domination. Should have been brigade commander. Finance Forum 4,3. PATRICK EDWARD MANGIN F-4 Hermitage, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Pat ' s heavy-metal, wedgebreaker self, fired us up at football games, as his huge neck, Hulkster body ran down the field on those rare occasions. Never studious, Pat was loved by all, especially Jeanne, and he loved all of his teammates and. well, twelve of his companymates. Memories: Wrangler 5, Dawes. God, " Duh, Football, " Two percent club. Football 4.3.2,1. Graduates 549 vICNULTY F-4 - and Lieutenant _ ,g;ity and quick wit has left quite an IS ' .varm smile and spontaneity are . ii look fo rward to seeing again. He ■i c- ' ,0:; " J. ■-■ »j -...jripit: that you only live once, but if you do It ngnt once it is enougti. Thanks Darb. Honor Committee 3.2.1. STUART LEE MEYER F-4 Kentwood, Michigan Captain Stu. the oldest man in the corps Firstie Year, brought his brand of no-nonsense wisdom into many problems the Frogs faced. Memories: table-hockey, spankball, swing that crank, Rutgers-shoe upside the head. Navy salute the colors. Papester, Wrangler five. Bloomsburg. Penthouse, and CTLT Hawaii. (Viet friends who will last forever, Should have been the Bngade Commander. JV Basketball 4,3; Men ' s Basketball 3. KENNETH JAMES NADERMANN F-4 New Vienna, Iowa Captain Ken will always be remembered for his work ethic, integrity, and desire to do the right thing. Always one to set the example. Ken never compromised on his values or his standards. You could always count on him to pull through in the tough times, which is what sets him apart. Thanks for everything. Ken. especially the friendship. Class Committee 4.3,2. 1. DAVID CHRISTOPHER ROBERTS F-4 Springfield, Virginia Lieutenant Dave will always be remembered as a free-spirited, fun- loving, and caring friend. His antics and wit are truly epic. Dave is one of those characters that could convince you that the storm in front of you is really the sun. Thanks Dave for bringing the sun over to the frogs and making us smile. JOSEPH JOHN SACCON F-4 Easton, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Not one for conventional sleeping habits, the Link was truly nocturnal. He had a flair for the dramatic and a taste for the finer things. Joe outdid us all with the black Vette, ring and number of friends. His lightning-quick wit charmed us all. The future holds great rewards for Joe — he ' s that good... Media Club3.2, 1; TAG 3,2; Photography Club 2; WKDT3,2. BENJAMIN SHANNON SMITH F-4 St. Petersburg, Florida Captain We all came to West Point expecting to be among America ' s best, and if anyone fulfills those expectations. Shannon does. A gifted athlete, captain of the baseball team, great friend, and good Christian, he ' s what everyone wants their son to grow up to be. Good luck stud, and keep that big butt out of trouble! Baseball 4.3,2.1: Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4,3.2.1: Ofiicers Christian Fellow- ship 3.2. 1: God ' s Gang 2, 1. 550 JOSEPH SACCON BENJAMIN SMITH CANDACEVERNOLD BRIAN WHEELER GERARDUS JOHANNES SMITH F-4 Houston, Texas Captain Jerry, a proud Texan, brought along his southern personality to liven up all of the Frog festivities. His hard work and dedication to duty earned Jerry the respect of all who knew him. His Frog friends will always remember him for his true loyalty and selflessness, along with his partying skills and his way with women. Phi Kappa Phi 2,1. JON ERIK SOLEM F-4 Woodbury, New Jersey Lieutenant Jon never worried about becoming company commander. This seemed surprising since he possessed many attributes found on commanders. His eye for detail and neatness was surpassed only by knowledge of regulations. Jon could have been Bhgade Commander. Instead he channeled his efforts toward developing his roommate. Nate, and spending time with Dianne. Fencing 3,2; Russian 4,3; Skiing 4. MICHAEL STANLEY SUTTON F-4 Fairfax, Virginia Lieutenant Mike was a jumpmaster, century man, recipient of two Birmingham awards and potential class goat. When not being hit by Lisa ' s racquet, he could be found making friends with the waiters, giving blood at H Lot, or searching for the meaning of " wife. " Infamous for having said, " Yearling year was the best two years of my life. " Mike could have been Bri- gade Commander. Men ' s Rugby 4, 3. 2, 1 ; Knights of Columbus 4.3.2, 1 : Catholic Cadet Catechists 4.3. TODD ANDREW TARANTO F-4 Bolton, Massachusetts Lieutenant Thinker left his briefcase at home, but he could ' nt get it out of his blood. He lived with some real pigs (J.D.M). but survived nonetheless. Todd found out that " chicks " really are better than money, but they are not mutually exclusive. Chicks are for Todd. Todd hated February, but loved foreign policy. Todd should have been brigade commander. West Point Forum 3,2 (V.P.). CANDACE MARIE VERNOLD F-4 Ava, New York Lieutenant With her camaro and beautiful clothes, people might think she ' s a living Barbie-doll, but her " colorful " language quickly dispels that image! Candy ' s love for the fast-lane got her over 100 area tours and a track record as well. However, if you judge her by her trail of 2-1 s, you ' re apt to miss the great person underneath. Women ' s Cross Country 4.3.2; Women ' s Indoor Outdoor Track 4,3: Marathon Team 1; Sandhurst 2: FCA 4.3,2.1: Big Brothers and Big Sisters 2; Creative Writing Seminar 4.3: CPRC 2. 1; Glee Club 2. ' BRIAN EDWARD WHEELER F-4 Tulsa. Oklahoma Captain Who would have thought it, " Wheels " as a Brigade Staff Captain? Flamed into total oblivion by Herb ' s Cows, he was the undeniable reigning computer guru for all Frogs. He created the first Information Management System within the Corps and became the first Brigade I.S.O., which isn ' t bad for a 6 ' 6 " Oklahoman concentrating in U.S. History. R ' lUe 4,3.2; CPRC 4,3,2. 1: Spanish Club 4,3.2. Graduates 551 ERIC CHARLES BURGER G-4 Bangor, Maine Captain Eric was forever a die-hard soldier, and always a dependable friend. His strength came from both his almost child-like sincerity and his very mature sense of loyalty and duty. Straight as an arrow, he, his RANGER tab notwithstanding, lead the way! Class Committee 2,1; 150LB Football 4. DAVID BRYAN COX G-4 Eglin AFB, Florida Lieutenant The Stallion Guppies will always remember Diamond Dave as a ladies ' man and for the ring he bought yearling year, but never gave away. Dave loathed HPA courses — he couldn ' t spell. In MSE courses, however, he could pull out results with speed. He yearned to fly Air Force — looks like he will have to fly for Army! OCF 4,3,2. 1 (CIC): Genesis 3,2; Ski Instructor Group 4.3.2; Sailing Team 3,2; WKDT Radio Station 3,2; CPRC 2. UNITED STATES AIR FORCE KEVIN BUTLER DODSON G-4 Winclnester, Oregon Captain KD. one of Oregon ' s favorite sons, came to the Guppies fresh off of a year of debauchery at OSU. Kevin quickly made his mark both falling from the sky on the Parachute Team and in the boxing ring as the blacksmith. Although he ran with the stallions, he also could be found sleeping in the meadows. Parachute 4,3.2. 1 (Captain); RussianClub3.2; Scuba Divina Club 4.3. MICHAEL PAUL GABEL G-4 Northport, New York Lieutenant Our memories of Gabes are of a fun-loving friend who was there when we needed a lift. Red, flushed cheeks were the physical manifestation of this good cheer. One of the lesser nobels in the academic realm, Gerbil was the epitome of hard work. Unrelenting in his fight with the Dean, he was our inspiration. Ski Club 2,1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4.3; Sailing Team 4,3,2; German Club 3. 552 KEVIN DODSON MICHAEL GABEL DANIEL GIESING JEFFREY HUBERT SUZANNE KENNEDY DANIEL KING DAN J. GIESING G-4 Stockton, California Lieutenant Danny-boy was the example of all that was good within us. He could rarely be found cracking a book; it was much more likely to find him under the green girl with hisfeet sticking out. Though this stallion was slow out of the gates, he came on strong at the finish. -CS Na er Polo 4,3,2: Honor Committee 3.2, 1. JEFFREY TODD HUBERT G-4 Glens Falls, New York Captain A blue collar guppy at heart. Jeff could be found forging the pipes in the foundry when not dreaming of deer hunting in his home " up state " region. Known for his affinity for the rack, Jeff was as faithful to his friends as he was to his green girl. Powertifting 3; Strength team 2, 1. " Bubbling " Ladies Suzanne Kennedy and Diana Wills enjoy a night at the First Class Club. RALPH M. HUDNALL, JR. G-4 Alexandria, Louisiana Lieutenant One didn ' t need to look far to find Hud. He was unfailingly in either the dayroom or the rack. Hud ' s uncanny ability to not let rules interfere with fun earned him a century, status as a cadet of concern, and the TAC ' s wrath. Yet his craziness made this place a little more bearable for us all. Thanks Hud. Skeet Trap club 4.3: Mountaineering Club 3: WKDT2. SUZANNE MARIE KENNEDY G-4 Yorktown Heights, New York Lieutenant Quiet? Shy? Yes, that was true until this wild Irish lass went out for a few nights " on the town " . Suzanne was always there to brighten your day with her ever-present smile. But she will be remembered most for her sincere concern and love for her friends. Frencti Club 4, 3. 2. 1 (Asst CIC); Catholic Represen- tative 1: Sandhurst 1: Catholic Chapel Choir 4,3: West Point Camporee 1. DANIEL MELVIN KING, JR. G-4 Dublin, Georgia Lieutenant Dan, G4 ' s aspiring politician, was our quintessential South- ern gentleman. Redneck always enlightened his northern friends with Southern culture — fast Fiorses, old whiskey, and young women. Dan was often found driving his Beemer in search of Southern belles and country music. Ready to fly south again, we wish him well in his pursuit of the Yellow Rose of Texas. Baptist Student Union 4,3,2, 1 (President): Sailing Team 4,3: CPRC 3,2: WKDT Radio Station 3,2: SCUSA 3, 1: DAF2, 1. Graduates 553 HBAUM G-4 Lieutenant - :ypi!yinghissurfNazl -jiiiry music soon re- :,inos personified Lee his a; d no leave, i-lrstie year brought acey and leave. Let ' s hope this iressful lifestyle. WKDT3.2. 1. MARCOS ANTONIO MADRID G-4 Modesto, California Lieutenant One of the few who were part of the 5 Year Crew, Marcos spent most of his time on the area, three centuries worth as amatter of fact. Whether it was surfing, skiing, partying or just hanging out. Marcos was out for a good time. Cos was someone we knew we could count on. 150LB Football 4,3,2, 1; French Club 2, 1; Ski Patrol Group 4.3,2, 1 (CIC): Spanish Club 4,2, 1. O ' NEAL MILLER G-4 Marina, California Lieutenant This gregarious socialite, the epitome of TOUGHNESS, " O " was a true Gup, an adopted Buff, and a friend to all. Though his 1 4 matched his playing weight, many an opponent of the Army Team feared his omniscient presence. Miller ' s wine- cooler wisdom from a one-legged standpoint reminded friends of Cape Cod, Po-town, Boston, and the loveable, laughable wit of this man. Football 4,3,2,1. THOMAS ALLISON NEVILLE G-4 Baltimore, Maryland Lieutenant Nevs, a slippery character and once renowned connoisseur of fine foods, Rolling-Rock beer, and the beach, has distin- guished himself at West Point as a true and faithful friend who puts his whole heart into the things he does. He has given his life to Jesus Christ and will be found in the Army living for the things which really matter. Wrestling 4; American Chemical Society 3; Navigators 2, 1. JOSEPH OLMEDA G-4 Bayshore, New York Captain When we think of West Point, Joe(Ponch) is one of those guys that made life and school easier for everyone. He is very easy to get along with and always knew how to stay out of trouble. If anyone needed anything, Joe was the man to go to because he never said no. Men ' s Lacrosse 4,3,2. 1 (Captain). MICHAEL AARON ORTELLI G-4 Lawton, Oklahoma Lieutenant Never modest, Ort could be found in front of a mirror after a workout. Physics kept Ort struggling to keep grades from taking a quantum leap into an infinite well. For hours he practiced guitar, to the chagrin of all in the building. Though intelligence jobs would prohibit Ort, his overwhelming aspira- tion is to spy. 150LB Football 4: Catholic Choir 4; Hop Band 4,3,2. 1 : Power Lifting 3; Ski Club 2. 554 JOSEPH OLMEDA MICHAEL ORTELLI OSCAR ANTONIO RAUDALES G-4 San Pedro, Honduras Lieutenant Hondo came to the Guppies from way south of the border. Envied by all for his unmatched patch. He truly added color to the Guppy family with his latino " machismo " and his reconciliatory ways. This Honduran " hombre " will always be counted as one of the Stallion Herd. Sandhurst 2; Finance Forum 2: HONDURAS MICHAEL JON ROSS G-4 Fergus Falls, Minnesota Lieutenant If numbers coulc) be used to describe people, then Mikey ' s would surely be 3. 1 4. He was never one for uniforms be it Ike Hall, the IVIess Hall, or Denny ' s. He was surely a leader of Stallions, beater of cows, and a chaser of mares. Finance Forum 4.3: 150LB Football 4; ADDIC 3.2,1; Sandhurst 3. LYN BETSY SAMMONS G-4 Sammonsville, New York Lieutenant Betsy can look back upon her years here with both pride and a sense of relief. Those of us who knew her well found a strong, sincere, kind-hearted human being, worthy of our respect and our friendship. Best of luck, Betsy, and keep those spirits up! Swimming 4.3. ROBERT LAWRENCE SHEARER G-4 Burke, Virginia Captain Bob, a throwback to the old aristocratic South, was con- stantly looking for that Southern belle. Also known as one beer Bob, bullet Bob, and Bob the pure, he unfortunately had more success on the Ivlarathon Team than in the romantic arena. He too ran with the stallions, and wouldn ' t hesitate to tell you about it. Marathon Team 2,1: Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4,3,2. 1: Equestrian Team 3. THOMAS ANDREW SHOFFNER G-4 Fort Sill, Oklahoma Captain Andy always lived by the Mark Twain axiom of never letting schooling interfere with his education. He held true to this all the way from his tour of duty in STAR through his time as Regt. S-3. But regardless of where he was, he was always willing to help outafriend. The Army is gaining agreat officer. Good luck Andy! Ring Crest Committee 4.3,2.1: Scoutmasters ' Council 4.3,2,1. STACY ROSS STARBUCK G-4 Highland, California Lieutenant I came to West Point to be an Infantry Officer. Nothing changed my mind. I really gained a lot here, not the least of which is the love for Dani, my teammates, sponsors and friends. I ' d like to thank everyone who helped me make it through this place. You know who you are. Water Polo 4,3,2. 1: Sandhurst 2; National Survival Games 2: Team Handball Team 3. Graduates 555 G-4 )v Captain passion in all things. jting, or walking the : . ' cstyle varied from the : ' 1 college scene to the West : rship and dependibility as a J;, Take care, and " go for the KAR Seminar 2, 1 (President): American Chemical SocieSy 3.2,1 (President): Sandiiurst 3.2: Fencing Team 3.2: Piv Kappa Phi 2, 1 : Finance Forum 3: CPRC 1 . PETER A. SZELWACH G-4 Benton, Florida Lieutenant When I think of my time at West Point, I will not only think of the good times I shared with the friends I made, but also of those whose love and support made it all possible. Thanks to Mom and Dad especially for your never ending love. Pistol 4.3: CPRC 3.2, 1: Electronics Experimenters Group 2,1. PETER REID VAN PROOYEN G-4 Napa, California Lieutenant Pete certainly knows what the bottom of the abyss looks like, having danced along the edge several times. A transformed Elephant, he still managed to earn his Guppy Tab — the only tab he ever wanted. Although the last addition to the Stallion Herd, he ran with the fastest. Finance Forum 3.2: German Club 3: Ring Crest Committee 4,3.2: Ski Club 3. DORNE LEONARD WIESE G-4 Baxter, Iowa Lieutenant Dome was an adventurer. He loved to do new things, no matter how crazy. Of course some of these things made him a century man, but he never let that get him down. He could always be counted on to help out a friend. No matter what Dome does after graduation, we know he ' ll succeed. Men ' s Indoor Outdoor Track 4.3: Hop Bands 2, 1. RONALD REA WILSON, JR. G-4 London, Ohio Captain Ron will be remembered as a great friend you could always counlon. He represented the Army Basketball team well, and never let West Point ' s restrictions stop him from being him- self. The fellas think the army is getting a sled dog in Ron , but we all know the army will gain a good officer. Basketball 4,3.2. 1 (Captain). CAMERON KYLE WORSHAM G-4 Santa Maria, California Lieutenant Cameroon? Here ' s the kind of friend who is serious when the time calls for it, but who can also slam dance with a wall locker when it ' s time to break loose. Sham is a poor nickname for this man who gave 1 00% to his friends, to football, and to the Army! Football 4,3.2. 1 : American Helicopter Society 4,3,2: Chapel Choir 4.3: Hop Committee 4,3.2, 1: Fellowship of Christian Athletes 1. 556 4c - - RONALD WILSON CAMERON WORSHAM I WILLIAM BLUME DAVID BUSHEE DARRYL KEITH AHNER H-4 Lehighton, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Darryl, known for his subtleties amongst the ladles and his lifelong commitment to sobriety, will always have a place in the heart of the HOGS. Although rooming with him can be dangerous, those who really know him love him and appre- ciate his true friendship. Finally. Darryl will always be re- membered as the Hog Aero guru. Band 4,3.2: Chapel Choir 4; Aero Club 1. ANDREW DAVID BLANK H-4 Newark, Delaware Lieutenant " Room attention. Ohhh, you ' re huge! " Andrew was not the typical Cadet. His stellar QPA was due to his single-minded desire for stars. Tve really got to go study. " Lets hope this banker with a Ranger tab finds his perfect lady (lots of class and a nice house). Whatever happens, he ' ll do well. Finance Forum 3: CPRC 3.2. 1. WILLIAM C. BLUME, JR. H-4 Radcliff, Kentucky Lieutenant Snagglepuss. Chicken-Hawk 1, Partner In crime on 42nd Street (See Lemond). Inventor of the Tequila ' Sweettart combo. Check dribbler extraordinaire. Witness of a 44DD. Frequenter of some of the " nicest " bars in strange cities. Goes to movies with cats and bums. Brunt of all the TAC ' s jokes. " Bootleg " specialist. Whitewater Canoe Club 4.3.2.1: WKDT Radio Station 3.2: German Club 3.2. DAVID RAMON BUSHEE H-4 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Lieutenant As HOG extraordinare. Dave will always be know for living life on the edge. As a member of the Salsa Club, the Yale- Weekend Club, the He-IVIan-Woman-Haters Club, and the STAR Club. Dave excelled in all aspects of cadet life. May he always have cold beer, warm girls, and a shiny ring. Team Handball Team 3,2, 1 (Secretary): Whitewater Canoe Club 3,2. 1 (CIC): Catholic Lector 2. 1 (CIC); Football 4. Graduates 557 CALES H-4 Lieutenant ' . ..ays one to support institu- _ .nking formula sent him out jy s rack record to captain priorities in prder. we ' re sure ; ' ne carefree attitude ttiat got German Club 4. JAMES CLAIR COPENHAVER H-4 Fort Peck, Montana Lieutenant Cope, Montana?. You have to be home at two? What are you 25? (ans: Yes), loves Copenhagen, just ask Greg, he can really hold his beer (Rainier Lite?) , 4th and 3 from our 1 1 , let ' s go for it (What are we the Army team?), Mr. Beer Muscles. 001 001 01 , the " VOICE " of Army Sports. Whitewater Canoe Club 3.2, 1; WKDT Radio Station 4.3,2, 1 (Director). ERIC SCOTT ENOS H-4 Taunton, Massachusetts Lieutenant Demon Spawn, Master of the Dark Art, Winner of the Cup (H4), IROC ditcher, gets more sleep than a sloth, speaks twelve languages but none fluently, Absolut ulcer, his body is a lethal weapon (Bruce Lee incarnate). America ' s number one kick-boxer, draws more curves in his art tablet than in math class, cheesy-greasy. ADDiC 3,2. 1; Karate Club 1: Ring Crest Committee 4.3,2, 1. KIMO CARTER GALLAHUE H-4 Frankfort, Kentucky Lieutenant The Ernie half of Bert and Ernie, Worlds Biggest Filipino, and the Army Rugby Poster Child, Kimo has attained Most Fa- vored Patron Status at O ' Malley ' s Pub. He will be remem- bered as a constant scrounger of Dip and food. Men ' s Rugby 4,3,2. 1 (President): Chinese Club 4,3. SCOTT GEORG HAIR H-4 Clarence, New York Lieutenant The Phantom of Ike and Bartlett Halls was always bogged down with rapidly approaching deadlines, but always had a running supply of pick-me-up smiles to brighten his friends ' days. With a song on his lips and women on his mind, Scott might be remembered as a typical cadet. Far from it. TAG 4,3,2. 1 (CIC); Staffs Usher (CFAF) 1 (Chairperson): Glee Club 3,2, 1: Protestant Chapel Choir 4: Men ' s Swimming 4: IEEE 2,1. DANIEL LEE HIGGINS H-4 Independence, Iowa Captain Dymo, Squiggly, Dubes, midnight missions to 42ND Street,queezy Rutgers trip,OPP ' s(M ' s house), CDO(M ' s house), leave(M ' s house), CO(M ' s house), homework(M ' s house), SBS at Airborne School, midnight phone calls, mid- night CE designs, Toddy for the Body (aids in study, sleep health). Honor Committee 2, 1 : Baseball 4. 3: Catho- lic Chapel Choir 4. 558 SCOTT HAIR DANIEL HIGGINS JEFFREY MCDOUGALL GREGORY MITCHELL CHRISTOPHER M. HUGHES H-4 Mansfield, Texas . Lieutenant Visor Head. Pudge, X-Man, Huge, wishes he had a whole instead of two halves of his car. Second place for longest dry streak. Survivor of the Spnng Break ' 89 Hells Triangle road trip. What does he have against General ' s houses anyway? Proved that gravity is constant- even in D.C. Sandhurst 4,3; WKDT Radio Station 3.2: Scoutmasters ' Council 4. WALTER AYERS LAMB, JR. H-4 Weilesiey, Massachusetts Lieutenant Walter was, as one friend described him. a nasty, evil person . Devoid of conscience and lacking even the slightest sense of right and wrong, it was refreshing to see him spread his twisted views throughout the corps. Surely we will all miss his cynical wit and warped logic. Men ' s Hocfiey 4,3. CHAD NICKLOS LEMOND H-4 Otwell, Indiana Captain The infamous " Hawaii 5-0 " head, an invitation to a surfer ' s paradise, always ready to lend you the Jeep from Hell, Mr. Softie, a regular on 42nd street " Alright Gentlemen, Hot lady on stage,... " ; the training officer always ready to tell us when there is a mee... a meee... a meeeeeeeeeting, Chicken- Hawk 2. Whitewater Canoe Club 2. 1 : Mountaineering Club 3,2; Por- tuguese Language Club 3,2; Sandhurst 2; CPRC 3; American Culture Seminar 4. RUBEN RAYMOND MATOS H-4 Brentwood, New York Lieutenant Brentwood Bohunk, Cuban, Low Rider, player of City slot machines, lover in outdoor structures (Gazebo), always axing questions, known for his calm, unargumentative con- versations, Werewolf, New York navigator (go thata way). Oh! Calcutta... I thought you said Okrahoma. Boxing 4,3.2, 1; Whitewater Canoe Club 2.1; Sandhurst 3; Cycling Team 4. JEFFREY ALLEN MCDOUGALL H-4 Hastings, Minnesota Lieutenant Between managing Army Football and countless Aero proj- ects, our favorite Minnesota Hog was always on the move. After his first taste of the spirited GOOD life at Cornell, Jeff was always torn between strange girls and bathroom floors. We will forever remember Jeff as the one who took care of us, regardless of our condition. Football 4,3.2. 1; CFAF 4,3.2, 1;AIAA 2, 1; Flying Club 1. GREGORY KENT MITCHELL H-4 New Albany, Indiana Lieutenant Beaker managed to make it through plebe year with the help of Uncle Bob. This included working with the ASPCA during Navy weekend, as well as Saturday night whalequests at Cullum. Never one to dominate a conversation, he finally overcame his shyness long enough to dupe Chris into marriage. Good luck and Go Hoosiers. Graduates 559 Vi H-4 Lieutenant -:■ J- aving to rescind his ' ofnan-Haters club due ; iways be remembered .- Football Weekends, ,!5i but not least -Cold .:er Polo 4.1: Sandhurst 3.2: .-.valor Canoe lance Forum 1,2. ' I : TAG 3,2. SUZANNE MARIE OLDENBURG H-4 Newburgh, New York Lieutenant Suzanne strolled down the Hudson from Newburgh one day to join the long gray line. Since that moment the Hogs came to know and love her. She could always be counted on to give help to her friends whether academic or otherwise. Her nearby home soon became a place any lost Hog could wander. Suzanne will forever be a true Hog. Glee Club 3,2, 1: Catholic Chapel Choir 4,3: Sandhurst 3.2.1: Bowling Team 4,3.2,1: Flying Club 1. CELIA ELENA RENTERIA H-4 Burbank, California Lieutenant Who ' s that girl! Celia came to West Point naive and just waiting to experience lite. Well, she ' s leaving well-educated and having more experience than she ever dreamed of thanks to Pete. She is the piglet of the HOGS, and everyone will miss her squeals of joy! Catholic Chapel Choir 4; Glee Club 2: Hop Committee 3,2, 1: Softball 4,3. JONATHAN WAYNE TIBBALS H-4 Muscle SInoals, Alabama Lieutenant $1 000 weekend dates, John ' s favorite West Point uniform is Dress Grey, especially during Christmas Leave. Stress is not in John ' s vocabulary, but he does have a wicked arm for shoe trees. Devoted to drill and company " WE-NESS " we will never forget our right guide during Beast. HIEP VAN VO (PETE) H-4 Howell, New Jersey Captain Pete, the Vietnamese cowboy from New Jersey, always brought a smile to whoever was near him. His charm, wit, and intelligence will ensure him a successful future. ..as soon as he learns how to pluralize his words! He will always be remembered as one of the short Hogs with a big heart. Go Hogs!! HopBands3.2.1:ClassCommittee4.3.2, 1: Sandhurst 4,2, 1 (CIC): Phi Kappa Phi 2,1: French Club 3: Men ' s Gymnastics 3 (Man- ager): Catholic Chapel Choir 4: Fencing Team 4. JAMES SUMNER WILLIAMS H-4 Islip, New York Lieutenant Giant Head, " The Crusher, " Jim was very friendly, always going on walkabouts to different companies and the Co ' s room , utilizing thesink. Coming to us after a year long VST (or vacation), he expanded our vocabulary with " Chicken, " " Snowbirds are wild!. " and Pineapple Surprise. Area Veteran with 260 hours. Lacrosse 4.3,2,1. 560 HIEPVO JAMES WILLIAMS Taking the Oath. The Class of 1 990 raises their right hand and takes the oath to " support and defend the Constitution of the United States from all enemies, foreign and domestic. " PAUL ASHCRAFT GREGORY BASTIEN PAUL VINCENT ASHCRAFT 1-4 Hamilton, Montana Lieutenant From the backwoods of Montana, Paul discovered electric- ity at West Point and dedicated his cadet career to figuring out how the lights went on. His stories of the good ol ' days with the good ol ' boys kept us all on the lighter side of life. As he rides into the sunset, good luck Paul. Crevi 3. GREGORY MICHAEL BASTIEN 1-4 Stephenson, Michigan Captain Being facetious and sarcastic was an art Greg practiced to perfection during his time as a cadet. Greg was also a hard worker and constantly attempted to perfect himself physi- cally, mentally, and spiritually. Greg would do anything for you though, especially if you were an l-Beamer. The Beam wishes Bash good luck. Flying Club 1: Navigators 2. 1: PCSS Teachers 3.2. 1. Graduates 561 i-4 Lieutenant ; ' tir-ikiog that Kept iindei how this _ : Js. His friends :iiig(ie provided them jod luck, Jason. JONATHAN DOUGLAS BUELL 1-4 Tacoma, Washington Lieutenant West Point instills discipline in the unruly; Jonny B epitomized discipline in its highest form. Despite Witz and Borcheltian influences, Bravo took a liking to the Beam and became one with it. A formidable and well-liked mascot of the l-Beam, we will hope to forget his condescending but humorous style. Sandhurst 4.3: Staff Usher (CFAF) 4: Scoutmasters ' Council 4,3. BENEDICT JAMES CHU 1-4 Poughkeepsie, New York Captain Benwa was the Poughkeepsie Connection. This home boy experienced a rough first year, probably due to homesick- ness. Benny ' s rough plebe year resulted in the abnormal behavior of sleeping with his eyes wide open. However, despite hardship early on, he recovered to become a true leader, and motivator of the people who served for him. Squash Team 4.3,2, 1; Chinese Club 4,3,2, 1 : ASME 1. STEPHEN DAVID CIFRULAK, JR. 1-4 Sewickley, Pennsylvania Captain Sid. ..Snake, will best be remembered for a miserable Beast Barracks, a Plebe Parent Week that ended with a First Class Board, a campaign for the Class Presidency under the banner of " There ain ' t no nde like this at Disneyland, Baby! " , and for the highly controversial Army Navy t-shirt design of 1989. ..and he still graduated. Wow. ADDIC 2, 1: Creative Writing Seminar 2. BERTRAND HAROLD DEFOREST 1-4 Derby, Connecticut Lieutenant Bert will always be remembered for his undying devotion to the l-Beam. Despite juggling his many activities including wine, women, and occasionally academics, Bert always found time to be a friend. Bert ' s personality may have best been displayed by his intense dedication and play on the grid iron. His determination will serve him well. Football 4,3,2.1. JOHN WESLEY EISENHAUER 1-4 Watertown, New York Lieutenant John, or Ike as he was known, will always be remembered for his ability to make Dean ' s List without studying. Always smiling, Ike never let anything get him down. Although he is from the North Country of New York, we won ' t hold it aqainst him.l-BEAMMIII! Catholic Chapel Choir 4,3,2,1; Crew 4,3.2; Men ' s Lacrosse 4; Scoutmasters ' Council 4, 3; Tactics Infantry 4,3. ' 562 BERTRAND DEFOREST JOHN EISENHAUER CAROL JOHNSON JONI JOHNSON DAVID ANTHONY ESPOSITO 1-4 Upper Saddle River, New Jersey Lieutenant The I-BEAMS beloved ESPO. He entered the gates a Jersey- boy and left an AIRBORNE RANGER. Along the way, his quest for life, love, Ike-ettes and Flirtie shed new light on the creed " Fellow Me. " He was something special and showed us all why RANGERS Lead The Way! Good Luck. God Bless and HUAH!! Men ' s Indoor Outdoor Track 4: Crew 3: Sandhurst 3.2,1: Tactics Infantry 2,1. JEFFERY TODD HARROD 1-4 Frankfort, Kentucky Lieutenant We will rennember Jeff as someone who spent his entire cadet career in one of two places, the dayroom or the rack. This miraculous thing is that he only managed to go to STAR once and made the Dean ' s List for two years. Ring Crest Committee 4.3.2, 1. KERI JEAN HESTER 1-4 Lincoln, Arkansas Lieutenant If some cadets live their lives on the edge, then Keri was dangling over the cliff by her toes. Always good for a laugh, if not for a math test, Keri challenged regs and academics, and won at the end. She spent most of her cadet career on probation, but her heart should have gotten her off. Bye bye. Keri. Women ' s Basketball 4 (Manager): Gospel Choir 4: PCSS Teachers 1: Rabble Rousers 2: Special Olympics 2. JAMES FREDERIC JACOBS 1-4 West Terre Haute, Indiana Captain Jim ' s philosophy of life revolved around an empty glass, a full can of Copenhagen, and his high school sweetheart. Jim ' s wildest times made us all feel good and kept us riding on the edge of our seats. Jakes, make us proud! CAROL A. JOHNSON 1-4 Chicago, Illinois Lieutenant West Point has been a learning experience that I will never forget. I have grown in ways that I never would have imag- ined four years ago. The friendships and experience I have had will always be in my memory wherever I go. Church of Christ 4,3,2,1: CAS 4,3: Gospel Choir 4, JONI JANINE JOHNSON 1-4 Shaker Heights, Ohio Lieutenant Joni will be remembered as one of the pair — Johnson and Johnson. If you didn ' t see Joni around much, she was always busy cheering on the Army team, preparing a design project, or shopping at the mall on OPPs. It was hard work, determination, and prayer that got her through this place. Good Luck! Gospel Choir 4,3,2: CAS 4,3.2: Rabble Rousers 4,3.2: Society of Women Engi- neers 1. Graduates 563 ! " 4 Captain .a quit. His enduiance !■? gridiron field was an J also known for being : Gospel Choir JOSHUA ALLAN KING 1-4 Agoura, California Captain Since the day Josh left Malibu Beach and walked through the gatgs of West Point, it ' s been hard to find someone who ( de ' s t know him. His laid- back attitude is unusual here, but ;ftS ought him much success. Josh ' s name has become SpS!fi f West Point tradition and should be included in future gibsaaries of cadet slang. Class Committee 3,2, 1 (Treasurer): WKDT Radio Station 3,2. 1 : Glee Club 3.2; Jewish Chapel Choir 4,3,2.1 (Conductor); Crew 3. DAVID PHELPS LEWIS 1-4 Sacramento, California Captain People are always blaming their circumstances for what they are. I don ' t believe in circumstances. The people who get on in this world are the people who get up and look for the circumstances they want and if they can ' t find them, make them. (GBS) Scuba Instructor Group 4,3,2; Scuba Diving Club 4; Finance Forum 2; Arabic Club 3. KURT ARTHUR MOSHER 1-4 Dolgevitle, New York Lieutenant When Kedro first stepped thru the hallowed gates of West Point, he was not just the ordinary cadet- he was already a basic training graduate through tine Reserves. And a base person he was. Kurt had reached levels of crudeness un- imaginable. His disgusting tricks will never be forgotten, nor will fiis vivacious personality. 150LB Football 4; Judo Team 3; Arabic Club 3. DAVID FRANK OTTAVIANELLI 1-4 New Bedford, Massachuesetts Lieutenant O tto, He was never known by another name, including his first name, David. His softop jeep reflects his personality; wild, fun loving and hard charging. A great guy and true friend. 150LB Football 4; Judo 3,2. WADE PHILLIPS 1-4 Nicoma Park, Oklafioma Lieutenant Coming from Oklahoma, the north east proved to be a learning experience for Wade. His ability to keep his ohginal values taught us more than he knows. He will always be a close and trustworthy friend. Sandhurst 4: STAP 4; Drill Team 4; Church of Christ 4,3; Finance Forum 2; Mechanical Engineering Club 2; Flying Club 1. 564 DAVID OTTAVIANELLI WADE PHILLIPS STEVEN ROTHERT DAVID SHELSTAD t| ' If JOSEPH SNIEZEK CLAYTON SPEED GEORGE WALTER RIGGINS 1-4 Wilmington, Delaware Captain What does one say about a friend like Grolsch? If we needed advice, someone to listen, or B.S. with, Riggo was there. From piloting the l-Beam to doing the extreme, Jorje gave his all. We ' ll remember you, George, as the " Greek guy with the boyish figure. " and a true heart. Go Army Pistol! Pistol 4.3,2, 1 (Captain): AIAA 4.3.2, 1 (CIC): Finance Forum 3.2: Fishing Hunting Club 2. 1. DOUGLAS TAYLOR ROGERS 1-4 Collins, Mississippi Lieutenant Even though we had to teach Doug a foreign language (English), he still managed to become a successful history major. Doug will someday make a great lawyer for the simple fact that he was able to talk his way into more special passes than anyone in the history of West Point. Boy Scout Council 4,3,2: Protestant Ctiapel Choir 4: Ameri- can Helicopter Society 3,2. 1. STEVEN DOUGLAS ROTHERT 1-4 Warsaw, Illinois Lieutenant Popularly and affectionately known as Big R, remarkable for being one of the slowest, most earth-bound basketball play- ers to ever score 1000 points at Army: for bearing a close resemblance to Freddy Krueger: for living through West Point despite his self-destructive tendencies. Blue Skies Ahead. Mens Basketball 4.3,2, 1: Phi Kappa Phi 2,1:FCA2,1 (V.P.). DAVID PETER SHELSTAD 1-4 Renville, Minnesota Lieutenant Dave will always be remembered for good times at and away from W.P. His concern for high standards always kept us on our toes. Always willing to help, he was a good design partner and a good friend. This hard worker will surely find success in the Engineers. Good luck from us ail. Phi Kappa Phi 1: Lutheran Student Movement 4,3.2,1: SAME 1 : Finance Forum 3,2. 1:AIAA 3.2. JOSEPH CHRISTOPHER SNIEZEK 1-4 Morristown, Tennessee Captain Thanks to God, my family, and friends from A-1 to 1-4. Thanks for when we fought, laughed, worked, and played together. May we never forget. And from my very core — I- Beam. Class Committee 4.3,2: Domestic Affairs Forum 4,3: ACS 4,3. CLAYTON KING SPEED 1-4 Selma, Alabama Lieutenant A real survivor; Speedo went " under the knife " many times, but still managed to be charging hard in the end. We are forever indebted to his quick pace and fast talk that kept us all out of trouble. His big smile and big heart let the sun shine on all of us. God speed-Speedo. Football 4: Navigators 3.2: Spanish Club 3. Graduates 565 ■■:- ' ■• EELE 1-4 Lieutenant =■ . the man who succeeds is the man V A ' hen the odds are against him. ■■ isods as " Bologna " . Brett has es! Point, knowing that life can :o Ties out on top. ■smrriiiiee 4,3,2. 1; Hop Committee 4.3.2. 1: Special : y : .: 4.3,2.1: Glee Club 3.2,1; Portuguese Language Ciiib 2, 1; Arabic Ciub 4; Drill Team 4; Prot- estant Chapel Choir 4; Men ' s Rugby 4; Big Brothers and Bia Sisters 1. WRIGHT NORTHROP WALL 1-4 Stratford, Virginia Lieutenant A true son of the South, Wright was a man of a thousand friends. Those who were close to him i new him to be a hard worker who strove to make his vision a reality. Although he lost a finger in the process, he found his life in Jesus and now lives for the kingdom. Navigators 3.2, 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4.3: Lightweight Football 4. Home Away From Home. While on leave. Eric King and Sue Henessey got surphsed with some unpresidented Sunday Night Formation. Brain Poe, like every body else, wonders why he had to cut his weekend pass short for Sunday accountability that is held every A-weekend at 19:15. " This is what makes West Point so unique... " Study Conditions, when the barracks become too imposing, ditus Bolahos tries something different. He takes his Volvo wagon to North dock and studies there. Boredom is easily alleviated this way, especially during firstie year when " senioritis " starts to effect so many firsties. 566 A-4 Man. The man behind the mask is Kevin Murphy. The A-Man is no doubt Kevin ' s favorite superhero. Surrounded and Cornered. Matt Smith wades through the plebes with his new class ring. During second semester, Smithy did lose his ring to his connpany ' s plebes only because some yearlings wanted to impress " some- thing " to him. But Smithy showed them, and he got the last laugh after all. MachismoS. Kevin Strode and Scott Pierce try once again to impress anything that moves. Rumor has it that Kevin is the most rested company commander in the Corps and Scott has skinny legs. Graduation Parade ' 89. Mark Ruyak, Steve Ray- mond, and Dan McCarthy officially become firsties - What a scary thought! Graduates 567 BRYAN HAROLD BABB E-4 Carmel, Indiana Captain Coming from Indiana as a promising quarterback, " Babber " overcame any obstacle in his patti. His positive attitude on life and his desire to excel helped him defeat cancer and landed him an article in Sports Illustrated. Usually found with a ball cap on his head and a smile on his face, Bryan was a master of the social skills. Drew, however, was this master ' s mentor. Football 4,3,2, 1: FCA 4,3,2, 1. MARCO JULIO BARRERA C-3 Downey, California Lieutenant The 1st battle was hard fought, dedication and perseverance triumphed. Always a physical guy Marco spurred C3 Sandhurst to new heights; when boulders fall off the cliff, new depths. He proved money can be made on the market with careful planning. We ' ll miss your course notes and fighting spirit. Never let up, you ' ve never let us down. Go Cocks Marco. Rifle 4: Orienteering 1. LESLEE ANNE BECHTEL F-4 Bow, New Hampshire Lieutenant After earning three STAP stars, Leslee was the Dean ' s favorite student. She drove her roommate crazy with De- peche Mode; she angered a few upperclassmen with her straight fonwardness. But drive, loyalty, and honesty are necessary to make a great officer, and a best friend. You ' re a great friend Leslee, and you ' ll make a great officer. Good luck! Lacrosse 4,3; Nordic Ski Team 2: WKDT 3,2,1: AIM 2. DIANE LYNN BODNAR 1-1 Canton, Ohio Captain A sister to her classmates, and a mother to her subordinates, Diane was always willing to lend a helping hand or at least give a smile. She will be remembered as a persistent spirited member of the l-Rock that helped to strengthen the line. CSS Teacher 4,3.2; Catholic Cadet Choir 4,3; Rally Commit- tee 3, 2, 1 ; Society of Physics Students 1 . 568 LESLEE BECHTEL DIANE BODNAR TRACEY CLYDE EVERTON CRANSTON MARK DANIEL BREWSTER C-1 Olympia, Washington Lieutenant Nobody claimed Brewdog was the best driver in the world. The real question is will Mark marry a blonde? Speaking of blondes, Julie is still mad at Kyle and is standing by with scissors. Mark made us proud by staying at WP long enough for us to graduate. Look for Mark in the ' 92 Olympic, big ears, on the podium with a gold medal in (new sport) saying the alphabet correctly to a female cop. Cycling4,3,2,1. MARSHALL BENTON CAIN 1-2 Raleigh, North Carolina Lieutenant Marshall is such a good friend that I still owe him a hundred bucks. He can also go to the hoop with the left or right hand. He should be remembered as a borderline genius who chose to spend his time in the pusuit of other goals. Psalms 27:1 . Class Committee 2, 1; Russian Club 3; ASME 3,2, 1;AAAA 1. TRACEY CLYDE G-3 Shipbrook, New Mexico Lieutenant Tracey is one of the quietest persons you could ever know, unless of course you ' ve had the pleasure to room with him. In that case, at 5:30 in the morning he is anything but quiet. Seriously, though, Tracey is one of the most thoughtful guys I ' ve known, and despite his endless combat with the Juice Department, he always found time to brighten someone else ' s day. Baptist Student Union 4,3,2,1; German Club 3. EVERTON MAURICE CRANSTON B-2 Stone Mountain, Georgia Lieutenant Born in the reggae capital of the world, Everton sought to make everyone proud of his island heritage by recruiting them to go on Spring Breaks in Jamaica. He will be known for his athletic prowess and sense of humor. His sincerity and genuine care for others made him a true friend to all he knew. Why rule the Battlefield through the elements? Only Everton and the Future knows! Football 4,3; Sandhurst Team 2; Honor Committee 3,2; Finance Forum 3; Mechani- , cal Engineering 3. Late Graduates make their pledges during their graduation ceremony. raduates 569 RON DAVIS E-2 Toledo, Ohio Lieutenant A member of the elite " Risk Talkers. " Ron gives credit to God for his accomplishments at West Point. He was known as the fastest man at West Point, and afriend you could depend on. Even though no one speaks of his many accomplishments on the Track, destiny is in his favor. God will deliver. CAUCAS 3.2, 1; Gospel Choir 4.3,2: French Club 4,3; CAS 4.3,2.1. JACK DONWYN FREY C-4 Tomball, Texas Lieutenant With a heart as big as Texas, the " big guy " led us in the classroom and spiritually as our unrivaled leader of FCA. The " Lummox " will be remembered best as the anchor of the Army Football team that consistently led the nation in rushing. We ' ll miss ya Jack!! Football 4,3,2, 1; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4.3.2. 1 . Jack Frey receives his diploma from the Superindendent. " In the end, all will resolve themselves. " DOUGLAS J. GELS 1-1 Aiken, South Carolina Lieutenant " Herman Dudley " was truly the definition of a jack of all trades. He was on the Football Team and the Track Team, demonstrating his outstanding athletic ability. Doug is proba- bly the nicest guy anyone could meet. RUSSELL CROFTON HAYES G-4 Nanuet, New York Lieutenant Rug was a fine lad, known for keeping the highest standards. He was often seen studying scripture through a medium known as Forum. He came upon hard times yearling year when a bottle and a tree behind the Chapel became famous. He survived " Betty Ford " and went on to his century. The veteran of three raunch tests and the Saw Mill Motor Lodge, he became wise to the ways of the world. Computer Club 3: Finance Forum 3. 570 ! DOUGLAS GELS RUSSELL HAYES VICTOR HORN ANTHONY JACKSON ROBERTO VICTOR HENNESSY D-3 Salem, Oregon Lieutenant A man who for all intents and purposes was West Point incarnate. He never did anything against regulations and adhered to Ihem as if they were the Old Testannent. When asked about his opinion of West Point, he would immediately remark, " I love this place; somehow I wish I could be here forever. " CALVIN LEWIS HINES 1-2 Lawton, Oklahoma Lieutenant Thanks to everybody who helped me get here and helped me graduate. I appreciate it. VICTOR ROBERT HORN JR. C-1 St. Louis, Missouri Lieutenant Goldilocks started - a best friend finished. Rob quickly became everyone ' s friend, with his amiablity and easy going manner. Rob took many things seriously like football, family, and friendships, yet his sense of adventure was always present. Like all of us, Rob loved wooing women. His com- panionship will always be appreciated, from the shores of Cancun and Bahamas to the mountains of New York and Colorado. Good Luck Big Cheese! Football4,3.2,1. ANTHONY TYRONE JACKSON E-1 Union City, Tennessee Lieutenant TJ, Tyrone burst on the scene wide-eyed and primed to play football. A " Peacemaker " throughout, he found more in cadet life than the gridiron. Airborne Infantry was even better, and he even learned how to spell " leg " at Ft. Benning. Between Gospel Choir trips he always found time to help the company, and demonstrated leadership that will take him far in the Army. Football 4; Gospel Choir 4,3.2. 1 : Judo 2: Sandhurst 3,2; Karate 3; CAS 4. S Another view: Today we make our pledge. . . . " Graduates 571 i,ANCIANI G-2 .■ijsetts Lieutenant ■or, car-.a o G2 as afirst round pick : lifft Gator, Jon always remem- j. gnt to see justice ser ' ed. On a „c .-. j ' ii ' i iiubborn vM and sense of duty i cnv ar;j. Vve will B3 indebted to him and we hope Sena ' ai LaricianI will act with the same wisdom, fire StCadet Lanciani showed. Football 3,2.1: Jewish Chapel Choir 4,3,2,1; Track 4,3; French Club 3,2. 1 : Accreditation Committee 1. ERIC CHRISTOPHER NIEMANN 1-1 State College, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Screamin ' Os one of those people that everyone has heard about, but few have had the privilege to really get to know. From Mcdonald ' s in Florida to the Jersey turnpike, he ' s made quite a name for himself. After the MOPP IV and unusual sleeping habits many have called him crazy, but behind insanity lies a true friend that we ' ll never forget. Cross Country 4; Marathon Team 3,2, 1 ; Cycling Team 3,2,1. RONALD WALLACE SMITH E-2 Tacoma, Washington Lieutenant Ron will be remembered as that reserved prior service, STAR general by the members of E-2. His graduation is an inspira- tion to his peers and his proud parents that with hard work and perseverance anyone with a military mind and machine-like athletic prowess can graduate, even if their IQ is only slightly higher than that of granite. Congrats Ron!.. and Go Dogs! Ring Crest Committee 4,3,2, 1. JAMES MICHAEL SNOW C-1 Yucaipa, California Lieutenant When people look back at the years spanning from 1 985-89, the people of H-1 and C-1 will rememberthe SNOWMAN. HE always seemed able to get in trouble for things others would not, but it never deterred himfrom helping out afriend in need. Debate 4,3; Speech 2, 1; SCUSA 1. JAMES CONRAD SQUIRE B-4 Cold Spring, New York Lieutenant Jungle blew ' em away plebe year with his lunar lander template and has never missed a beat from then on, throwing the wildest " Jungle Parties, " organizing many a spirit mis- sion, and concocting harebrained ideas for any occasion. A computer guru at heart, he frequently claimed " redheads are the master race " and often accidentally made comments in mixed company that could be taken several ways. Sailing 3,2; Ski 4,3,2, 1 ; Ski Instructors; Math Forum 3; Scoutmaster ' s Council 4,3; IEEE 2.1. TIMOTHY PAUL SULLIVAN A-4 Breezy Point, New York Lieutenant After " quitting " several times a day for his first three years at the Academy, Tim decided that West Point wasn ' t that bad after all. The academic " Red Shirt " decided that there were a few classes that he wanted to see for a second time and a few others that he just couldn ' t " pass " up. In the long run Tim outlasted the Academic Board. 572 JAMES SQUIRE TIMOTHY SULLIVAN SHERYL SWOFFORD LUISZUNA SHERYL LEIGH SWOFFORD H-3 Saint Augustine , Florida Lieutenant Sheryl joined the Hurricanes after a short sabbatical and established her energetic presence with earthy eloquence and cheery wit. the eternal activities spirit officer, she enter- tained us with her passion for duraflame logs, waterfalls, 5- ton slaloms, pets, and various appliances. West Point (and the area) never inhbited her fun or her friendships. Cadet Band 4,3,2,1 (Director): Glee Club 3,2,1: Baptist Studerit Union 4: Pointer 4; Spirit Committee 2, 1. LUIS FERNANDO ZUNA E-1 Leesville, Louisiana Lieutenant The " Fish " quickly learned to love West Point as he proved to be aconsistent year-round academic performer. His imitation of a turbine engine will long stand as a Viking party call. His love for the dayroom could only be matched by his love of Club E1. Through it all he was a great friend and a better listener. Good luck Fish! You ' ll be missed. Cadet Catholic Choir 4: Spanish Club 2, 1: Finance Forum 2, 1 : Squash Team 4,3,2. A Congratulation and a hug from a loving father. With smiles. Jack Frey goes to his fa- ther ' s proud embrase. Taking a semester off seemed to have been a calculated risk, but it paid off - " I made it. " Graduates 573 i£. nation of the er Program owitzer staff has decided to change the rnocc cf acquiring the firstie biographies this year and for ! ' ie future. Because of the integration of the Cadet Bar- racks Local Area Network (CBLAN) into cadet life, the Howitzer staff has come to the conclu- sion that the club should use the network to its advantage and productivity. In September 1989, the club informed the Class of 1 990 and Late Graduates of its plan to automate the acquisi- tion of biographies. The Howitzer staff asked the Goldcoats for their assistance. Because of regulations, the club was not granted its original request. But the Goldcoats did provide us a network alias under " Howitzer. " The Howitzer staff decided to continue its plan to utilize the network. At first a trial run was made with the Late Graduates ' biographies. Improvements based on lesson learned from this trial run were made in October 1 989 when the club instructed the Class of 1 990 to submit their biographies through the network. The club used the normal electronic-mail system for these submissions. The result of that request is that 103 out of 957 as of November 1989 did not comply. At this time, no editing was done as the Howitzer staff hoped to avoid du- plicate ef- forts by wait- ing until late January 1990 when branching would be fi- n al i z ed . However, bi- ographies re- ceived were proofread for later use. Additional editing would be needed at that time anyway both due to branching and new cadet rank- ing. The proce- dure applied to acquire the biogra- p h i e s through the netwoi1 is far from being perfect, but in past years cadets have submitted their biogra- phies on 574 Author of the Howitzer Program. ditus Bolanos simply intended to use his talents. As a result return, he applied that talent to im- prove the productivity of the Howitzer staff in spite of the cost to him. HOWITZER PROGRAM Firstie Biography Collection Program Instructions - 1990 To get to the How fze " program, log on to the CBLAN system. Al the menu prompt, select : «0 Exit Tills Menu. Keep selecting option 0 until you reach the CBLAN prompt. At the CBLAN prompt, type the following command: CBIJUJ c juice anter Once you have connected to juice successfully, you will be prompted loraloginname. Type howz at that time. This should automatically run the Howitzer Program. The program is extensively documented; simply follow the instructions provided. SUBMISSION WINDOW Friday. 23 Feb 90 to Thursday. 1 Mar 90. SeleclonlyyourprlmaryBRANCH, not your detail. NOTE: IfyouarenotrecetvlnflacommlssJon (Of medical Of other reasons, still select the bf ahcti yoy were assigned when the program CAUTION : DO NOT abort the pro- gram without exiting it properly; wart until the CBLAN prompt has re- turned. Proper exit ensures that your bio does not get conupted. Upon successful completion of the program, LOG ON to your account and check your e-mail for an ac- knowledgement of receipt of your bwgraphy. If you do not receive this response thiajgh mwnal gmail within 30 minutes, you need to re-run the Howteer Program to resubmit. Once you have received a satisfactory re- ceipt, obtain a hard copy. Sign that hard copy, and return it immediately tolheHow fzerviayourCAO. Your CAO shou W know what to do by this time. L sheets of paper. The Howitzer ' s change was simply to do it over the system. Both methods were problematic since there were no detailed way of guiding input until after editing. Even with an explicit letter of instructions (LOI) dis- tributed to each cadet of the Class of 1 990, the club received numerous submissions ranging from humorous, to uninformed, to blatantly tasteless, as well as various formats contrary to the club ' s requirements and instructions. The Howitzer staff would like to continue using the network as it is more convenient to both the cadets submitting and to the Howitzer staff who do not have to do so much typing since the biographic files can be transferred directly to a publication package (Aldus PageMaker — first time in use for the production of the Howitzer year book). In order to facilitate the process of acquiring the biographies, the Howitzer ' s com- puter administrator, Cadet Expeditus Bolafios, wrote a program to run on the network. A cadet need only run the program and follow its instruc- tions. A certain amount of error checking in the program itself eliminated the most frequent for- matting errors, thereby reducing the work-load on the Howitzer staff and limiting the number of rewrites required by cadets. The program dubbed " The Howitzer Data Collection Pro- gram (version 1 .0) " required thirty-six hours of programming, eight hours of system testing, and an additional three hours of cadet evalu- ation and testing. A beta-copy of the program was provided to the Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science (EE CS) for validation. Special thanks to Permanent Associate Pro- fessor Major James Loy for his assistance. The program was then forwarded to the Goldcoats who approved its use contingent on approval of the Information Systems Division of the United States Corps of Cadets (USCC-ISD). After USCC-ISD disapproved the implementation of the program to its computer systems, the Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science (EE CS) once again pro- vided invaluable assistance by providing one of their machines (juice) to the Howitzer staff to run the program. This necessitated an addi- tional eight hours of programming revisions and two hours of testing. Again, the Howitzer staff owe a debt of gratitude to Lieutenant Colonel Mark Bilodeau (Permanent Professor EE CS) and Captain Ronald Hayne (Associate Profes- sor EE CS) for providing the computer system and related support. In the end when the program was brought on- line, the program was one month and a half late: twelve cadets did not comply, five refused to submit biographies at all, and an additional thirty-two were late. The Howitzer has provided this information in the hopes that the program will gain support in future years. With the program, the turn around time from submission through final editing was little less than a month. Previously, three to four months were required. The program not only saved time and effort for the Howitzer staff, but also provided an educational springboard for club members, the Class of 1990, and subse- quent classes. Graduates 575 Grad n aSCe of Contents Mumni viezv Supe ' s ception ' Parade (Dinner graduation (Day June Weel i Julie Stenger gets a hug. 576 Week Holding onto it tight Grad Week 577 Qraduation J Cip dance fCy Jour years gooibyt Qray goes green And blacky is gold hen tomorrow conies It s aCC zuortfizuiCe he hurts he tears e blood l e smites l wirt together into the sun 0 be fought over by children ho drem of the day hen they are what you were 0 [agC ' 89 " -E- . E : mt- ' - ' rl P «jfe - f i . ' J r- ,£ • ■, is : ' : ' Because of rain, First and Second HegiiiePts Superintendent Reception was In South Aud., Fr. Mullen and Fr. Drum- 1 neld at Eisenhower Hall. Doug Chamberlin mond help celebrate the Baccalaureate for ■ converses with his father. the Catholics. Going through the receiving line, The first to choose Field Artillery. Jeff g| the Supe thanks the parents and cadets Sanborn receives an award from COL §4 for attending. James Siket. H 580 .The outstanding female athlete for I 2 the year went to Diane Wills. Carl F. Ulrich g gave out the reward. 2 3 Enjoying tine party, Scott Curtis and Q his date welcomed the nice weather for 3 their reception. Graduation Week 581 Xj[; Marching the Corps for the last time, 5 Kristin Baker leads the Class of ' 90 across g the parade field. 2 5 As the class of ' 90 stands rigid, the g Corps passes before them signifying the o end of their four years. i .f ' The Liberian connection, james Tukpah, a foreign cadet, enjoys the gradu- ation banquet with fellow countrymen. Ballroom dancing. Dave Wood and Jill Schaffnertry their new learned skills out on the dance floor. They both elected to learn formal dancing here as a first class cadet. 584 ff " A perfect salute. After four years of training a West Pointer takes pride in eve- rytliing that they do. Hi mom! Ivlike Trisler waves to his par- ents. Sitting uprigllt, these soon-to-be Lieu- tenants listen to the words of General Colin g Powell. g 586 Introducing, Traci and Greg Gilley. The former Sharon Tosi is seen with The arched sabers welcomed Mrs. Gilley her husband, Ed Moore ' 89. to the army with a slab on the be hind with a saber. 590 % % ♦ t m fM Denoue n abCe of Contents Sidvertisements Parent ' s CtuSs Jriznds Supporters Inde?c ' Editor ' s (Pa e CCosing 594 619 626 628 642 644 NATCH YOUR STEP The Future begins now. 592 merit " Editor: ' Patricf ' Watsfi Enter Lieutenant Walsh! 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Pratt Whitney Sikorsk Norden Hamilton Standard Chemical Systems Advanced Systems Strategic Defense Systems m UNITED I!3 TECHNOLOGIES 617 A nd that company is USAA. Let ' s face it . The success of your future depends on how well you reach your academic and personal goals. USAA is here to help meet those goals. We ' ve been serving That ' s why we ' re here, At USAA, we ' ve got military officers and to provide the the tools to help you their families for 67 financial, investment. reach your goals. Just years, and realize your and insurance services give us a call at needs are different you need — and to 1-800-292-8586 for than those of your create new products more information. civilian friends. and services that fit the changes in your lifestyle. USAA 618 {a THE PARENTS CLUB OF WEST POINT - ' ' SALUTES THE CLASS OF 1990 HILL, KEVIN HOYT, EDWARD HURLEY, DAVID KENNEDY, SUZANNE KERWICK, STEPHEN LEHNER, CHRISTOPHER LENZ, PENNY S. MCCARTHY. DANIEL S MCLINSKEY, TERRENCE O ' BRIEN, JOHN PEASE, GREGORY PEEBLES, YALE RESCH, MARC RUTH, KEVIN SMITH, WARREN STABILE, MARK TRIBUS, MARK VOQEL, JOHN YEE, JAMES ACCIARITO, JOANN ALBANESE, MARC BEGUE, JASON BLANK, ANDREW BROWN. DEBORAH BRUMLIK, JOHN CAMPBELL, MICHAEL CHAMBERLIN, DOUGLAS CHU, BENEDICT CLANCY, THOMAS CLARK, JEFFREY COLLINS, DENNIS DONNELLY, KATHRYN ANN DUBBELS, PAUL ESPOSITO, DAVID QELMAN, JONATHAN QILLIQAN, THOMAS HALL, ALLISON HESTER, PAUL 619 WEST POINT PARENT ' S CLUB OF OREGON SOUTHWEST WASHINGTON Proudly Salutes Our 1990 Graduates 2nd Lt, Martin Abbott 2nd Lt. Nathanael Allen 2nd Lt. Kevin Dodson 2nd Lt. Tom Guntrip 2nd Lt. Joel Kain 11 2nd Lt. Seung Lee 2nd Lt. Tom McClesky 2nd Lt. Scott Pierce 2nd Lt. Mark Raschke 2nd Lt. Kevin Strode Congratulations on a job well done and best wishes in your careers as officers in the United States Army West Point Parents Club of SOUTH CAROLINA salutes the class of 1990 Melissa S. Benchoff Daniel Dupre Berry Samuel Robert Boyles Ronald Boyd Bunch Gregory Allen Decker Eric Ashby Dutton Ronald Everett Heatherly Claude Edward Mouse Heyward Croverman Mutson, III Robert A addfngton Hutson Mark Creswell Kirby Andrew David Unwln " THE PROUD AND THE MIGHTY " WEST POINT PARENTS ' CLUB OF WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA SALUTES WITH LOVE AND PRIDE OUR GRADUATES David R. Bushee Douglas M. Matty Stephen Cifrulak Samuel M. Plumer Kenneth S. Fu Heath C. Roscoe Edward S. Hallas James V. Saccone John K. Hopf Scott Sutherland Thomas K. Jones Mark A. Tomkovicz CLASS OF ' 90 620 WEST POINT PARENTS ' CLUB of Southwestern Ohio WE SALUTE OUR NEW LIEUTENANTS Sally Aldas Marjori Campbell Mark Clouse Ronald Felder Robert Krumm David Lucas Christian Pfeil Brian Poe Brett Steele Bradford Tieke David Weber CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF ' 90 " The Proud and The Mighty ' ' A wT ' -w r Dou as Apelt David Ferguson Paul Huszar Joni Johnson Christine Juhasz Bryan Monteith David Smole Thomas Rodgers David Warns Howie Webb Douglas Williams Kevin .Zurmuehlen v; - ' . •«;- ' We Salute the Class of 1990! NORTHEAST OHIO WEST POHMT PARENTS CI.HB est Point Parents Club of Miami Valley Dayton, Ohio We Congratulate the Class of 1990 David J. Ferguson Brian M. Layton Jeffrey C. Hagler Paul R. Stringfellow Tae H. Yun West Point Parents Club of North Carolina Wishes To Congratulate The New Lieutenants of The Class of 1990 Best Wishes For A Long And Rewarding Career Of Service To Your Country Francis L. Andrews Michael L. Andrews Scott Baggett Sarah Denton Leo Gatewood Bobby Glaspie Matthew Hester Quay Burton Jones Michael Lenhart Jonathan Paschal DarrelTacketl John Zierdt ' The Proud and The Mighty ' ■The Proud And The Mighty - 90 ' 621 " Proudly alidcs Jfie Class cf 1990 SAMVZL COCHRANE KRI5TIW eOWAHPS i AMES GARRETT KIMBERLY DMFFIN ROBERT BUBRRIEROJR. JEFF HUBERT 0 hHeu WAS MICHAEL a ' -raoLB MlCH KBl. PrtEISSER MICHAEL 3Uf NARBKl | rHBP0lOUtP AI O TH£ Mi HTV The Proud And The Mighty Congratulation s MICHIGAN CADETS West Point Class Of 1990 2nd LL Paul P. Andres 2nd LL Daniel Huantes 2nd LL Thomas Ragglo Durand, Ml. Auburn Hills. Ml. Warren. ML 2nd LL Gregory M. BasOen 2nd LL Todd Hutton 2nd LL Phlhp Regualos Stephenson. Ml. Hudson. Ml. Battle Creek. Ml. 2nd LL Betsy Block 2nd LL Peter Kramer 2nd LL Jill Schaffiier Livonia, Ml. Lansing. Ml. Manchester. Ml. 2nd LL Dennis P. Chapman 2nd LL Richard Kreuscher 2nd LL Thomas Lansing, Ml. Woodlands. Tx. Schermerhom 2nd LL Glenn Clark 2nd LL Joseph Krlder Portage. ML Madison Heights. Ml. Grand Rapids. Ml. 2nd LL Krlsten Standing 2nd LL Richard A Davis 2nd LL Scott Lathrop Escanaba. ML Parma, Ml. Jackson. ML 2nd LL Todd Tlao 2nd LL Timothy Dukeman 2nd LL Joel Meyer Troy. Ml. Hickory Comers, Ml. Swartz Creek, Ml. 2nd LL Krlsten L. 2nd LL Scott Alan Eder 2nd LL Stuart Meyer Townsend Shelby. Ml. Kentwood. ML Manistee. ML 2nd LL Tad Gerllnger 2nd LL Chauncey Nash 2nd LL Paul K. Tsatsos Saline. Ml. FllnL Ml. Detroit. Ml. 2nd LL Karl A. Grclffendorf 2nd LL Suzanne Nellsen 2nd LL Robert Turfe Bloomlngdale, Ml. Saginaw. Ml. Dearborn Helots. Ml. 2nd LL James Heldenbergei 2nd LL Joseph Owczarek 2nd LL John A. Vermeesch Vassar. Ml. OrtonvlUe. Ml. Roscommon. Ml. 2nd LL Steven B. Hocevar 2nd LL Jonathan Parow 2nd LL James D. W rwas ConstanUne. Ml. Warren. Ml. 2nd LL William T. Plett Mllford, Ml. Southfleld. Ml. WEST POINT PARENTS CLUB OF INDIANA CONGRATULATES " - Bill Acheson VlNSTER DftviD Anderson New Castle EdBenz Carmel TomBiel Chesterton Marjorie Campbell Uwrenceburgh Andrew Dillon Crownfoint George Godfrey GREEtMXJD Iark flASE w Washington Jat s Jacobs West Terre Haute Chad Lemond OlXELi. PEhNY Lenz Carmel Brad Mitchell Leesburg Greg " itchell New Albany Qave Ooander Bloomington Joe Ricciardi Shererville ►liKE Trisler Columbus ] Patrick Walsh Iishawaka (_ Diane Wineinger Hobart -« - % J ?(2)teJ m( ifM Mh Congratuiatzs Glenn Amnott Richard Clark Danial Cooney Robert Cormier Joseph Day James Diggins Eric Enos Robert Kelley John Kennedy III Matthew Kennedy Walter Lamb Raymond Nichols David Ottavianelli Sean Owens Edward Sullivan Todd Toronto Jay Toland Joseph Tsagronis Steven Tullis Roger Wheeler Craig Wiedl Lieutenants, United StCftes Army WELL DONE, LIEUTENANTS! 622 WEST POINT PARENTS ' CLUB OF V HAWAII V SALUTES HAWAII ' S WARRIORS WITH LOVE AMD PRIDE WEST POINT PARENTS CLUB OF SOUTH FLORIDA SALUTES WtTH LOVE AND PRIDE OUR GRADUATES- cmSS op 1990 J) a v a M, Barnes fr uik Clark Ki nf 6rly L Variy ChrisHM. J e6tfi ' Paul ohmidt Wai-htrWilliams WEST POINT BENTS CLUB OF SOUTH FLOBIDA Applause hW aAJse Applause for ' The Class of ' 90 DUTY HONOR Proud and Mighty COUNTRY Elissa Bergevin Michael Blaney Terrell Boyd Michael Browne Steven Butler Richard Cain Timothy Cauley Kenneth Chapman Eric Egan Eric Flowers Michael Foster Garrett Heath Daniel King Vann Knight Michael Lewis Kristian Marks Andrew Martin Shannon McConnell Edward Miller Bryan Newman Kevin Parker Eric Peltz Robert Redd Joseph Rodgers Philip Wahlbom Michael Wertz Fred Wetherington Hugh Williams -M % The West Point Parents Club of Atlanta Congratulations Graduates! Lt Eddie Cartaya - Pensacoia Lt Carolyn Ford - Pensacoia Lt Jim Seckel - Nicevuie 623 " West Point Parents C lub of Central Florida We Salute Our New 2nd Lieutenants Keith A. Markham Edward O. Miller, III Steplien J. Stark Frederick D. Streetman David B. Williams Hely Wood Class of 1990 " The Proud and the Mighty. " WEST POINT PARENTS CLUB OF CONNECTICUT WILLIAM ARMELIN PATRICK BOYER BERT DEFOREST KRISTIN EDWARDS EDWARD HOYT DEREK JONES ROBERT KOKORDA JOSEPH MACK BRAD TIEKE ROBERT WHITTLE " Concratulaiions Class W AkN West Point Parents Club of San Gabriel Vatiey CALIFORSLA VE S.ALITE THE CL4.SS OF 1990 ! THE WEST POINT PARENTS CLUB OF THE SAN FERNANDO VALLEY TAKES GREAT PRIDE IN SALUTING ALL OUR CADETS! CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1990! LT. MICHAEL BURKE LT. PAT HUSTON LT MICHAEL KILBANE LT. JOSHUA KING LT. DAVID LEE LT. CELIA RENTERIA LT. JAMES WARFIELD THE PROUD AND THE MIGHTY ' 2nd Lt Stephanie Berndt 2nd Lt. Philip Boyd 2nd Lt. Mario Diaz 2nd Lt. Jennifer Flores 2nd Lt. Mark Gagnon 2nd Lt. Michael Odom CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES 624 WEST POINT PARENTS ' CLUB OF NORTHERN CALIFORNIA Congratulates and Salutes the Class of 1990 THE PROUD AND THE MIGHTY " Mark Jude Camarena Tom S. Cheng Ke 1n Butler Dodson Michael Patrick Evans Daniel Joseph Giesing William Morgan Gray Russell Ray Hari-ille ' Robert Dean Ir 1ng Timothy Cann Ladouceur Daniel Keith Levenson Da id Phelps Lewis Todd Michael Mattson Joseph Patrick McGee D.Scott McKean ' ictoria Louise Miralda Susan Denise Peck Kathleen Ann Solomon Daniel Timothv Bemal WELL DONE. LIEUTENANTS! T mim Ri Y® ©LOG ORANGE COUNTY CALIFORNIA Graduates: DAVID ALAN CIESINSKI BRIAN CHARLES DAVIS JENNIFER RAEFLORES STEVEN KURT KROENLEIN NICKF.MARKOWITZ EMILY JEANNE M ' CRACKEN DAVID MAHHEW M ' CLOSKEY WILLIAM AGUIRRE MEDINA THEODORE PAUL VALMASSEI, I Congratulations THE PROUD AND THE MIGHTY ' 90 Est 5 0mt parents ' Club San Diego County, California Congratulates The Proud and The Mighty Class of 1990 THE PROUD AND THE MIGHTY Congratulations and Best Wishes Class Of 1990 Jeb Downing Linda Gelinas ' Shawn Klawunder William Lidster Michael Ortell West Point Parents Club of Alaska 625 FRIENDS SUPPORTERS 2nd LT Cameron Worsham Hua CMMMK T Best Of Luck To The Class Of 90 Best Wishes Grandma Grandpa Hurley Best Wishes, Steve Visosky, Mom Dad Beth, We ' re So Proud, Dad, Mom, Amy BrianWheeler(90)YouShowedEmBGDad Mom Brothers of Henry Ellison, Class 1993 Bursting With Joy 4 Mark Stabile A4! Cadet Edward A Pregana Class of 1992 Cadet Rob Cahill, Class of 1990 Congrats 2LT Hattes ' 90 Love Mom Dad Congrats F2 Class ' 90 Mark A. Jackson Congrats NH VT ' 90 Cadets WPPC NH Congrats Tom Rodgers ' 90UDidltMaPaBro Congrats, Garret Lipecky, ' 90 Congrats. Danal Bailey G.S.A.T.D.C. Congratulations 90 The Nichols Congratulations Brian Mangus F1 Congratulations Buffs-B4 ' 90The Halls Congratulations Californians Congratulations Christopher Mark Congratulations Class of 1990 Jim Congratulations LT Craig Wiedl 1990 Congratulations Lt Michael L Kramer Congratulations Scott Bolick CI 90 Dr. Mrs. Robert J. Tisch Dr. Mrs. Robert Zwirecki Family Dr. And Mrs. John A. Collins Duty - Thomas J Clancy Jr. - Country Eric Flowers ' Parents, Class of ' 90 Family Of Cadet Doug Peplowski, 1993 Family Of Drew Marshall, Class of 91 Family Of Heather Burruss Class ' 91 Family Of James Yee, Class of 1990 Family Of Jason Howe, Class Of 1993 Family Of Lt Albert Abbadessa " 1990 " Family Of Matthew J. Kennedy Class90 Family of Brendan Fitzpatrick 1990 Family of Brian Tramel, Class of ' 90 Family of David Gluth, Class of 1990 Family of Howard Charles Webb, 1990 Family of Jeb Seims.Class of 1993 Family of Jim Seckel, Class of 1990 Family of Joel E. Kiefer " 92 " Family of John Reim Class of 1990 Family of Mark Hewitt, Class of 1993 Family of Rich Burney, Class of 1991 Family of Ross Dolgoff-Class of 1993 FamilyOfStevenJRaymond, Class of 1990 FamilyofCadetEricNord,Classof1993 Father of David Mackey,Class of 1992 Fly Like An Eagle-Josh King ( ' 90) ForeverProudJamesD ' 90 LoveYourFamily Go Band You Are the Best MAJ Mrs. H. Go C-4 Cowboys Joe and Mary Taylor Go Greeks! The Hill Family Go Kevin Mom, Dad, Eric Laura Go Moose, From Hurley 65 to Hurley 90 God Bless You Giorgio Caldarone CL92 God Bless You Glenn! Love Dad Anne God Watch Over Drew Corps M D 91 GodBlessYouEmilyMcCrackenLoveMom Dad Good Job Boo - Mom and Dad Good Luck 90 Parents Of Ivan Beckman Good Luck 03 The Gerlingers Good Luck Cadet Peebles Love Mom Dad Good Luck to 2nd LT Cam Worsham 90 Good Luck to 2nd LT Diana Leach 90 Good Luck to 2nd LT Jim Seckel 90 Grandparents Of Rick Anthis ' 90 Great Job!F3-90 Love Luck M M Boyer Hail to C.A. Stewart! Grandparents Hail to C.A. Stewart! Proud Parents I Love You Son A Son To Be Proud Of James Telehany Family, Class of 1991 James,With Love And Luck, Mom And Dad Jan John Pomory, Sr. Keep up the Good Work, Brian! Love and Aloha Giorgio Caldarone 092 Love PrideJames ' 90 GrandparentsCuomo Lt.ChrisAndThoseLikeHim, Godspeed. . . MCN-We Are Proud of You-Mom,Dad,Jill Mom Dad, Best of Luck Cadet Joe Davis Mom ' s Proud of CKLarson, Class of 91 Mom, Paul, Carolyn Cadet J.Stennett ' 90 Mr. Mrs. Charles R. Hodge Craig Mr. Mrs. James E. Klipfel Mr. Mrs. Victor D. Palaza Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Vrabel Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Jordano Mr. Mrs. S.J. Snider Nancy TomPelham,ForCadetShulerPelham Our Son and Brother Padres de Ramon A. Negron Class 1990 Parent Of Cadet C Scalfani Class1990 Parents Siblings Of John Ransford Parents Dane Hanson Class 1993 Parents Of Brian Conjeiko, Class 1991 Parents Of Cadet H. David Wood 1990 Parents Of Cadet Jason Connors 1992 Parents Of Christina Juhasz - 01 90 Parents Of Daniel Hakala Class Of 91 Parents Of Dave Smole, Class Of 1990 Parents Of Eric Ferguson Class Of 91 Parents Of Erika Cramer, Class Of 91 Parents Of Greg Bonds Class Of 1992 Parents Of Jason J Young, Class 1993 Parents Of Joe Cottle, Class Of 1990 Parents Of John Karagosian Class ' 92 Parents Of John Moberly Class Of 92 Parents Of Joong-Bin Im Class Of ' 92 Parents Of Ken Hawley Class Of 1990 Parents Of Kurt A Mosher Class Of 90 Parents Of Marc A. Perez-Venero 626 FRIENDS SUPPORTERS Parents Of Matt Michaelson Class1990 Parents Of Matthew M Smith Class 90 Parents Of Mike Blaney,Class Of 1990 Parents Of Paul Dubbels Circus 2 90 Parents Of Paul Lipps, Class Of 1993 Parents Of Randy E White Class Of 90 Parents Of Robert Mansell, 1993 Parents Of Ron Richardson Class 1993 Parents Of Timothy V. Bowler ' 91 Parents Robert B. Meldrum Class 1991 Parents of Cadet Christopher Lehner Parents of Cadet Havenstrite CI 1990 Parents of Cadet Jonathan K Alt 1993 Parents of Cadet S. Livezey, D-1 , 93 Parents of Cadet Swartzwelter CI ' 93 Parents of Charles W. Lewis, 1993 Parents of Chris Sweeney Class 1993 Parents of Clay Adams, Class of 1990 Parents of Curtis Martin Class of 92 Parents of Dan Bernal, Class of 1990 Parents of Dennis Morris, Class ' 91 Parents of Douglas Apelt, 1990 Parents of Drew Popson, Class of 1991 Parents of Edward Givens Class of 91 Parents of Edward Kim, Class of 1991 Parents of George Thiebes Class 1990 Parents of Grant Fay, Class of 1992 Parents of J. Chris Stewart CI 1990 Parents of James Crichton, Class 1992 Parents of Jeffrey Helbling Class ' 90 Parents of Jeffrey Settle Class 1991 Parents of John Livingstone Class 93 Parents of John W. Eisenhauer Parents of Joseph S. Bianchi, 1990 Parents of Lou Jackson, Class of ' 90 Parents of Lucie M Deile Class of 91 Parents of Mark Cramer, Class 1991 Parents of Matthew Machon, Class 1992 Parents of Michael L. Dauer 1992 Parents of Myer Joy, Class of 1990 Parents of Neysa Taddy Class of 1990 Parents of Quincy J Greene Class ' 92 Parents of Rob Lyons, Class of 1990 Parents of Rob Shuits Class of 1992 Parents of Robert C. Ackerman 1992 Parents of Robert Dotson Jr CI 1990 Parents of Robert Turfe Class 1990 Parents of Sarah D. Denton (1990) Parents of Sean Mikula, Class of 1993 Parents of Stannus Orr, Class of 92 Parents of Stephen M Fintak Class 91 Parents of Steven R. Braddom 1993 Parents of Tom Paudler Class of 1993 Parents of Trent Davidson Class 1991 ParentsOfToddMulville, ClassOfl 990 Parentsof Frank Walton,Class of 1993 Parentsof Michael OTooleClassof1990 Parentsof Todd Wasmund, Class of 1991 ParentsofDeborahKotulichClassof1990 ParentsofGregoryT. Pease Classof 1 990 ParentsofTracy Dowling, Class of 1993 ParentsofWilliamRCurrenceClassof1993 Pete 82, Nick 88, Ed 92,Vozzo Family Pride, MemoriesA3 ' 90LuvTheDeirOlios Proud Fam Proud Fam Proud Fami Proud Fami Proud Fami Proud Fam Proud Fam Proud Fam Proud Fam Proud Fam Proud Fam Proud Fam Proud Fam Proud Fam Proud Fam Proud Fam y yo y o y o yo y y o yo yo y Of Bryan Monteith 1990 Of Jeffrey J. Augeri f Jill Schaffner 1990 f Lt Felisa S I Aldas f Lt Michael L Kramer f Mark Gagnon ' 90 f 2 Ben Chu ' 88 ' 90 f Darren " Hawk " Lynn 8 f David B Williams ' 90 f Fred Strampe A4 1990 f Jeff McDougall 1990 f John F Kerish 12 ' 90 f LT Patrick Huston 90 f Todd D Fath Class 90 f Vic Vince 1991 f Wade MizeClass of 90 Proud Father Of 2nd Lt. Jeff Carlson Proud Mom Dad Of Mike Hill 90 G-1 Proud Mom of Chris A.Jackson Class93 Proud Of you, Garret.. Love, Mom Proud Parents Of Eric Peltz ' 90 Proud Parents Of Kevin Carruth, ' 92 Proud Parents Of Lt. Sufnarski Proud Parents of Alan Seymour ' 91 Proud Parents of Robert A Kodorda 90 Proud of U Brian ' 91 The Tebrock ' s R.Morin So Proud to Be Your Mom Dad RabbleRunt Love MumSuperTacSuperPoop Rob Davidson, Love, Mom, Sheri.EvanNeal Rock Steady G2 90. Friends M. Reilly Shirley Richard Enos So Very Proud Of You CoreylLove M D Steven Delgado Class Of 1993 T.C.S. Proud to Be Your Ma Pa The Good Lord Bless Guide You All The Lizard Lives ! 14 The Proud Family of Paul Reese Co.D2 The Real Tom Clancy Step Forward To Jim Diggins From Parents + Ranger Todd Traczyk CI 90 Love Your Family WPPC Tri Co CA Congratulations 1990 Way To Go, Bro! Sue and Steve We Are Proud Of You Well Done Keith Markham 90 Mom Dad Wisconsin West Point Parents Assoc. With All Our Love And Pride Yaya, nous t ' aimons! your family Yea! Tr ' e Go Gators! Love Mom Pop 627 Ik. 166SM ii. ' ?S7,30?,314 I N D E X . . . v« ;,-■ vUl 100 CDT»8 :DT8e iBi CDT 79 vCDT ODT 137, S7 a;. COT 134 •1! 4M . DT 1C 3.?77,485 M 114 .:0T70160 ■ CDT 1 8 slC0T53li3?81M8 .M 130 401 J3 101.480 44 ' •a43? -■-• 160 S8 126 44 •2 •90 Ai II ' . ' Mvaur: Sl -phi i ' CDT 89.450 AoKi Joel 001 1?? Apell Douglas CDT 1?0,127, 36 Apoar Andrew CDT 122 182 Apoar BijanCDT 182 Applolon Auslm COT 124 AppllO r.lvtl MA.l K Atala : ■ ' " " " ' Arefl :. Aime 194 Arrnt: ' Aimoi . .117.499 Atmo 160.448 Armsi . .14 Aimsii. , 166425 Arndl. Jeliun CP1 .i,it-4 Ame. Ryan CDT 116 Amey, David LTC 39 Ainold. Glenn CDT 114 Amolt. Marti CDT 53 70 Ainlson, MicMael CDT 138 160 Aiiamtude, Paul CDT 82.184 Aiiedondo Reynold COT 1 16 Artiglieje William CDT 70,232 An ay Randall COT 64.306 Ash MikaelCOT 114 302 Asticfatt, Paul CDT 139 561 Ashley Richaid LTC 34 Ashion, Kimbeity CDT 110,272 317 Ashvw«Th, Lance CDT 273 Askins, HaiotdCOT 106 Assaanie Paul 44,307 Asleiud Er 254 AtKins Thomas CDT 102 AuOel Dana CDT 68 AuOe Steve MAJ 36 Augeo Jeiliey COT 87,212 453 Auguslin Thomas CDT 93 468 Auguston Frank CDT 114 AutI AnOiewCDT 116 Aune. Cftiisiian CDT 107,494 Aus. Paul COT 126,182 Austin, John CDT 76.87,453,479 Auvil James CDT 132 Aveo DonaW CDT 88 Aveiill Coisy CDT 67 198.415 Ayeis Joseph CDT 86 Ajc ona .10 T COT t » Baoo (Jiyan 166 BaOO John CDT 78 Baca Reotna CDT 66,254 Bach Steven COT 84 Backman Co»t»n CDT 138 Backus Kev.n CDT 102 198 Backus Michael COT 1601624; 8 Baehie McAaei CPT 39 Baei. KkchoiasCOT 108 Baeiman Ktegan CDT 1 16,252 Bagby ByionKIAJ 41.178 B gen Scon COT 121.125,2«7.326,S31 Bi Me Bien CDT 72 Bahnsen Maigaiet MAJ 41 Bauey BioOricK CDT 113,247 493,509 513 Bailey. Geoige COT 106 Bailey. Lance CDT 108 Ban. Hugh COT 190 Ban. Jci» n CDT 108 BAei. BeiWey COT 132 270 B e . BoMiy COT 148 Bakei Cknion COT 82 Bakei CiaigCOT 10011R317 Bake Doug COT 166 168 Bake; MaioWCDT 124 Bake.- John COT 88 1S2 Bake Ki«M COT 53 509 583 Bake LewvsCDT 102 Bake Paul CDT 90 125 365,531 Bakei Robe i lOO Ba .e Snane CDT 1J4 Bakw Thomas COT 100 Bake ' Tioy COT 106 Balan Davm COT 7? BaicK Micfwie 136 Bi«« " 9 R a " CPT 72 - ' ■•■■-■ " ■■■ ri T 131 544 ■ S -iM Ball. Michael CDT 70 Ball, VinceniCOT 124 BiillAitl, Bethany CDT 86.192 Bano;. Richaid CDT 138.232,234 Bang, Bobby COT 116,277 Bang. Young COT 136.277 BanKey. James CDT 80 Banks. Kevin CDT 104 Banks. Nathan CDT 88 Bnnlhor Mnndy CDT 78.156 Ban. ' , Edward 93 Baran Kenneth CDT 86 Baratlieri. Guy CDT 166 Barber. Daniel CDT 94 Barber. Paul COL 37 Barden. Christopher COT 68 Bargmann. Troy CDT 83,443 Barker Ballard COT 329 Barker, Darren CDT 128 Barker. Leroy COT 80.286 Barnes, David CDT 81 ,439 Barnes, Kelly COT 94.270,271 Barnes, Mary CDT 84.146.298 Barnes. Tfoy CDT 126 Bamelt. Beniamin CDT 93.166.170.172.468 Barnelt. Skip CDT 134 Barnharl, VincenI CDT 86,248 Barono. Michael CDT 92 Barone Ray MAJ 44 Baronet, Troy CDT 138,273 aari, Martin COT 138 Barteva Gilbert 94 Barrie, Robert COT 105.490 Barrow. William COT 106.190 Batry, Robed CDT 106 Bariy. Shannon CDT 138 Barson. Jetlrey CDT 126 Bana. Randolph MAJ 34 Baiielme James COT 94.220.307 Barth Frank CPT 41 Banh. Joseph 44 a-irlletl. Jetlrey CDT 286 Barllett Manhow CDT 132 Barney Myles CDT 107.494 Bano Nathan CDT 277 Barton, Lee COT 70 BashM. Dave 312 Basd, Ron, Coach 146 BaskennDs, John CDT 101.160,282,285.480 Basse, Alexander COT 108,248 Bassette, Jettrey CPT 36 Basso. John CDT 131. 144.544 Basiiani. Flavto CDT 72 Baslien. Gregory CDT 53.139.561 Baichetoi, Damn CDT 84,249 »PS Kevin CDT 134 n-,-:- ' n COT 100,144,212,214 . ' . Am COT 138 . --aul CDT 80,206 Bauman , , Baumgai; i . Baxter D.UM 11 i-i- Baxtei OernckCDi 68,3iW Bayouth EOward CDT 53,66 BaiH Coach 144 Beach Jack LTC 36 Beai, Scon COT 306 Beats- James CDT 64 Beam, Jason COT 94 Beam, Kevw MAJ 39 Beamesdeilei James COT S2 B»an, Jenni»ei COT 192 Beamsley, Kristin COT 152 Season, Jennifer CDT 110,152 Beaton, Doug COT 122 Beany, Daniel COT 101,480 Beany, John COT 166 Beany, Joseph CDT 132 BoavKlean, Jemter CDT 64 Beck. Bnan CDT 7S;,254 Beeli. Ctin$lo«her CDT 68 Sedt yv«iam CDT 136 Becker, John CPT 37,272 Becknwi, Gregory COT lOg Becknwi (van COT 95 473 Bee e, Shannon COT 1 16,302 Beech, Mark COT S3i72 Beewey Alec COT 130.166 BegaM. Paul COT 1M Begmes. THomas M J 37,2«1 Begue, Jason COT S6S B«is»l.P«KyCOT80 MSMQW, Scon COT 91 .Sft ,464 e«»ina(i, Maigamt CPT 40 8««,eru» LTC 48,873 8««.eM»99COT78 BAftehartCOTge Ml.ni «itCOT429 BtlM) . Tl«aNOt COT 72.813 ask««lit.PMNpCOT104 a l««ak.SeMCOT160 Bet: Cfte«y VWJ 36 Belzile. Michael COT 65,272.410,432 Bern. Joseph CDT 70 Bembers, Ivan CDT 86.182 Bencholl. Enc CDT 82.281 Bencholt. Melissa CDT 79,434 Bencholl, Peter CDT 92 Bencik, Jellrey CDT 72 Bender, David CPT 39 Benitez, Anthony CDT 82.144,212,214 Bennett, Bonnie 44 Bennen, James CDT 1 1 2 Bennen, Jenniler COT 216 Bennen. Kathleen CPT 39 Bennett, Robert CDT 94,302 Bennen. Sharon CDT 82,273 Benson, Marshall SFC 41 Ben2, Edward CDT 76.468 Berendt, Michael MAJ 39 Bergevin, Elissa CDT 93,156,158.468 Bergman, Charles CDT 106,249 Berke, Michael CDT 395 BerKmeysr, Jeltsry COT 104 Bemabe, Sean CDT 136 Bomal, Daniel CDT 76,87,160,453,479 Bamdt, Stephanie COT 286,395 Bemet, Kevin CPT 39 Bemeli, Mark CDT 122 Bemhard, Alan COT 126 Bsmstein. Jean CDT 70 Berry. Daniel COT 101,306.481 Berry, John CDT 105.206.490 Berry, Kevin CDT 174 Berry. Shelley CDT 128.281 Betsano. Raymond COL 34.43 Best. Michael CDT 88.252 Beslennann, William CDT 82 Bethel, Mantiew CDT 182 Bens. Enc CDT 68.248 Beurmann. Kurt COT 88 Beyer. Jason CDT 332 Bianchi. Joseph CDT 109.499 Bib le. Fred COT 83.444 Bice. Don CDT 92 Biegsr. Marti COT 122 Biel. Thomas CDT 54.36S.41S Bterman. Kurt 297 Bigetow. Beniamin COT 81.439 Biland. AI rsdCOT160 Bilello. Richaitl CDT 81 .439 BJlodsau. Mart! LTC 37 Bilani. NchotasCDTlJS Banney. Geoltrsy CDT 168 Bird. John CDT 110 Bmningham. Bnan COT 133.363.548 Bisaniaks. Alan CDT 112.M7 Bishop. Allen CPT 37 Binner. John COT 116 Kiby. Chad COT 136,160 Black. Fredenck LTC 38 BiKk. MKhsle COT 152 Btackman. Mem MAJ 36 BWta.An «wCOT122 Btaka. TOomss COT 53.302.309 BWw.TrKta COT 108.252 BWtaly.TenyCPT37 BtMwtard. Bonne COT 306 Blanitina. MOiaal CDT 102 BI nay.Jsfli«yCOT10S Blanay. MichasI COT 54.63.281 .405 Btank. Andisw COT 137.557 BlankansNp. Man: COT 204 Btaiquai. Cartos COT 130 Bkss. WAarn COT 111.258.50 BMch.MMhewCOT94 Block. Baniwnin COT 04 BkKk. Busy COT 87.2e4.2e5.4St BkMnqu MKhaal COT 136.266.306 Btomqutst Rdbait COT 1 14 Bkmmr. Josaph 44 BlounL Wandy COT 94.152.153.154.252 Bkirra. VNkm COT 137.557 Bly«t.J«lka CPT37 aMRt.JcRCOTsa.i90 Bom. Jon COT 166 B0(k.8radl«yCOT13e aowniCk PMnoa COT SS.G9.420 BoaisinaL FtanttCOT 126 ei)9»««s.JintM044 Boiclan. Dannis COT 186 Bagat.ToddCOTTO BoQgs. EKxabeth COT eSvM jse Bqggs. Jamas COT 858.325 Bows. Jcnnllw COT 13B BOQQi««eiy. Mcham COT 136 B«»«r.DaugteCOT182 BmscuiJatwCOTg aSmi. Damn COT 10T.8e7.495.49e MandShamnCOTtS BotaMS, E)it»iflus COT 187.3Sa381.S36.$66.S74.S7S aMfck. Sratt COT 76.91.464 eeltfak SMfihw COT 130.806 eemite. GNQaw COT 106 BemiivJotinCOTiae Baatat. Cnwa w m SOT »t eoeksi. .MIA ODT 13 166 628 I Douglas COT 55.57,390 Jnmes CDT 65,410 li. ' h. ' rlCDT 72,184 .i- i (Robert CDT 86 111, ' 111 n.ividCDT 124 •MM ,iiin,-, rPT 125,531 .II.- linu Hn I ' ln 136.311 I ,■ I ' .ni.i I Ml l. ' 6,232.235 .ki M.iik rni lll.l,48!i rl .14 M no 1.10,232 Brown. Kailh CDT 134.160.277 Brown Kiwm (U)! u ' ti ir.O Brown Kii. ' l l ' ' 11 ■ ' ! ■ Brown, Kiinl ' , " U I I 1 .1 Brown, I . ' ,.11.11.1 1 PI 111 UK) Brown, li.iu.lM 101) Brown, Ivnni. UOl 106 Brown, McUlhiiw CPT 44 Brown, l ilrii-i,i ■ ? Hiciwn wiiii,iin rni 1 I.. Biownr Ml. h,i,.l . PI I ' PI.h),!., Hiownii..] k,.lh 1 I ' l 10 Biownin.i M,iill,ii«l i I ' l l-l BlU0lllli,iii l. ' iiii .PI " ' .P ' a Bruhn, Ml. h,i..l I I ' l I ' i Brumh.i.h li.,i.ii.. . PI P12 Brumlik ,i..hii I PI ' . ■ I ' H) Brundklii, ' I ' lln. k i pi 1,10,317 Bruni.i Kvl. ' i PI in Brunni.i M,ii. r PI tr ' 11.0,212 Bruno. Jost |.in CDl t.|i,-i: ' 0 Bfuiosi, Victoria Gl ' l :i|i Burns. Roburl CDT 1 M Burpo. KrodCDT 104.306 Burrow, Ouy CDT 78 Buriuss. Hoalhot CDT 138,228 Burlon. Palnck CDT 90.302 Burrumnto. Androw CD1 90 Busby, Dtinidl MAJ 39 Busconil, t Hon 42 Bush. DougliisCOI 136 Hush, CiLDiiio I ' luK 16.368 Husli, .l.iiiii.KlU)! 130 Bus.hi.i., nnvidC ' Dl 137.2 0.557 HlillDi |l..n|.iinin MAJ 39 . M. .l .1(1 .. 1.1 Bulli.i ;.l,iv..nl.l)l il!),4! 9 Bull..!, UxUU ' .DI 134.206 BuMiMV, DiwidMAJ 36,281 Bii ;.ird. CuilisCDI 136 Bynum. Hobiirl CDI 128 Byrnti. KovlnCDT 138 l 138 28 CaniH.i. I. .0.1.1 PI :. ' .,rM,40R Canllon, Carnt ioiiCL l 136 Ciintiiill, jAniBS MAJ 29!t Cap. JeromoCDI 108.190 Caplioo. SoanCni 284 Capps. BrooKCIH 114 Capvw. David l DI iiO Cainnuu Arilliony CO I 110 Carnvoll.1, 1 lonk MA.i in Cardnriilli, Mirluiol (I ' l 41 Cflldwnll, llunnlu cm 10 ' Cariiy, CbIhi CIH l.ii ' lWi Carlllo, lli.nryCDI » Carlo, HanliilCDI 1.14 CarlocK, llrlaii CDl I2B Carlnon, JnltBryCDI 123.528 Carllon.CharlimCDI 134 ■ lyli. (Jhrisloplliir CDl -l. ' Sl ivli., James CDT 108 •vk., RoberlCDT272 lylu, ScoltCDT 134 vlos, Samuel CDT 103.486 1,11 ' oro, Jose CDT 78.317 .id.ic. Jenniler CDT 104.228 .iriborry, John CDT 66,206 Mddom, Steven CDT 84 Mrilord, William CDT 72 i.iilloy, JosophCDT 138 ,i,iv, r,M.i|,.rv rnr ii?, 194, 197 ,HM , I.. I., III. ,111 I 1.1130 I1H,160 111 82,302,309 .1 124 ..«..!. I PI 10:1, 396 III. I. ,1.1 1 MA.I 39 Piv.. I. PI 10 , 28!), 4951 l.|.. I, , MAJ 3a i.|. P.. . Ill 1:111 lOfi I ' l ' Vin I. PI HC, FflH ' H K Hi i ft n Jiir.l prior to C.i.kIu.iIioii, 1 iikI.i (inliiia ' ;, r.liid K 1 .iciilty irrlilnr, lulir. IIpI.hh. , I ' m, .In M.iii.Kjrn , Mr; fiart),-ir,i S.iriflors, ynnrhddk ,i(lvii;or, CI ' I Huhprl ' .h ' lln A . ,li ,l,iiil ( illicrn in (.ti.ir(|(r, I ' .il Wiilrili, f (lilor 111 (;lii(il:an(i;;ii, ' iri)ri Iom. . ' Irniior ; .pi.Iii.mmiIiI ' .i p.. ...IImi ,1 rjiini)) ptiolo on Troptiy f ' Olnl .iiiK.DI H0,? .1 lillnry GDI 10 , 495 i.hn 10 !... ' . PI i: ' 4 ).,i.(|li|., (,l)l 66 ' .InriCDI 2 Ir.idlCPr 41 mni, 42 Villi f.Or 220 Inllroyf.lll Hli Ifihr. r.lJl Ui ' l. ld I ' .hii r.Di ■ ? ' ,:■ Ilry.iii, P.... ii,,M,iM ' . ' .: ; ,396 Bryiliil, II.., thi ' l MP 1 HO Bryaril. J. in 0!. C[)l U2 Bryon, BrotCDT 100 Buchfinfin invld MA.I 1 5 2 Buchhfill. ' ' ,i., ' in f ' .PI ; ' Buck. .Ii.lii Ml .1 MM I ' lll Buckiri(|li,ii 1, ,, 1 .1 ' 1 ■in Buckli.y I ' , liii k 1 .PI I.I. " A Hiiiiii, ,ii.ii,i MM MPI 1 I ' l ' .62 llulllnilll.r. .h.iil I.Pl ' 14 212 llllllllKlll.l. .li,lll..., MPI U) llijknv.K M M.lll... 1 Ml MPI 11 ' ,] ' 14,251 ' .4,4 l il,.i,il„.|.,l.y MiMli.iiil MAJ .19 l ' ..il.. h 11. .1 .l,IMI)l(i ,4 5 II.|..| ..| 1 II. MPI ' ,62 I!...,|...... A ihi.nyCDr 121,129,540 1 l..i.|li,..l 1 .1 MAJ ,39 l:.,..|h,i.i 1 1.1. r.Df 108 Byrnes, Cnthcrino Clil ' . ' .,01,4(11 H rl,iwk i, llrl.in CAU 100 11,. Ik.. Ai.i...ii..(;l ' r 3 Murk ' ., ll.irin r;llt 64,312 Burko, KrivinCDI 104 Burkfi, FloborlCPI 94,202 Burkfi, SlophonCOt 126 Burke, Thomas CDT 132,182,183 Burko, William CDT 111,505 Burkhardt, David MAJ 43 Burkman, Kenneth CDT 2.308 Burle«on, Keith CDT 1 1 1 ,505 Burllngame, Brian CDT 1 1 ,322,520 Burnett, Chrintina CDT 104,146,14 Burnett, Johnny 1 73 Bumey, Richard CDT 53,122 Biirnham, Arlin COI. 4 (iiirrih irn, timothy (,[ I ' 144 e (;ii«;i,ilf ro. I nrlcoODI 128 f;iiliill. ,)iirini(nr Cnr 134,152,154 (;,ihill, HnherlODI 206,209 (..III. IkiMi.n ' .PI 100 ( lli.h.ii.ll.PI 12 ' ,, 1,31 (..iLil.M, ,l..liii I K. 1 (..il.ilioiill, :.i, ,iiiiiii (,01 132,24(1 f;akl(irori(i, Oloruio Of) I 249 Caldhftck, (homnft MA.) 3ft f;aldmrinn, flenrflio I2B O.ilo ' ., Il.iri ' l.ilirjir 121, 13 , ' , ' ,(1 f;,ili..; ' ,, (,.iry f.DI (10,92,30 f;,ilkiM.. ' ..m.ii ' .l r,i,i 124,104 Cim.imn.i, M irkrj)l 101,4(11 Cameron, Brian f;l)f 90 Cammnck, Vann COT 29 Camp, Oooffle MA.) 3ft Camp, Mictiard Chaplain 34,43,240,29ft l ' ,arnpa(|na. Caul (.1)1 13(1 (,.im|,t, ' ill (Iry.in (.1)1 (. ' 1,40 ' . („irii|,t,i,ll (.li.irU,.. (.01 ' )4 C.imptKill, ll ' Ar.ri 3)1 f.arnphiill, ,lr.ririi((ir f.Ol 0ft,2 () Ciirnpt,(,ll, ,k,riri (.()! 39 f.arnph ' ill, M.i ' jnrie f.Df 9ft.2 ' ' ,2,4 ' l0,4 ' )ft f„iiri(,t,i,ll, Mi ' .h.iel Cf)f «ft („im(,t,nll, Mi ' .h.i ' rICOr 86 f„irii(,t,«,ll, ley f.Cr 3ft („iii.(,l„.ll ' .i, ' ,ir(,l)l 2,2ft0 302 Carlton, Chrintopliftr 001 82 Caillnri, OiiwnOOl 28r.,39fi 1,, li..;,.|,h(;l)l 108 I .1 il l.,|.i,phOOI jlK, ' H. I l.,r.li,|,l,l,r (.1)1 138 M,„. M.. I.1..I (.1)1 132 M.iin,,. William cor r, 303„30 ,3(l1 (.,iriir.(|li.i. HnhBrlOCr 34 („,in,ll I inioln OOf (.,«riill, Nli,(,l(, cot 128,252 Carroll, I ' elerCOt IIO Carroll, riichordCor 88 Cnfmll, ftohiiftCt)! 88 Cnfrotti, Knvin(;t I 108,212 Camon, Jnmi«COf ) Carlnya, F diiardo COI 85,326,449 Cartflen, llraridon COt 112 148 Carter, .(ohncrx 122 Carter, KorirnnCOr 90 Carter, Robert 38 Carter, WllbertCDf 82,182 Carlwriflht, ,lanon r;f)f 128,204 Carullo, Carmella 44 Caacio, OavKlCOf IIO Ca««y, Canine or) r 114,27? r;nii«y. Kennetti COr 89.421 r;a ihman, Michael r;or 320 Cashmere, (dwnrrtr.r)f 129,640 Ca«i«a, ,)ehri r)Ot 94 Caan, Calvin r,or 168 Ca««idy, r;hriiilian r.Ot 94,3r)8 Caalillori, r.iiriitCOI 220 r;atB, Alan (-Pf .36 r.alhcnrt, r)onaldCOt 68 Cattle, . OB 93 Caiirtill, Walaori COr 86 Cauley, Timothy C()r tl3,303,50« Cavoll, Stephen cor 180,183 Cawley, rhemftft C.fii 44 InrJox 629 Editor Pat Walsh spends another long Saturday fine-tuning pages for a deadline on Monday. Kelly Spellman. Pa t ' s fiancee, provides some pointers. Cecil. Kerry CDT 82,160 Cerniauskas. Chris CDT 130.131 Cemiauskas, Paul CDT 70.194 Cerovski, Thomas CDT 122 Chaloult, Steven CDT 166 Chamberlain, Douglas CDT 67.416.580 Chambers, David CDT 134,277 Chambers, Maria 43 Champagne, Peler CPT 40 Chandler, Daniel CDT 116,212 Chandler, Michael CDT 94 Chapman, Chnstian CDT 136 Chapman, Dennis CDT 69,421 Chapman, Kenneth CDT 93,469 Chapman, William CDT 86 Chase. Kenneth CDT 70 Chellman, Warren MAJ 39.160.232 Cheney, Richard 20 Cheng, Tom CDT 76,287,469 Cherry, Steven CDT 106 Chess, William CDT 94,160 Cheyne, Mary CDT 72,21 6,21 9 Chiappinelli, Darren CDT 64 Chiavaro, Joe Coach 148 Chiavaro, Lynn 178 Chibnik, Enc CDT 98,105,281,490 Chiesa. David CDT 124 Childs, Chnstian CDT 70 Childs, Tod CDT 106,166 Chin, Jiyh CDT 86,93,307 Ching, Edward CDT 126 Chisholm, Linda 41 Chivhima, Ennocent CDT 122 Chmielecki, Michael CDT 128 Cho, Hang CDT 66,330 Cho, Raymond CDT 109,297,499 Cho, Timothy CDT 104,194,277 Choi, Michael CDT 130,277 Choi, Yong CDT 82 Chong, Jesus CDT 90 Chong, Michael CDT 72,156 Chortanoff, Karl CDT 160 Chretien, Brooks CDT 198 Chnstian, Dana CDT 64,251 Chnsliansen, Enk CDT 132 Chnstianson, Bern CDT 66,160 Chnstopher, Elena 43 Chnstopher, George CDT 94 Christopher, Paul LTC 37 Chu, Benedict CDT 121,139,287,306,307,562 Chuck, Jeffrey CDT 134 Chung, Randy CDT 63,405 Chura, Gregory CPT 41 Chunns, Allyson CDT 116,192 Chytka, Jon CDT 115,160.514 Ciabotti. John 34 Cichowski. Daniel CDT 128 Ciesinski. David CDT 113,509,524 Cilrulak, Stephen CDT 53,139,275,562 Cima, Dennis CDT 124 Cipolla, Thomas CDT 106 160 Cisek, Traci CDT 84,152 Cizek, Cun CDT 80 Clancy, Michael COT 136 Clancy, Thomas CDT 53,65,410 Clark, Asa COL 39 Clark, Brian CDT 130 Clark, Daniel CDT 53 Clark, Eugene CDT 122,302 Clark, Frank CDT 133,548 Clark, Glenn CDT 85,449 Clark, Gregg CDT 68,1 74 Clark, Jan CDT 108 Clark, Jed LT 160 Clark, Jeffrey CDT 113,509 Clark, Jeremy CDT 90 Clark, Joseph CDT 78 Clark, Kevin CDT 101,481 Clark, Kevin CPT 39 Clark, Matthew CDT 252 Clark, Philip CDT 122 Clark, Richard CDT 238,317,491 Clarke, Andrew CDT 116 Clay, Eddie CDT 100 Claytor, Chnstopher CDT 66,286 Clegg, Robert LTC 38,148,190 Clemenson, Scott CDT 80,288,302 Clements, Andrew CDT 435 Clements, Andrew CDT 79,122 Clemens, Donald CDT 134 Cleve, Chnstopher CDT 132,182 Cleveland, Gregory CDT 128,166 Clevenger, Daniel CDT 64 Clift, Kathenne CDT 64,228,230 Clouse, Bob SFC41 Clouse, Mark CDT 101,481 Clug, Alexandre CDT 114,307 Coachys, Michael CDT 90 Coard, Pearsall CDT 166 Coard, Percy 108 Cobb, Anthony CDT 66 Cochran, Al 34,43 Cochran, John LTC 40,216,212 Cochrane, Samuel CDT 184.439 Code, Sean CDT 84 Coe. Charles CDT 134 Coelho, Jeff 194 Coesens, Laurel CDT 80,1 56 Coffey, Kathy CPT 37 Colbert, Gail CDT 64 Colebank, David CDT 68 Coleman, Larry CDT 134,247 Coleman, Robert CPT 35 Collar, Craig CDT 106.272 Collier. Chad CDT 104.160 Collins. Betty CDT 70,252 Collins. Chnstopher CDT 116 ns, Dennis CDT 111.505 Collins. James CDT 174,176 ns, Liam CDT 138,144.212 ns, Mark MAJ 36 ns. Richard CDT 100 Collins. Timmy CDT 107.194,365.495 Collum, Andrew CDT 130 Colton. Lara CDT 112,270.271 Combs. Thomas CDT 114 Comer, Matthew CDT Conboy. Jospeh 38 Condron, Sean CDT 273 Conieiko, Brian CDT 64 Conklin, Bnan CDT 124 Conmy, Kathleen CDT 82 Connell, Kurt CDT 134 Connors, Jason CDT 104 Conrad, Christophe CDT 132 Coogan, Dreux CDT 68 Coogan, John CDT 110 Cook, Bnan CDT 103,164.486 Cook. Charles CDT 110 Cook. Edwin CDT 128.297,307 Cook, Jason CDT 138 Cook, John CDT 136 Cook, Nathan CDT 88,297 Cook, Patrick CDT 72 Cooley, Howard MAJ 38 Cooley, Patnck CDT 64 Coomes, Mark CDT 106 Cooney, Daniel CDT 117.238.317.520 Cooper, Andrew CDT 1 08 Cooper. Daniel CDT 134 Cooper, Jimmy CDT 90,128 Cooper, Knsta CDT 72,270 Cooper, Neal 80 Cooper, Todd CDT 92,281 Coose, Matthew CDT 124 Copenhaver, James CDT 121,137,558 Copenhaver. William CDT 70 Corbitt, Thomas CDT 116 Corcoran. Brian CPT 40 Cordova, Damion CDT 68,322 Cordovi. Adrain CDT 104,184 Cordray, Roger CDT 134 Core, Daniel CDT 90 Cormier, Robert CDT 109,499 Cornelius, Clark CDT 128 Correa, Daniel CDT 136 Corngan, James CDT 68.160 Cosby. William 43 Coslin. David CDT 106 Costanza. Charies CDT 110.329.330 Costello, Cory CDT 132.253 Cotanu. Steven CPT 148 Cottle, Eddie CDT 469 Cottle, Marc CDT 112,160 Couch, Vonnette CDT 146,216 Coughran, Phillip CDT 112 Coulter, Matthew CDT 1 10,286 Courtenay, Mark CDT 68,274 Courtois, Peter CPT 40 Covolesky, David CDT 108 Cowher, Dennis CDT 138 Cowley, Shawn CDT 110 Cox, David CDT 135,552 Cox, Kendall CPT 39 Cox, Shannon CDT 81,270,271 440 Cox, William CDT 104 Crabtree, Brent CDT 70 Craddock, Robert CDT 126,204,205 Craft, Paul CDT 126,212 Craft, Robert CDT 100 Craig, Holly CDT 78,273 Craig, James CDT 110 Cram, Steven CDT 104 Cramer, Douglas CDT 1 1 0,238,31 6,31 7 Cramer, Mark CDT 80 Crawford. Jacob CDT 130 Crawford, Richard CDT 70 Crenshaw, Reggie CDT 90 Cnchton, James CDT 84 Cnscillo, Colleen CDT 90,192 Cnsl, Jeremy CDT 132 Crist, Jon CDT 66 Critelli, John CDT 92,160 Crofoot, Chnstoph CDT Crook, Gerald CDT 78 Crook, Jay CDT 82,194 Cross, Lon MAJ 39,190 Cross. William CPT 40 Crossett. Michael CDT 68,206 Crossley. David CDT 126.284 Crossley, Edmund 44,326 Crossley, James CDT 106 Crow, Mason CDT 130,297 Crowder, Tobin CDT 86,212 Crowe, Admiral 301 Crowe, Daniel CDT 184,272 Crowe, David 94 Crowley, Sean CDT 66 Crumblish, Stephen CDT 144,214 Cruz, Jose 34 Cruz, Phyllis SFC 43 Csoka, Louis COL 34,166 Cubbison, Johnny CDT 136 Cudaback, Gretchen CDT 82 Cudzilo, Martin CDT 55 Cuellar, Rodolfo CDT 124 Cuevas, Emma CDT 136 Culbreth, Cecil CDT 88 Culkin, David CDT 94 Cummack, Van 88 Cummings, Craig CDT 84 Cummings, James CPT 39 Cunanan, Andrea CDT 66,282 Cunniffe, John Msgr 43 Cunningham, Kevin MAJ 39 Cunnings, Ann CDT 106,270 Cupit, Thomas CDT 94 Currey, Robert LTC 34 Curne. Matthew CDT 72,273 Corner, Samuel CDT 80,178 Curriera, Carl CDT 55,67,198,416 Curry, David CDT 126 Curry, John MAJ 44,190 Curtis, Karen CDT 106,178 Curtis, Scott CDT 101,194,195,481,581 Cusack, Paul CDT 1 1 1 ,263,505 Cushing, John CDT 116 Cutlip. Craig CDT 106 Cutnghl, Douglas CDT 72 © D ' Onofno, Kevin 43 O ' Onolrio, Leslie 34 Daberkow, John CDT 88 Dadich, David CDT 136 Daffron, Stephen MAJ 39 Dahl, Bnan CDT 114 Dailey, Chnstopher CDT 86 Dalton, Robert MAJ 37 Dalton, Travis CDT 54,71,212,425 Damm, John CDT 110,148 Dana, Jennifer CDT 66,146,147,216 Daniel, Sharan CPT 37 Daniel, Shawn CDT 82 Daniel, Warren CDT 114 Daniels, Geraldine CDT 92,297 Daniels, Mark CDT 396 Danielson, Benjamin CDT 138 Dannenberg, Peter CDT 1 08,31 1 Danner, Frederick CDT 109,499 Daquino, Michael 42 Darby, Kevin CDT 198 Darby, Kimberly CDT 1 1 3, 1 52,51 Darcy, Nonne CDT 92 Dardis, Gregory CPT 36 Dargle, Peter CDT 124 Darlington, Lloyd CPT 40 Darnell, Launn CDT 134 Darnell, Marcus CDT 95.473 Darouse. Richard CDT 112 Dashiel. John MAJ 37 Dauer, Michael CDT 80 Davenport, Willard CDT 68 Davidson, Gregory CDT 122,282,324 Davidson, James CPT 40 Davidson, Michael CDT 70,160 Davidson, Paul CDT 66 Davidson, Robert CDT 115,295.514 Davidson, Russell CDT 121,130 Davidson, William CDT 92 Davie, Patnck CDT 93,166,298,469 Davila, Ricardo CDT 54,69,160,421 Davis, Brian CDT 1 17,249,520 Davis, Edward CDT 70 Davis. Ira CDT 396 Davis. Jason CDT 128,232,234 630 Davis. Kenton CDT 297 Davis. Lee Soo 124.317 Davis, Mark CPT 38,160 Davis, Patrick CDT 286,287,354,397 Davis, Reuben CDT 106,252 Davis Rictiard CDT 91,464 Davis, Robert CDT 80,108 Davis, Robert CPT 36 Davis, Rodney CDT 69,421 Davis, Russell CDT 106,148 Davis, Stark CDT 126 Davis, Toya CDT 132,134,277 Dawes, Darrell SFC 41 Dawkms, Mark CDT 90,166 Dawkins, Pete 13 Day, James CPT 38 Day, Jeffery CDT 248 Day, Josepti CDT 113.510 deGratI, Chnstian CPT 39 DeRobertis, Peter CPT 39 DeRobertis, Phil 44 Dean, Jeffrey CDT 122 Deare, Craig CPT 39 Dealherage, Ralph CDT 100,282 Deaton, Lloyd LTC 44 Deboda, Brian CDT 132 Deboom, Anthony CDT 66 Deboom, Timothy CDT 122,164 Decarlo, Frank CDT 105,491 Decker, Gregory CDT 67,308,416 Decker, Rodney CDT 121,131,545 Decosty, Fiore CDT 71 ,303 Decrane, Sharon CDT 55,66 Deenng, Shad CDT 70 Defferding, Michael CPT 39 Deforest, Bertrand CDT 139,166,562 Degaray, Christopher CDT 63,406 Degeare, Rollan CDT 204 Degeorge. Frank CDT 100 Dehn, John CDT 65,410 Deile, Lucie CDT 130 Dejarnett, Jason CDT 53,100 Dejong, Eric CDT 121.138 Dejulius, Joseph CDT 67,416 Delbaugh, Marjorie 42 Delgado, Steven CDT 66 Delisle. Dana CDT 61,401 Dellen, Gregg CDT 90,97 Dellen, Todd CDT 397 Dellolio, James CDT 101.481 Delossantos, Chris CDT 138 Delossantos, William CDT 105 Delp, Daniel CDT 125,531 Delvaux, Steven CDT 129,540 Demasi, Anthony CDT 102 Demby, Harold CDT 94,160 Demchak, Chris CPT 39 Demella, Adam CDT 64 Demers, Kelly CDT 113,152,154,280,510 Dempsey, Jason CDT 72,249 Denning, John CDT 112 Dennis, Norman MAJ 36 Denny, Coach 192 Densmore, James CDT 80 Denton, Sarah CDT 98,101 ,309,482 Depreker, Kelly CDT 115,515 Derber, Mark CDT 116 Derosier, Michael CDT 284 Desmond, Julie CDT 55,71 ,425 Detlefsen, Michael CDT 91 ,465 Detoto, Anthony CDT 100,322 Devereux, Rose CDT 72,251 Devine, John CDT 115,514,515 Deviney, Selina CDT 82,152 Devnes, Phillip CDT 110 Dewald, Lee LTC 39 281 Dewm, Krisma MAJ 36 DIGiovanni, Richard CPT 34 Diaz, Mario CDT 54,63.406 Dibb, Kevin CPT 34 Dicicco, Chnstopher CDT 136 Diciro, Torrey CDT 134 Dickison, David CDT 116 Dickson, Ezell CDT 110 Dieck, Rebecca CDT 100,314,315.317 Diehl, Ronald CDT 128 Diemer. Bryan CDT 64,332 Dietnch, Charles CDT 104 Digangi, Joseph CPT 39 Diggins, James CDT 120,125.531 Digiambattista, John CDT 102,272 Dikeman, George CDT 83,444 Dill, Robert CDT 66 Dlllard, Larry COT 102 Dillman. Jason CDT 295 Dillon, Andrev CDT 63.406 Dillon, James CDT 160 Dillon, Joseph CDT 84 Dilullo. Jeffrey CDT 246 Dimeglio, Richard CDT 112 Dimmick, Matthew CDT 138 Dina, John CDT 104 Dines, Debby CDT 314.315,397 Dinges. John CDT 78 Dinsmore, David LTC 39 Disalvo, Phillip CPT 39 Dister, John CPT 39 Diva, John 194 Diven, Bnan CDT 84 Dixon, Claude SSG 42 Djurdjevich, Tomis CDT 82.270 Doane. Barrett CDT 160,429 Doane, David CDT 104 Dobbin, Rebecca CDT 126,332 Dodds, Luke CDT 82 Dodge, Darrell CDT 302 Dodson, Kevin CDT 135,552 Doebel, Bradley CDT 108 Doggett, Dana CDT 100 Doheny, Michael CDT Dolan, Michael CDT 113,144,348,510 Dolgoff, Ross CDT 136,311 Doll, Donald CDT 92,249 Dols. Jonathan CDT 83,444 Domaszek, Gerald MAJ 39 Domingue, Patnck CDT 194 Donahue, Christopher CDT 106 Donahue, James CDT 66,254 Donahue, Michael CDT 70 Donaldson, Roy 84 Donelin, Daniel CDT 63,232,406 Donelson, Moir CDT 67,287,416 Doniec, Andrew CDT 126 Donnelly, Kathryn CDT 79,285 Donnithorne, Larry COL 34 Donohue, William CDT 80 Donovan, Brian CDT 68,148 Dooley, John CPT 39,182 Dooley, Patricia CPT 36 Dorchinsky, Daniel CDT 72 Dorfman, Sean CDT 95,473 Dorla, Robert CDT 263 Dotson, Robert CDT 128,212 Dottery, Edwin CPT 39 Doughty, Robert COL 32.35.38 Doughty, Thomas CDT 184 Douglas, John CDT 138 Dowgos, Erik CDT 102,272 Dowling, Tracy CDT 116 Downes, Patrick CDT 116 Downing, Jeb CDT 121,129 Doyle, David CDT 297 Doyle, Edward LTC 36 Drake, Marcus MSG 41 Drake, Sean CDT 133,306,549 Draper, Ronald CDT 61 ,401 Dratch. Scott CPT 37 Drew. Christopher CDT 104 Dnscoll, Daniel CDT 132,190 Dnscoll, Patrick CPT 39 Dnscoll, Timothy CDT 114.190 Dnsko. Michael CDT 85.449 Drohan, John CDT 110.302 Drummond. Robert Chaplain 43,295.580 Dubbels, Paul CDT 83.444 Dubinsky, James MAJ 37 Dudley, Brian CDT 90,184 Dufer, Michael SFC 41 Dugan, Hayes MAJ 43 Duggan, Fitzhugh CDT 95,330,474 Duhoski, Leeann CDT 81 ,1 78,440 Dukeman, Timothy CDT 129,270.541 Dull. Gerald CDT 116 Dullea. Michael CDT 55.67,416 Dunagin. Percy CDT 116 Dunaway, Peter CDT 132 Duncan, John CDT 82 Duncan, Joseph CDT 248 Duncan. Knsten CDT 1 1 6,1 92,321 Dunderdale, Scott CDT 88 Dunham, Artis 43 Dunham, Landy CDT 134,135.160 Dunivan, James CDT 110 Dunne, Michelle CDT 192,193,440 Dunphy, David CDT 90 Duque, Vince CDT 194 Durant, James CDT 94 Durant, Jon CDT 130 Durham, Steven CDT 87,454 Dunancik, Frank CDT 122 Durnford, Jeffrey CPT 39 Durost, Richard CDT 121,127,536 Durr, Charles CDT 110 Duszynski, Andrew CDT 64 Duthu, James COT 116 Dutton. Eric CDT 69,421 Duvall, Gregory CDT 134 Dwyer, David CDT 84,160 Dwyer, Frank CDT 108 Dyer, Pete 1 60 Dyke, James CDT 90 Dykman, Dixon CDT 53,106 Oymond, Arthur CDT 108,182 Dziezynski, Joseph CDT 110.238 Dzwonchyk, James COT 92 fi Ebner, Phillip CDT 90.97,204 Eccleston, Randall CDT 160 Eckhardt, Ezra CDT 110 Ecklin, Donald MAJ 41,194 Ecklund, Marshall CDT 64 Eckroth, Jennifer CDT 85,192,228 Eclann, Dennis CDT 132 Economou, John CDT 124 Edelblute, James CDT 112 Edgar, Raymond CDT 104 Edmondson, Robert CDT 84 Edwards, Adam COT 92 Edwards, Beverly CDT 72,314 Edwards. John COT 64 Edwards, Knstin COT 57,265,391 Edwards, Robert CPT 37 Edwards, Roland CDT 72 Egan, Eric CDT 53,435 Egbe, Joseph CDT 78,284 Eger, William CDT 115 252 Egenon, Walter MAJ 34 Eggert, John CDT 1 1 1 ,307,505 Eggleston, Michael COT 97,212,213,444 Ehlers, Barry CDT 1 1 7,520.525 Ehrenberg, Stephen CDT 122 Eichburg, Matthew CDT 138,139 Eichinger, Josef CDT 72 Eickhoff, Janell CDT 132 Eikner, Darrell CDT 112,245 Elmers, Karl CDT 124 Einlalt, Robert CDT 78 Eisele, Kent CPT 36 Eisenhauer, John CDT 121,139,562 Elam, Matthew CDT 64 Eldred, Robert CDT 192 Elkin, Jon CDT 108,302 Elliott, Charles CDT 81,440 Elliott, Daniel CDT 102,306 Elliott, Elliott CDT 100 Elliott, Richard CDT 108 Elliott, Steve CDT 297 Ellis. David CDT 124 Ellis. Deborah CDT 216 Ellis, Jon CDT 138,139,190 Ellis, Michael CDT 114 Ellis, Michael CDT 126 Ellis, Richard CDT 76,85,449 Ellis, Stephen MAJ 39 Ellison, Christian CDT 136 Ellison, Donni CDT 132,160 Ellison, Henry CDT 78,192 Ells, Robert COT 132,329 Ells, Ronald COT 114,329 Ely, Richard COL 34 Emberton, Keith CPT 36 Embrey, James CPT 38 Emery, Marc COT 136,285 Emmons, Melissa CDT 78,332 Emons, Michael CDT 138,302 Ende, John CDT 92,307 Enders, Chad CDT 88 Enders, David MAJ 36 Endres, Arthur CDT 112 Engel, Daniel COT 84 Engen, Chnstopher CDT 263 England, Martin CDT 152.156 Engle, Charles CDT 212 Engle, Charles COT 112,144 Engle, Michael CDT 112 English, James CDT 70 English, Joseph CDT 102 English, Mark CPT 37,282 Enos, Eric CDT 120.137,303,558 Enrietto, Anthony CDT 110 Epp, Mark CDT 166 Erb, Teresa CDT 68,252 Enckson, Jeffrey CDT 138 Enckson, Reed CDT 78,164 Ertmer, Timothy CDT 204,486 Erwin, William CDT 70 Erzar, Ross CDT 138,198 Espinoza, Pedro CDT 102 Esposito David CDT 563 Esposito, Philip CDT 110,198 Estes, Allen MAJ 36 Etnyre, Andrew CDT 89,459 Etnyre, Anthony CDT 53,134 Ettrich, Bnan CDT 126,182 Evangelist, Brad CDT 82 Evans, Calvin CPT 36 Evans, Jeffrey CDT 125,303,532 Evans, Michael CDT 117.520 Evans, Robert CDT 100 Evenson, Jeffrey CDT 65,41 1 Every, Carl CDT 86 Ewald, Scott COT 82 Ewen, Daniel CDT 67.164,429 Ewing, Chnstopher CDT 138 Ewing David CDT 104 174 Eader. Scott CDT 54,429 Eason, Robert CDT 72 Eastman. Michael CDT 86 Ebberson, Joy CDT 107,156,157,158,159 Eberle, Mark CDT 92 ¥ Faber, Christopher COT 100,273 Faille, Robert CPT 37 Falkowski. Edward CDT 72 Fall, Valarie 43 Fallot, Andre COT 80 Farester, Scott COT 70 Farmer, Timothy COT 102 Farmer, William COT 160 Earner David CPT 38 Farney, James CDT 80 Farnsler, Andrew CDT 70 Farnsworth, Jerry CDT 136.140.166,172 Farnworth, Dane CDT 1 16 Farrar, Albert CDT 93,469 Farrell, Christopher CDT 53,104 Farnngton, Todd CDT 102.164 Farris, Kenneth CDT 100 Fath, Matthew CDT 122 Path, Todd CDT 87,190,454 Fawkes, Nathan CDT 112 Fay, Daniel CDT 95,474 Fay, Grant CDT 88,148 Feemster, Knslina CDT 314 Feemster, Todd CDT 92 Feger, Kyle COT 122,160 Fehrenbacher, Carl CDT 160,178 Feighl, John COT 82 Feistner, Curtis CDT 54,71 ,312,329,331 ,425 Fell, Melissa COT 228 Felder, Ronald CDT 57,391 Fellows, Chnstian CDT 124 Fennelly. Sean CDT 128 272 Fennewald, Gregory CDT 107,496 Ferchmin, Daniela COT 68,248 Fergerson, Ricky CDT 80 Ferguson, David J CDT 79 332,435 Ferguson, David P CDT 55,430 Ferguson, Eric CDT 100 Ferguson, Robyn CDT 108,308 Ferko, Jarl CDT 92,251 Fernandez, Boris CDT 106,251 Fernandez, Linda CDT 68 Fernandez, Susan COT 70 Ferran, Michael CDT 126,190 Ferrel, Douglas CDT 130,182 Ferrell, Bruce CDT 124,160 Ferrer, Felipe CDT 81 ,440 Person, Victor COT 84 Fessel, Jan CDT 102 Fetko, Laura CDT 64 Feuerborn, Thomas CDT 106 Fey, Darren CDT 128 Fichten, Mark CPT 37 Fiedler-Pnnslow, Bobbi CPT 39,192 Fields, Thomas CDT 57,254.391 Fiet, Missy 130 Figgins, Troy CDT 104 Figliuolo, Michael CDT 72 Figueroa, Vanessa COT 64,332 Filer, David CDT 108,306 Filoslral, Toney CDT 80 Findlay, Patrick MAJ 36 Fine, Ron 34 Firlie, Daniel CDT 127,536,588 Fischer, Joseph CPT 38 Fischer, Rodney COT 1 36,31 1 Fischer, Scot CDT 122 Fishburne, Holly CDT 80,152,154,155 Fisher. Joseph CDT 286 Fisher, Michael CDT 115,515 Fisher, f at 88 Fisher, Sean CDT 90 Fitzgerald, Brian CDT 85,92 Fitzgerald, Michael CDT 70,130,218 Fitzgerald, Scott CDT 128,254 Fitzgerald, Tyler CDT 87,190,455 Fitzgibbon, James CDT 190 Fitzpatnck, Brendan CDT 83,444 Fitzpalrick, Kelly CPT 37,38 Fitzpatnck, Matthew CDT 112 Fivecoat, David CDT 66 Flandreau, James CDT 136,185,286 Fleming, Jennifer CDT 67,142,178,180,230,417,590 Fleming, Stephen CDT 86,194 Flieg, Dave CDT 110 Flint, Charles COL 26 Flint, Roy BG 28,35 Flood, Paul CDT 108,182 Florence, Louis CDT 110.252 Flores, Jennifer CDT 1 1 7,520 Flowers, Eric CDT 120,123,277,303,526 Flueckinger. Ed 44 Flugum, Timolhy MAJ 39 Fluharty, Craig CDT 130 Fogler, Amber CDT 70 Foltynowicz, Robert CDT 94 Fonlana, Peter CDT 302 Fontanella, Joseph CPT 38 Fontanella, Sharon CPT 38 Forbes, Dennis 44 Forbes, James COT 72 Ford, Benjamin CDT 84,31 7 Ford, Carolyn CDT 109,281,286,500 ] Foret, Kenneth CDT 82,284 Forrest, Bnan CDT 78 Forssell, Andrew CDT 1 1 7,521 Forsythe, Barney LTC 36 Fortier, Collin CDT 85,449 Fortunate, Louis CDT 90 Fortunate, Vincent CDT 128,160 Index 631 Foster. Melynda CDT 87,303.455 Poster, Michael COT 105,160,195,285, 491 C ' jjiion, Andre MAJ 37 -ourney. Michael Dr. 36 -owler, James COT 68,270.297 Fowler, Stuart CDT 68 Fox, Jaminson CDT 126,249 Fo , Jonathan CDT 78,326 Foye, David CDT 127,165,527.537 Frahm, Karen MAJ 40 Frank. Kevin CDT 122 Frank, Scott CDT 81 .206,208,209 Fianklin, Edward MAJ 39 Franklin, Marc COT 124 Fraser, Dwight CDT 92 Frazier, James CDT 263 Frederick, John CDT 80 Frederick, Timothy CDT 88,206 Freeland, Herbert CDT 112 Freeman, Terence LTC 37 Freidhoff, Brian CDT 465 Freitas, Jeffery CDT 82 French, Jack CDT 66 Frescura, Joseph CDT 66 Prey, Jack CDT 166,298 Frey, Joseph CDT 104 Fnck, James CDT 92 Fnden, Charles CDT 250 Fnedhott Bnan 91 Frieson LakeishaCDT 182 Prisma, Michael MAJ 37 Fritz, Charles CDT 72,212 Fntz, Nelson CDT 100 Probese. Enc CDT 166 Frost, Brian CDT 92 Frost, Gavin CDT 136 Frost, John CDT 138 Prutchey, Enc CDT 66 Fry, James CDT 114 Fry, MathewCDT 102 Prye. David CRT 40 Pu, Kenneth CDT 109,286,287,500 Pugieberg, William SFC 40 Fuller, Man in LTC 34 Fulmer, Dorothy CRT 36 Funkhouser, Preston CDT 102 Furner, Stuart CDT 64 Furr Paula MAJ 37 € Gabel, Douglas CRT 41 Gabel, Jettrey CDT 82,270.271 Gabel, Michael CDT 135.552 Gabriel. Peter CDT 80 Gaccione, Marcus CDT 126 Gadson, Jem CDT 84 Gaffney, Edward CDT 130 Gagnon. Mark CDT 57,307,391 Gahman, Mark CDT 68,246,247 Gaines, Raoul CDT 107,496 Galgano, Francis CRT 38 Gall, Skip 132 Gallagher, Daniel CDT 114 Gallagher, Michael CDT 114,326 Gallagher, William CPT 41 Gallahue Kimo CDT 137,322,558 Gallo, John MAJ 39 Galloway, Gerald COL 32.232 Galvin, Enn CDT 78,216 Gambardella Bob Coach 156 Gamble, Kenneth CDT 112 Gamble, Raymond CPT 38 Gannelli, Samuel CDT 68 Gannon, Paul 148 Gapinski. Duane CPT 36,206,306 Garcia, Anthony CDT 108 Garcia, Jacob CDT 187,190 Garcia, Paul CDT 126 Garcia, Ralph CDT 70 Garcia, Rudolph CPT 37 Garcia, Rufino MAJ 37 Garcia, Victor CDT 63,406 Gardiner, Scott CDT lOO Gardner, James CDT 88 Garkey Jason CDT 182 Garlett, Marc CDT 135 Garren, James CDT 54,430 Garngan Grant CDT 128 Garrison, Beth 314 Garrison Bnan CDT 67.430 Garrison Elizabeth COT 88 Gass, Eric CDT 55,65,411 Gatewood, Leo CDT 238,500 Gaudel, Peter CDT 131 Gavin, Kevin 184 Gaylord, James CDT 80 Gaylord, Jeffrey CPT 45 Geehan, E Robert 43 Geiger, Marcia CDT 108,248.249 Geiser, James CDT 134 Geishecker, Alan MAJ 39 Geisler, Kara CDT 104,251,252 Gelinas, Kay CDT 65,321 41 1 Geiman. Jonathan CDT 63.406 General. Leroy CDT 125 Genetti. Michael MAJ 40.280 Gengler. Michael CDT 83.198.445 Gensler, Scott CDT 68 George. Omuso CDT 66,277 Georgian, Stephen CDT 72,164 Gephart, Brian CDT 87,455 Gerasimas. Bernard MAJ 37.288 Gerber, Scott CDT 86 Gerlinger, Tad CDT 105,491 Ge rman, Beth CDT 314 Ceroid, Jon CDT 86,212 Gerow, Darryl CDT 130.184 Gersch, Hal Dr 39 Geyer, Dennis CDT 128.212 Geyer, Grant CDT 88,248.249 Gibbs, Charles CDT 156 Gibson, Brendon CDT 88 Gibson, Byron CRT 42 Gibson, Peter CPT 36 Gibson, Susan CRT 38 Gibson, Timothy CPT 37 Gibson. William CDT 160.430 Gieseler, Richard CDT 127,537 Giesing, Daniel CDT 121,135.553 Gilbertson, Cory CDT 1 14,190 Giles, Jason CDT 165 Gill, Norman COT 110.307 Gilland, Steven CDT 53,89,459 Gillen, Henry CPT 37 Gilleran, Thomas CDT 88 Gillespie, Terrance CDT 94 Gillett, Glenn MAJ 38 Gilley, Gregory CDT 89,459,590 Gillien, Martin 322 Gilligan, Thomas CDT 69,254,281,421 Gilmore, Trey 108,166 Giordano, Prank COL 33,39 Girardi. Andrew CDT 83,445 Girbal, Manuel CDT 90 Givens, Edward CDT 108.166.171 Glaser, William CDT 212 Glaspie, Bobby CDT 510 Glaze, Tom CDT 112,247 Gloede, Jeffrey CDT 82 Glover, Geoffrey CDT 79 Glover, Thomas CDT 122 Glover, Winston CDT 72 Gluth, David CDT 55,71 ,425 Gnewuch Lawrence CDT 92,174,177 Goddard James CDT 94 282 Godfrey, George CDT 111,166,505 Goertemiller, John CDT 88 Goetz, An CDT 64 Golden, James COL 33,35,39 Goldman, Coach 190 Goldschmidt, Mark CDT 106 Goldsmith, Fred 43 Goldsmith, Robert CDT 68 Gonzales, Amy CDT 106 Gonzalez, Filomeno CDT 114,286 Gonzalez, Homer CDT 124 Gonzalez, Jose CDT 124 Gonzalez, Kenneth CDT 1 1 Gonzalez, Rodney CDT 68,164,192,254 Good, Chnstopher CDT 106 Goodman, Robert CRT 34 Gorden, Fred MG 24.34,35 Gordon, Aaron CDT 136 Gordon John CDT 84 Gordon, Richard CDT 64,1 12 Gordon, Robert CPT 39,277 Gorkos. John CDT 130,194,288 Gorman, James CDT 72,206 Gorske, Andrew CDT 212 Goscicki, Chet 43 Goss, William CDT 64,297 Gosselin, Gregory CDT 92 Gossett, Karl CDT 122 Gostomelsky, Oleg CDT 537 Gough, Jamie CDT 109,500 Gould, Aaron CDT 114 Gould, Michael CPT 41 Gouzoulis, Nicholas CDT 182 Gowdy, Angela CDT 247 Grabski, Stephen CDT 54 Grace, Thomas CPT 44 Grady, Norman CPT 36 Graff. Jonathan CDT 70.248 Graff, Peter CDT 92 Graham, Clifford CPT 38 Graham. Daniel CDT 102 Graham, Richard CDT 102 Graham. Scon CDT 55,571 30,391 Gram. Kathenne CDT 92 Grandolfo, Thomas CDT 122.194,196 Granger, Martha CDT 1 01 ,482,484 Granholm, Lance CDT 1 1 5,51 5 Granville. John CDT 68,307 Gray, Joel CDT 90 Gray, Sharette CDT 80 Gray, Stanley LTC 37,287 Gray, Taylor CDT 166,459 Gray, William CDT 129,541 Greany. Peter CDT 116 Greason, Thomas COT 114.220,307 Greco, Janet CDT 126 Green Alex CDT 82 Green. Herbert CDT 130 Green. Jean-pierre CDT 138 Green , Matthew CDT 1 1 5.51 5 Green Richard CDT 61,174 Green. Ronald COT 401 Greenawalt, Robert MAJ 38 Greene, Ouincy CDT 128 Greene, Shaun CDT 76.78 Greene. Stephen CDT 106 Greene William COL 34 Gregoire. Kevin CDT 93.469 Greiffendort, Karl CDT 55.63,407 Gregory, Greg 166 Greig, Scot CDT 92,311 Greiner. Benjamin CDT 110 Grey Daniel CPT 39 Gnffin. Daniel CDT 194 Gnffin Darryl CDT 129.541 Gnffin, Frederick CDT 68,160 Gnffin, John CDT 132 Gnffin, Kimberly COT 1 1 1 ,506 Gnffin, Satonyia CDT 70.297 Gnftith, Harry CPT 41 Gnmm, Holmes MSG 34 Gnner, Rhett CDT 166 Gnswold, Jack CDT 102 Gnswold, William CDT 70,94.297 Grodack, Cindy CDT 94 Groeger, Andrew CDT 95,160,474 Grospin, Fred CDT 82 Gross, Joseph COL 34 Grosso, Jettrey CDT 307 Grubbs, John COL 36, 148 Grunwald Karl MAJ 37 Grzbek Jennifer CDT 55,69,192.193,421,422 Gudenburr. Joseph CDT 88 Guenter, James CDT 126 Guerne, MathewCDT 116 Guernero, Chnstopher CDT 132 Guernero, Joseph CDT 82 Guernero, Robert CDT 510,524 Guffy, Kent CDT 88 Guidry Kevin CDT 128 Guillen, Martin CDT 72 Guilmartin, Eugenia CDT 90,273 Gulick, David CDT 63,407 Gullion. Joseph COT 94,204 Gumm, Gary MAJ 39 Gunther, Lisa CDT 126.302 Guntnp. Thomas CDT 85.449 Gurganus, Tritron CDT 166,526 Gutierrez Robert CDT 82 Guttormsen, Douglas CDT 116 Gwinn, Jennifer COT 104.306 Gwon, YiSeCDT 112,277 ft Haas. Gregory CDT 80 Haas, Michael CDT 94 Haberzettl. Anna CDT 110 Habic, Peter CDT 134 Hacinglu, Cem CDT 72 Haddad. William CDT 116 Hafeman. Joseph CPT 44 Haffey, Robert CDT 108 Hageali, Karim CDT 84 Hagen, Andrew MAJ 41.43 Hager Andrew CDT 272 Hager, Scott 88.284 Hagg, David CPT 41 ,190 Haggard, Michael CDT Haggerty, Paul CDT 94,198 Hagler. Jeffrey CDT 76.93.303,470 Hagwood, Marvin CDT 94 Hagy, James CDT 85.160 Hahn, Gerald CDT 132 Hahn. Richard CDT 160 Hahn, Young CDT 128.160.286 Haight. Michael CDT 136,220 Hair, Scott CDT 137,252,558 Hajek, Jeffrey CDT 82 Hajjar, Maunce CDT 317 Hakala, Daniel CDT 114 Hale, Anthony CDT 134 Hale, Brian CDT 112 Hale, Matthew CPT 36 Halferty, Matthew CDT 90 Halm, Patnce 295 Hall, Allison CDT 52,532 Hall, Andrew CDT 72 Hall, David CDT 123,527 Hall. Eric CDT 72 Hall. Howard CDT 1 1 7,521 .525 Hall. John CDT 136 Hall, Lee CDT 252 Hall. Lou Mary 108 Hall, Ronald CDT 302 Hall, Sally Jo CPT 35 Hall. Timothy CDT 84.249 Hallas, Edward CDT 115.515 Halliburton, Richard CDT 82 Halloran, Bnan CDT 104 Halstead, Scott CDT 64,306 Haltiwanger. Char les CDT 106,272 Ham. Robert LTC 38 Hamacher. Bradley CDT 106.198 Hamburger, Andrea 42 Hamby Dale MAJ 39 Hamby, Janice LT 37 Hamel, Chnstopher CDT 128,141 Hamill, Ken Coach 182 Hamill, Robert CDT 136 Hamilton, Burke CDT 112 Hamilton, Melton COT 68 Hamilton, Warren CDT 88 Hamilion-|ones, Eric CDT 78 Hammond, H Steven COL 34 Hammond, Pearce CDT 64,273 Hanagan, Audrey CDT 54,41 7 Hancock, Dawson MAJ 36 Hand, Daniel MAJ 36 Hand, Terry COL 36,206 Hand, ThadCDT 104 Haney, David CDT 272 Hankes, Jennifer CDT 104,178,180,280 Hankinson, Brian CDT 114 Hanna, Timothy CSM 34 Hansen, Charles CDT 307 Hansen, Richard CDT 127.537 Hanson, Dane CDT 134,232 Hanson, Douglas CDT 88 Hanson, Michael CDT 122 Hanson, Travis CDT 88.270 Hardee, Douglas CDT 108 Hardewig, Gregory CDT 82 Hardin, Hugh CDT 116 Hardin, Thomas CDT 132,297 Hardmg. Andrew COT 174 Hardman, Charles CDT 66 Hardy, David CDT 98,115,297,516 Hardy, Lisa CDT 72,216,228 Harkins, Gregory CDT 128 Harian, Chnstopher CDT 66 Harleman, Matthew CDT 64 Harless, Manhew CDT 134,297 Harmon, Garrick CDT 108 Harmon, Scotl COT 64.302 Harner, William CPT 41.194 Harold, Stephen CDT 78,306 Harpe, Julie 297 Harpe, Rev 43,297 Harper, Jerad CDT 80 Harper, Stephen COL 38 Harns, David CDT 112 Harns, James CPT 41.160 Harns, John CDT 124 Harns. Joseph CDT 106.174 Harns, Lorenzo COT 86,160 Harns. Richard CDT 70 Harrod, Jeffrey CDT 139.303.563 Harrod, Ky CDT 114 Hart, Christopher CDT 84,344 Hart, David CDT 123.527 Hart, Raphael CDT 82 Hartrg. Gerhard MAJ 37 Hartle, Anthony COL 37 Hartley, Chnstopher CDT 134 Hartman. Steven CDT 126 Harvala, Theodore CDT 78 Harvey, Anita CDT 128,314,320,321 Harvey, Michael CDT 130 Harville, James MAJ 38 Harville, Russell CDT 76,85,303,450 HanA ig, Robert CPT 38 Haseman, Mark CDT 133,549 Hassman, Michael CDT 53,91,465 Hastings, Lorna COT 70,156,158 Hatch. Jay MAJ 37 Hatfield, Stuart CDT 130 Hathaway. Kenneth CDT 130 Hatm, Jerry 297 Hattes. Keith CDT 103.280.486 Haubert, John CDT 100 Hauschild, William CDT 71.426 Hauser, Shauna CDT 314.317 Hausman, William CDT 92 Havel. Stephen CDT 232 Havenhill, Timothy CDT 76,83,445 Havenstrite, Keith CDT 53,129,166.169.541 Hawke, Justin CDT 330 Hawkins, Albert CDT 64 Hawkins, Bradley CDT 134 Hawkins, James 224 Hawkins, Johnny COT 90 Hawkins, Michael CPT 42 Hawkins, Shawn COT 108 Hawks. Kwasi COT 124,329 Hawley. Kenneth CDT 117.521 Hawthorne. James COL 34,42 Hawxhurst, Sandra 44 Hayden. Thomas CPT 40 Hayes, Brandon CDT 1 12,198 Hayes. James CDT 138 Hayes, James COL 40,160.303 Hayes. Jason CDT 84,164 Hayes, Matthew CDT 64 Hayes, Thomas MAJ 36.309 Hayford, Scott CDT 92 Haylett. Lisa CDT 71.426 Hayne, Ronald CPT 37 Hayward. Coach 192 Hazelwood, Donald CDT 80,184 632 1 Hazlen, SconCPT34 Head, John CDT 90,160 Healh, Garrett CDT 120,133,277,549 Heatherly, Ronald CDT 65,411 Heaton, John CDT 80 Hebert, Chnslina CDT 115,317,516 Hebert, Robert CDT 110 Meckel, Jellery CPT 36 Hecker, William CDT 102 Hedgspelh, Keith CDT 68,150,212 Hedlund, Galen CDT 130 Hedman, Kenneth 44 Hednck, Steven CDT 70 Hedtke, Neil CDT 138 Heidenberger, James CDT 440 Heilman, Trevor CDT 106 Heimdahl, Petec COL 32,35,36 Heiney, Paul CPT 39 Heinold, Thomas CDT 108,251 He)l, David CDT 70 Helbling, Jellrey CDT 107,272,496 Hellrich, Marsha CDT 130 Helixon, Chnstopher CDT 131,232,546 Heller. Michael 34 Heller, Steven CDT 206 Helmick, Michael CPT 36,308 Hempen, John CDT 166 Henderson, Roger CDT 86,249 Hendnx, Steven CDT 100,182,252 Henneke, Jason CDT 124,212 Hennelly, Michael MAJ 39 Hennessey, Susan CDT 124,302,566 Hennig, Reinhard Dr 37 Hennigan, Gary CDT 108,190 Hennigan, Matthew CDT 110 Henry, Lewis CDT 138 Henry, Peter MAJ 38 Herbin, Connie MAJ 38 Hergenroeder, David CPT 36 Hergenroeder, Leo MAJ 39 Herholtz. Matthew CPT 160 Herl. Brandon CDT 53, 1 09,500 Hermacinski, James CDT 125,532 Hernaez, Simon CDT 90 Herndon, Roger CDT 70,343 Herr, Dale CDT 84,182 Herrera, Salome CDT 78 Herrera, Saul CDT 138 Herrick, Eileen 42 Herring, Heather CDT 87.455 Hester, Ken CDT 139,553 Hester. Matthew CDT 125.532 Hester. Paul CDT 127.303.537 Hetterscheidt. Tracy CDT 104 Heumphreus. Garey MAJ 34 Hewitt. Mark CDT 110 Hickey. James CPT 39 Hickok. James MAJ 38 Hicks. Donald CDT 57.289.392 Hicks. John CDT 80 Hiebert. Julianne CDT 109,224,227,500 Hiffernan, John CDT 102 Higgins. Daniel CDT 137,558 Higgins. Joshua CDT 78 Higgins. Michael CDT 57.392 Hildner. Ronald CDT 220 Hill. Benjamin CPT 36 Hill. David CDT 95.474 Hill. Kevin CDT 55.397 Hill. Kraig CDT 90 Hill. Michael CDT 69.248,422 Hill. Richard CDT 88 Hill. Robert CPT 37 Hill, Teresa CDT 106.216 Hill, Terrance CDT 82.166 Hilton. William CDT 82 Himes. Timothy CDT 122 Hines, Jerry CDT 100 Hinkle. Mike CPT 37 Hinkle. Shannon 114 Hinshaw. William CDT 55.61.401 Hirata. Stacey MAJ 36 Hirst. Jon CDT 86 Hocevar. Steven CDT 87.455.479 Hodell. Jason CDT 70 Hodge. David CDT 122,311 Hodges, Brodie CDT 116 Hodne, Daniel CDT 138,249 Hodne. David CDT 249 Hodnen. Gregory CDT 124 Hodsden. Scott CDT 91.316.317.465 Hoepner. Mark CDT 122 Hotf. Richard CPT 36.206 Hoffman. Jason CDT 126 Hoffman. Steven LTC 85 HoHmann. Stephen CDT 355.448 Hoffmeister. Marc CDT 70 Hoffner. Timothy CDT 68 Hoffpauir. Michael CPT 38 Holmann. Anthony CDT 71 ,426 Hogue. James CPT 38 Hohman. Dierk CDT 148 Holbert. John MAJ 34,160 Holden. William CDT 138.270 Hon. Jane CPT 39 Holliday. Thomas CDT 112 Hollister, Carl CDT 64 Hollisler, Glenn CDT 80,252 Holmes, Robert CPT 41 Holmsley, Timothy CDT 132.182 Holsinger, Ricky SFC 41 Holt, DeannaCDT 106,228 Holt, Eric CDT 128 Holtzclaw, James CPT 39,263 Holverson, Dallas CDT 113,511 Homan, Lance CDT 110 Hong, Abraham CDT 110.277 Hong. SonkiCDT 104.277 Hooker, Richard CPT 39 Hoopengardner, Roger LTC 40,160 Hooper, Scon CDT 53,114 Hoos, Katherine CDT 88,270 Hoos, Michael CDT 122 Hopt, John CDT 87,455 Hopkins, Angela CDT 88,252,325 Hopkins Hopkins Hopkins Hopkins . jtoph CDT 130,312 , Glen CDT 80.270 Paul CPT 309 Susan 43 Hoppens. Kevin CDT 103.166.487 Hudgms, Seth COL 34 Hudick, Harry CDT 128 Hudnall, Ralph CDT 121,135,141,553 Hudson, Jeffrey CDT 132 Hudson, Peter CDT 84 Huerter, Michail CDT 411 Huff, Matthew CDT 90 Huff, William CDT 166 Hughes, Carolyn CDT 116 Hughes, Christopher CDT 137,559 Hughes, Philip CDT 78,311 Hughes, Timothy CDT 106,284 Huh, Beaver CDT 127,277,537 Huh. Fred CDT 277 Hulett, Jay CDT 134 Hull, ChnstinaCDT91,465 Hull, KristenCDT 134 Hulse, Rodney CDT 91 Humphreys, Everett CDT 1 1 2 Hunt, Dennis COL 33,35.38 Hunt, Dhania CDT 124,247,297 lannaco, Kami CDT 130 Ice, Richard MAJ 37 Idemen, Derya CDT 359,51 1 Ihde, Luke CDT 138 Ikey, Catherine CDT 104 lliff, Andrew CDT 130,190 Im, David CDT 92 Im, Joong-bin CDT 84 Ingles, Auguslo CDT 397 Inglin, Kevin CDT 82 Ingo, Tyrone CDT 72,307 Innes. Sean CDT 70 Innis. Thomas CDT 102.286 Inouye. Slephen COT 93.303.359.470 Intini. Frank CDT 90.184 lono. Herman MAJ 36.307 Iram. Stephen CDT 129.541 Irby. Thomas CDT 53.132 Irving. Robert CDT 127.538 Isakson. John CDT 108 Isenhour. Steven CDT 64 CPT Paul Moruza consults with Walsworths Jim Lester, Publisher ' s Representative, and Ms. Mary Jane Dennis, Customer Service Representative while visiting the plant in Marceline. Missouri. Hoppmann. John CDT 1 14 Horan, Leonard CDT 112 Horn, Carl CDT 112,190 Horn, Donna CDT 116,302,314 Home, Edward CDT 277 Home, Pamela CDT 110 Home, Thomas 44 Horodyski, Mary Beth 44 Horst, Kelso CDT 123,527 Horton, James CDT 55,65,41 1 Horvath, Joseph SGM 129 Hosie, Michael CDT 70 Hoskin, Derk CDT 68 Hoskin, James CDT 102 Hoskinson, Timothy CDT 116 Houlahan, James CDT 397 Houmiel, Michael CDT 116 House, Claude CDT 53,79,435 House, Martha CDT 90,297.314 Houston, Pat 303 Hovda, Enk CDT 108 Howard, Nelson CDT 104 Howard, Russell MAJ 39 Howard, Susan CDT 94 Howarth, Scott CDT 92,160,307 Howe, Jason CDT 82 Howe, Kirsten CDT 130,270,308 Howell, Patrick CDT 302 Hoyt, Edward CDT 109,281.358.501 Hnbat. Robert CDT 102 Hruska. David MAJ 36 Hsu. Chnstopher CDT 110 Huantes. Daniel CDT 87.456,478 Hubbard. Matthew CDT 134.289 Hubbard. Michael CDT 460 Huber, Helmut CDT 116,251 Hubert, James CDT 128,190 Hubert Jeffrey CDT 120,135,238,553 Hunt, Philip CDT 53,138 Hunt, Wayne CDT 78 Hunter, Gene CDT 66,206 Hunter, Kirk CDT 138 Hunter, Michael CDT 136 Hunter, Rick SPC 42 Hurley, David CDT 95,474 Hurley, Patrick CDT 94 Hurt, Leroy CPT 37 Hustead, Michael CDT 10 3.281.487 Huslead, Thomas CDT 68,343 Hustis, Mark CDT 122 Huston, Robert CDT 121.125.532 Huszar, Paul CDT 129,281,541 Hutcheson, Harlan CDT 270 Hutchison, Kevin CDT 53,270.407 Hutson. Heyward CDT 55.51 .402 Hulson. John CPT 38,263 Hutson, Robert CDT 63,407 Hutton, Todd CDT 85,450 Hyatt, Andrew CDT 72 Hyatt, Harold SFC 44 HyatI, John CDT 90 Hyde, Richard CPT 38 Hyder, Gary CPT 38 Hyder, Lee CDT 126 Hymel, Patrick CDT 86 Hynes. Patrick CDT 64 Hynes, Robert CDT 80 Isenhower. James CDT 130.302 Ivey. Roger CDT 128.160 Izzo, Daniel CDT 129 i lacono. Joseph CDT 1 16 Jack. JeHrey CDT 71 Jackman. Edward CDT 66.254 Jackson Brian CDT 66 Jackson, Christopher CDT 92,182,297 Jackson, Donald CPT 40 Jackson, Henry CDT 123,527 Jackson, James CDT 70 Jackson, John CDT 72 Jackson, Joseph CDT Jackson, Latonya CDT 89 Jackson, Louis CDT 107,496 Jackson, Mark CDT 263,460 Jackson, Man in CDT 128 Jackson, Michael CDT 85 450 Jackson, Paul CDT 206 Jackson. Virginia 43 Jacobs, James CDT 120,139,563 Jacobs, Jennifer CDT 132,192,252,314 Jacobs, Thomas CDT 122 Jacobsen, Gregory CDT 66 Jacquet Carl CDT 80 Jagielski, Jeffrey CDT James. Jack CDT 68 James, Michael CDT 64 Jamison, Michael CPT Jancek, Jefl MAJ 44 Janczyk, Joseph CDT 64 Index 633 During the trip to Walsworth Publishing in Marceline, Missouri, Ditus Bolanos, Anita Harvey, Pat Walsh, and Tony Aaron take a break to meet with the Walsworth staff. Janis, Steve CPT 37,38 Jannarone, Robert 42 Janovic. Ryan CDT 94 Janson, Deborah 43 Jaquett. Wendy CDT 66,332 Jaramillo, Abel CDT 110 Jarvis, Chnstopher CDT 134,212 Jaskowiec. Michael CDT 90 Jasper, Stephen CDT 132 Jeflers, William CDT 166.239 Jenio. Frank CDT 80 Jenkins, Chnstopher CDT 87.456 Jenkins, Cynthia CPT 41 Jenkins, Harold CDT 136 Jenkins, Jason CDT 70,212 Jenkins, Jennifer CDT 102,314 Jenkins, John CDT 117,212,521 Jenkins, Sean CDT 128.166 Jenkins. Shawn CDT 84,249 Jenks, Melvin CDT 138 Jennette. Jettrey CDT 70,326 Jennings. Matthew CDT 104 Jensen, Michael CDT 94 Jensen, Michele CDT 104,192 Jensen, Richard Prof 39 Jerald, Scott CDT 166 Jeram, Geoffrey CDT 306 Jernigan, David CDT 88,160 Jeter, William CDT 250,251 Joerg, Jason CDT 126.182 Johns, Orley CPT 41 Johns, Tina CDT 155,252.284 Johnson, Ann CDT 252,253 Johnson, Bradford CDT 83,445 Johnson, Carol CDT 139,563 Johnson, Chnstopher CDT 267 Johnson, Chnstopher CDT 82 Johnson, Donald CDT 64.212 Johnson, Gordon CDT 55,65,412 Johnson, James LTC 38 Johnson. Jeffrey CDT 88.90.284 Johnson. Jeffrey CDT 92.116 Johnson. Joni CDT 121.139.563 Johnson, Kann CDT 1 08,31 1 Johnson, Laun CDT 114,224 Johnson, Linda CDT 122,156 Johnson, Rob CDT 64,136 Johnson. Shannon CDT 126 Johnson, Steven CDT 138,270 Johnson, Todd CDT 89,460 Johnson, William CDT 90 Johnston, Todd CDT 128,152 Jolda, Joseph LTC 37 Jones, Alan CDT 53,103,487 Jones, Anthony CDT 160 Jones, Dana CDT 86,228 Jones, David CDT 90 Jones, David CDT 131,545 Jones, Derek CDT 98,1 1 1 ,330,361 ,506 Jones, Fleming CDT 89,303,460 Jones, James CDT 92,160,182 Jones, James CDT 53,71,160,426 Jones, Jason CDT 108 Jones. Jeff MAJ 37,78 Jones, John CDT 123,527 Jones, Knstin CDT 128 Jones, Mark CDT 114,116,282 Jones, Omar CDT 306 Jones, Quay CDT 95,474 Jones, Raymond CDT 114,160 Jones, Richard LCDR 36 Jones, Robert CDT 103,272,487 Jones, Thomas W, CDT 115,160,516 Jones, Thomas CDT 105,486,491 Jones, Timothy CDT 100 Jordan, Robert MAJ 36 Jordan, Sean CDT 166.168,460 Jordano, Frank CPT 36 Jowers, Jason CDT 68 Joy, Myer CDT 53,79,281 ,435 Juarez, Lenin CDT 136 Jodd, Randolph CDT 53,1 16 Judge, Anthony CDT 134 Juelfs, Joseph CDT 134 Jugueta, Edgar CDT 160 Juhasz. Christina CDT 53.57,247,392,395 Jukanovich, Dane CDT 106 Jury, Matthew CDT 182 Jury, Shawn CDT 122 Justman, Todd CDT 106 i§ Kachure, Michael CDT 86,160 Kaczmarek, Michael CDT 70 Kaderavek, Robert CDT 94,160 Kain, Darren CDT 70 Kain, Joel CDT 129,303.542 Kaine. James CDT 132 Kaine. Scott CDT 110 Kalamaras. Peter CDT 138 Kalata, Jacqueline CDT 80,272.282 Kallman, Michael CPT 39 Kalloch, Aaron CDT 1 1 1 ,506 Kaluczky, Claire 34 Kandler, Robert MAJ 38 Kane. James CDT 80 Kane. Joseph CDT 89,96.206,450 Kanis. Rebecca CDT 78.152 Kapolka, Adam CDT 128 Karamath, Clint CDT 90 Kardos, John CPT 414 Karinshak, Thomas CDT 86,302 Katz, Alan CDT 76,95,475 Katz, Douglas CDT 112,150 Kauffman. Brent CDT 108 Kaufman. Daniel LTC 39 Kaufmann, Joseph MAJ 37 Kawamoto, Kim CDT 100,178,180,181 Kaylor, Charles MAJ 39 Kays, James COL 33,40 Kays, Michael CDT 150 Kazaglis, Jeffrey CDT 116 Keating, Arthur LTC 41 ,303 Keating, James CDT 68,248 Keck, Mark CDT 1 1 7,334,521 .525 Keegan. Gary 43 Keenan. John CDT 108 Keenan. Sean CDT 90 Keepfer, Kevin CDT 72,326 Keeter, Robert CDT 100,184 Kelleher, Jean MAJ 38 Kelleher, Michael IVIAJ 38 Kelley, Danny CDT 132,182 Kelley, Jason CDT 165,172,139,564 Kelley. Jenifer CDT 114.317 Kelley. Robert CDT 1 13,238,239.51 1 ,525 Kelley, Susan CDT 270,441 Kelley, Troy CDT 72 Kelly, Andrew CDT 83,445 Kelly, Edward CDT Kelly, Enc CDT 104 Kelly, Ted 128 Kelly, Tommy CDT 108 Kelsey, Michael CDT 72,198 Kendgren, Chns 94 Kennedy, Daniel CDT 127,538 Kennedy, Jason CDT 94 Kennedy, John CDT 115.516 Kennedy, Matthew CDT 1 1 1 ,506 Kennedy, Suzanne CDT 135,284,285,553 J Kenny. Michael CDT 128,141 Kephart, Matthew CDT 54,69,303,422 Keppel. David CDT 112 Kensh, John CDT 95,475 Kerl, Paul CDT 182 Keriey, Nelson CDT 86 Kern, Patrick CDT 84 Kern, Richard CDT 55,71,426 Kershaw, David CDT 82 Ken«ick, Stephen CDT 1 13,238,51 1 ,525 Kesler, Laura CDT 85 Kessler, Jeffrey CDT 68 Kettenng, Donald CDT 92 Kewak, Bnan CDT 70 Kezar, Matthew CDT 122 Khairol, Amali 136 Khan. Heather 178 Kibbey. Aaron CDT 100 Kibble. Kumar CDT 120,125,532 Kibe, Josiah CDT 66 Kidd, Chnstopher CDT 90,280 Kiefer, Joel CDT 110,295 Kieft, Jeffrey CDT 54,267,303,398 Kiesewetter, Glenn CDT 106 Kilbane, Michael CDT 55,398 Kilborn, Robert CDT 110 Kilgore, Thomas CPT 39 Kilkelly, Kevin CDT 100.144,212 Kilkenny, Sean CDT 398 Kilner, Peter CDT 103,272,303,487 Kim, Dean CDT 220 Kim, Edward CDT 92 Kim, Ike CDT 277 Kim, Jin CDT 82 Kim, Kenneth CDT 126,277 Kim, Richard CDT 277 Kim, Sally CDT 55,277 Kim, Sanford CDT 272 Kim, Sang COT 112,192,277 Kim, SukCDT 130 Kim, YuCDT 104 Kimball, Terence CDT 138 Kimel, Michael LTC 34,45 Kimes, George CDT 1 28, 1 41 ,249 Kindgren, Chnstopher CDT 198.200,201 Kindgren, Eric CDT 72 King, Daniel CDT 53.135.297,553 King. Eric CDT 132.297.308,555 King. Joshua CDT 139.554 King. Kevin CDT 105.238.317,492 King, Kyle CDT 66 King, Marilyn CDT 70 King, NadiaCDT 114 King, Robert CDT 138 King, Todd CDT 80 Kinsman, Patrick CDT 78 Kirby, Mark CDT 87,344,456.479 Kirk, Howard CDT 105,272 Kirschbaum, Lee CDT 135,554 Kish. Tim 166 Kisiel, James CDT 114 Kisner, Michael CDT Kislner, Shara CDT 132,178,252 Kilani, Douglas CDT 80 Kiziuk. Stephen CDT 132.148 Klafin, John CDT 100 Klages. Jeremy CDT 86,307 Klawunder, Shawn CDT 101,482 Klegka, John MAJ 35 Klein, Bob CPT 44 Kleyensteuber. Brian CDT 309 Kling. Douglas CDT 80 Klingaman, Randall CDT 90 Klipfel, JaredCDT 130,160 Kloeber, Jack MAJ 39,326 Klopcic, Kevin CDT 116.252 Klopotoski, Dean COT 70 Klopp, Robert CDT 98 Knapp, Jeffrey MAJ 39 Kneeland, Stephen CDT 112 Kneis, Mark CDT 475 Knellinger, David CDT 124,31 1 Knight, Richard CDT 130 Knight, VannCDT 131,535,545 Knighten, John CDT 101,148,482 Knittig. Luke CDT 126.250 Knudsen. Aaron CDT 86 Knyvett. Sharlene CDT 57.392 Kobelt, Gretchen CDT 126.248,249 Kobes. Jean CDT 76,85.247,450,452 Kobida, Scott CDT 80,164 Koch, Jennie CDT 53,1 03,281 ,282,31 4,31 5,486,487 Kocheran, Adam CDT 82 Koh, Stephen CDT 122,160,277 Kohler, Lance CDT 136 Kohner, Lincoln CDT 130 Kokorda, Robert CDT 101.262.263,482 Kolb, Rickey LTC 39 Kolbane, Mike 322 Koloski, Andrew CDT 92 Koning, Thomas CPT 38 Konis, Becky 270 Konvolinka, Bryon CDT 92 Koopman, Laura COT 228 Kopp, Daniel LTC 152 Kopp, Jeffrey CDT 109,501 Kopser, George CDT 72 Korb, Bnan CPT 39 Korneski, Douglas CDT 128 Kososki, Bruce CDT 54,329 Koster, Patrick CDT 114 Kotouc, Eric CDT 86 Kotulich, Deborah CDT 54,69,270,422 Kouba, Brian CDT 126 Koucheravy, Edward MAJ 39,31 1 Kowalewski, John CDT 124,184 Krafsig, Joel CDT 92,148 Krahn, Gary MAJ 39 Krakar, James CDT 63,407 Krall, Ralph CDT 122 Kramer, Bnan CDT 1 1 1 ,505 Kramer, David CDT 90 Kramer, Ethan CDT 136,160 Kramer, Michael CDT 113,287,511,524 Kramer, Peter CDT 430 Kratz, George CDT 88,160 Krause, Edith CDT 138,252,253 Kreager, Derek CDT 70 Kremer, Joseph CDT 132 Kreuscher, Richard COT 125,280,533 Knder, Joseph CDT 121,133,308,549 Krieger, Michael MAJ 39 Krigsman, Henry MAJ 39 Krnavek, Steven CDT 61 ,402 Kroenlein, Steven CDT 67,417 Kroeten, Herbert 44 Kroning, Robert CDT 85,450 Kruczek, Bryon CDT 122,306 Kruegler, Thomas MAJ 40 KrugerJeanine CDT 92,184 Krumin, Eric CDT 102 Krumin, Mark CDT 134 634 Krumm, Robert CDT 1 17.280 Lepp, Christopher CDT 206 Mategrano, Albert COT 138 Krumwiede, Charles CDT 132 Lerma. Rene CDT 108.194 Lerner. Jason CDT 92 IV M Matheson, Mark CDT 128 Kruse, Clemens CDT 126 | Mathews, Paul CDT 98,115,156.297.517 Ku. James CDT 128 Ku, Maryann CDT 116 Leroy. Jason CDT 68 Lesnieski, Elizabeth 45 1 Malhia Edward CDT 138 ▼ 1 Mathis, Jeffrey CDT 122 Kucik. Paul CDT 104 Lessard. Casey CDT 100 A T . L Malhis, Thomas CDT 116 Kudlak, Andrew CDT 166 Levenson. Daniel CDT 105.284.492 Mathisen, David CDT 84 Kueter, Danrel CDT 136 Levin. Yale CDT 82 Mates, Ruben COT 137,559 Kuharich, Mark CDT 430 Levy, Chnstopher CDT 78,254 Macdonough, Tomi LTC 34 MatsuoMiki CDT 130,286,314 Kulata, Jackie 146 Lewallen, Bobby CDT 116 Mace, Mary CDT 130,247 Matthews, BillieCDT 124 Kuleck, Mark CDT 164 Lewicki, Timothy CDT 160 Machon, Manhew CDT 94 Matthewson, Philip CDT 86 Kunz. Masam. CDT 108.228 Lewis Adrian MAJ 38 Maciniee, Michael 130 Maltison, Edward CDT 82,311 Kupcis. Aleksandef CDT 93.470 Lewis, Allen MAJ 36 Mack, Andrew CDT 124 Manson, Todd CDT 1 74, 1 77,430,431 Kurbiel, Michelle CDT 82.192 Lewis, Bubba 134,247 Mack, Kenneth CDT 84 Matty, Douglas CDT 103,488 Kurz. Karl CDT 104 184.302 Lewis, Charles CDT 94 Mackenzie, Christopher CDT 100 Matwiczak, Kenneth LTC 40 Kushner, Sean CDT 116 Lewis, David CDT 120,139,564 Mackenzie, Kevin CDT 92 Mauldin, Nick CDT 134,135,190 Kuznik. Paul CDT 109.188.190.501 Lewis, Debra CPT 40 Mackey, David CDT 132 Maurer, Stephen CPT 36 Kwan. Hon CPT 37 Lewis, Jon 44 Macklin, Phillip CPT 36.166 Mauro, Caroline COT 1 14 Kwon. Paul 134 Lewis, Matthew CDT 92 Macklin. Sherry 42 Maxfield Richard SFC Lewis, Michael CDT 107,496 Macmasler, Alex CDT 86 Maxwell, Paul COT 102,254 " W Lewis, Nicholas CDT 66 Macune, Charles CDT 114 Maxwell, Scott COT 114,289 ■ 1 Lewis, Raymond CDT 129,303,542 Madigan, Ron 44 May, Matthew CDT lOO ■ 1 Lewis, Stephen SFC 34 Madison, James LTC 37 Madnd, Marcos CDT 135,160,554 May, Robert CDT 322 Mayberry Philip CDT 184 ■ 1 Lewis, Suzanne 34 Libby, Jeffrey CDT 80 Madrid, Orlando CDT 88 Maybury Timothy CDT 126 Liddell, Theodore CDT 85,450 Maga, David 254 Mayer, Edward LTC 36 Lidster, William CDT 103,488 Magee, Oscar CDT 251 Mayer, Frank CDT 71,426 LaMoe. Jeffrey CPT 34 Lieb, John CDT 138 Magee, Roderick MAJ Mayer, John CDT 107,497 LaSala. John LTC 39 Liebbe, James CDT 86,252 Magerkurlh, Brian CPT 44,216.212 Maynard, Timothy CDT 94 LacLeod. Bob 78 Lieding, CorrenaCDT68 Magerkurth, Craig CDT 80 Mayweather, Michael CDT 114,166,171 Lachance. Peter 44 Lierville, Daniel LTC 37 Magnuson. Christopher CDT 53.122 Mazikowski, Jeffrey CDT 128 Lackman. Paul CDT 131.545 Lightfoot, Bernard CDT 86 Magracia, Andrew CDT 160,398 Mazur, Michael CDT 113.512 Lacy. Willie CDT 102 Ligor, Douglas CDT 66 Magras, Patrick CDT 120,125,533 McAfee, John CDT 138,139 Ladd. Stephen CDT 84 Lima, Paul CDT 130 Mahan, Michael LTC 36 McAllister, Kevin CDT 125.533 Ladouceur. Timothy CDT 81,165.441 Limberg, David CDT 124 Maindelle, Robert CDT 80,263 McAnulty. Peter CPT 36 Lagendorl. Mary 181 Limerick, Christopher CDT 88 Mailin, Christopher MAJ 40 McBride. Robert MAJ 37 Lagullo. Christopher CDT 70.160 Lincoln, BnanCDT 1tO Malakoff, James CDT 220,223 McCabe, Colleen CDT 88.228 Lake. William MAJ 39 Lincoln, James CDT 107,497 Malcom, George CDT 250 McCaffrey, Keith MAJ 192 Lamb. Duncan CDT 108.182 Lincoln, Jeffrey LTC 39 Malik, Saleem CDT 82 McCann, Steven CDT 126 Lamb. Waller CDT 121.137.559 Lindberg, Scott CDT 78 Malinowski, Marshall CDT 100,322 McCann, Thomas COT 136,160,286 Lambert. David CDT 343 Lindell, Robin CDT 86,286 Mallory, David COT 136,166,286 McCann, Troy COT 69,31 1 ,422,423 Lambeth. Troy CDT 92 Lindenmeyer, Victor CDT 136,270 Malloy, Stanley CDT 114 McCarson, David COT 64 Lamkin, Fletcher COL 36 Linder, William CDT 78,306 Malone, Dennis COT 130 McCarthy, Daniel CDT 120,127,141,160,538,567 Lamm. David MAJ 38 Lingle, Chnstopher CDT 53,105.492 Malone, Mitchell CDT 124 McCarthy, Paul COT 247 Lammers. Lennis CDT 122.248 Linn, Steven CDT 61 Maloney, Joseph CDT 94 McCarver, Brian CDT 70 Lamphere, John CDT 102 Linnihan, Patrick CDT 125,308,533 Mammay, Michael CDT 83,445 McCarver, Stewart COT 125,309,534 Landes. Mark CDT 91 ,465 Linnmgton, Carl CDT 116 Mammel, Steven CDT 192 McCaskey, Tod 126 Landt. Paul CDT 204 Linsey, Jason CDT 78 Mandry, Philip CDT 122,206 McCauley, Nathan CPT 41 Lane. Brian CDT 134 Lipecky, Garrett CDT 103,488 Mangin, Pat CDT 121,166,549 McClelland, Gregroy MAJ 38 Lane. William LTC 37 Lipeles, Charles CDT 104 Mangine, Thomas CDT 108 McCleskey, Thomas CDT 129,542 Langenderler. Joseph CDT 100 Lippencott, Lance CDT 312,313 Mangolini, Joseph CDT 132 McCloskey, David COT 76,91,466 Langendorf. Mary CDT 178 Lipps, Paul CDT 68 Mangus, Bnan CDT 67,417 McClung, David MAJ 37 Lanier. Michael CDT 108 Lisowski, Matthew CDT 55 Manley, Mark SP4 148 McClung, Richard CDT 92 Lankas, Edward CDT 70 Lisowski, Michael CDT 136,238 Manley, Marshall CDT 160 McClure, Lloyd CDT 95.475.478 Laporte. Grover CDT 104 Lista, Gerald 44 Mann, Rolf CPT 38 McClure. Robert MAJ 39 Larkin, Eric CDT 249 Littel, Christopher MAJ 39,148,281 Mann, Tracy CDT 134 McClure. Trey 249,478 Larson, Craig CDT 114 Little, Richard J CDT 122 Mannes, Albert CDT 1 1 7,521 McComas, Kevin COT 53,138 Larson, Eric CDT 78 Little, Richard TCDT 88 Mannien, Todd CDT 94 McConihay, Jeffrey CDT 82 Larson. Thomas CDT 190 Litynski, Daniel COL 37 Manning, Stacy CDT 138 McConnell, Matthew COT 72,160 Lathrop. Andrew CDT 1 1 6.220 Livesay, Don CDT Manning, Tina CDT 63,270,303,408 McConnell, Shannon CDT 87.456 Lathrop. Scott CDT 69.190.422 Livezey, Stephen CDT 252 Manning, William CDT 124,212 McCormick. Clifford 44 Latsha. Kirk CPT 190 Livingstone, John CDT 78 Manous, Joseph CPT 38 McCormick. Daryl COT 92 Lauben. Melame CDT 90 Lobez, George 116 Manry, Dale CDT 54,306,398 McCormick, Douglas CDT 128,190 Laughlin, Dawne CDT 251 Lofgren, Scott MAJ 42,262 Mansell, Robert CDT 78 McCormick, Preston COT 61 ,31 1 ,402,404 Laughlin, James CDT 114 Logan, Antonio CDT 64 Manuele, Andrew MAJ 37,206 McCoskey, David 303 Laughlin, Kelly CDT 108.297 Logiudice, Deneil CDT 128,152,154 Manus, Bnan CDT 86,249 McCoskey, William COT 66 Lauman. Andrew CDT 68 Lohmeyer, Daniel CDT 247 Manzke, Eve CDT 92,192 McCown Gregory CDT 71 ,427 Law. Gregory CDT 84 London, David CDT 130 Manzo, Monica CDT 317 McCracken, Emily CDT 61 ,314,402 Lawson. Earl CDT 90 Long, Deborah CDT 88,152 Mapstone, Scott COT 57,392 McCullough Stephen CDT 160 Layton. Brian CDT 55,69.31 1 ,422 Long, Glen MAJ 37 Maras, Stephanie CDT 116 McOaniel, Alfred SFC 40 Lazarus, Howard MAJ 38 Long, Jeffery MAJ 156 Marble, Scott MAJ 148 McDannell, Robert LTC 34 Leach. Diana CDT 120,125.314.315.533 Longhorn, David CDT 133,549 Marcontell, Steven CDT 87,456 McDonald, John CDT 84 Leady, James CDT 120.134 Lopez, Thomas CDT 106,160 Marcoux. Patnck CDT 134 McDonald, Raymond COT 126 Leap. Richard CPT 39 Lorence, Francelia CPT 40 Mann, Aleks CDT 132 McDonnell, Michael CDT 112 Leassear. Leonard CDT 160 Lorenzetti, Dano CDT 104 Mannkovich, Sava CDT 122 McOougall, Jeffrey COT 137.166.559 Leatherwood. Barton CDT 166 Louis, Geoffrey COL 42 Manno, Carl CDT 64 McDuKie, Michael COT 92 Lechner. Brent CDT 104 Love, William CDT 124,329 Manno, Joseph COT 88 McEliece. James COL 35 Leduc. Eric CDT 106.174 Lovejoy, Chnstopher CDT 116 Mark, Nicolette COT 86 McElrath, Larry CDT 55.63,408 Lee. Daniel CDT 138 Lowe, Clayton CDT 104 Markham, Keith CDT 67,254,355,418 McGavern, Kimberly COT 84 Lee. David CDT 55,276.277,303,430,431 Lowe, James CDT 53,533 Markowitz, Nikolai CDT 98.105,492 McGee, Joseph CDT 79,435 Lee, Derrick CDT 110,277 Lowe, Robert LTC 44 Markowski, Mark CDT 307 McGee, Suzette CDT 84,224 Lee, Henry COT 121 Lowrey, Dennis MAJ 39 Marks, Knstian CDT 115.517 McGlll, DarnckCOT 110,317 Lee. HeokCDT 104 Lowson, Alan CDT 106 Marlin. John CPT 37 McGinn John CDT 105,491,492 Lee. James CDT 126.277,286 Loy, James MAJ 37 Marois, Donald MAJ 37 McGlumphy, Brian CDT 61 ,402 Lee, John CDT 54.65.412 Loyd, Sidney CDT 247 Marone, Jeffrey CDT 1 36, 1 66 McGovern, Theodore CDT 84,249 Lee. Jon CDT 136.277 Lucas, David CDT 115,516 Marovitz, Mitchell MAJ McGowan, Christopher CDT 53,128 Lee, Long-chain CDT 100 Luckett, James CPT 42 Marquardt, James MSG 40 McGuckin Jeffrey CDT 80 Lee. Randall CDT 114 Luckett, Judith MAJ 38 Marquith, Jason COT 72,302 McGuffie, Kenny CDT 100 Lee. Richard CDT 116 Luckett. Larry LTC 39 Marsh, PatnqueCOT 130 McGuire, James CDT 130 Lee. SeungCDT67,417 Luidl. James SPC 42 Marshall, Corby CDT 53 McGurk, Kevin COT 116 Lee. Yong CDT 84 Luker. Clara CDT 86.216,272 Marshall, James CDT 94,104 McHenry, John LTC 37 Leech. Don 44 Lukow, Ronald CDT 116 Marshall, Sean CDT 138 Mcllwee, Bradley CDT 110 Letters. John CDT 122 Lunday, Bnan CDT 70 Marshall, William CDT 84,322 Mclnerney, James CDT 104 Lehman. Ronald CDT 66.160 Lundstedl, Jonathan CDT 1 1 1 ,330,506 Martellt Tony 148 Mclntee, Michael COT 160.302 Lehner. Chnstopher CDT 105.303,492 Lunsford, Joseph MAJ 39 Martin, Andrew CDT 441 Mcintosh, William COL 37 Leide. John CDT 128,252,286 Lusting, Scott 166 Martin, Bilfye CDT 106,156,158164 Mclntyre, Charles COT 110 Leighow, George CDT 68 Lydon, Peter CDT 91,184,466 Martin, Curtis COT 116 Mclnlyre, Eugene CPT 166 Lemire, Kenneth CDT 100,212 Lyerly, John CDT 92,302 Martin, Gregg CPT 42 Mclntyre, Stephen CDT 190 Lemond, Chad CDT 137,559 Lyga, Chnstopher CDT 114 Martin, Joseph CDT 128 Mclnvale, Howard COT 86 Lemperle, John 44 Lynch, Matthew CDT 88 Martin, Matthew CDT 61 ,402 McJunkin, Jack Coach 184 Lenhan, Michael CDT 63,407 Lynch. Michael CDT 86 Martin, Meg CDT 85,192 McKay, Marshall CDT 64 Lenkan, John CDT 107,272,496 Lynch. Patrick CDT 102 Martin, Molly CDT 124 McKean, Dennis CDT 121,123,527 Lennox. Robert MAJ 39 Lynch. Thomas CDT 1 1 2.21 2 Martin, William CDT 70 McKedy, Kevin CPT 38 Lenox. Thomas LTC 36 Lynch. Wesley CDT 124.160 Martinez, Robert CDT 90,132,166 McKee, Walter CPT 228 Lentze. Hugo CDT 64 Lynem, Joseph MAJ 40 Martinolli, Robert CDT 138 McKee, William COT 85,451 Lenz. Penelope CDT 1 13.247.51 1 Lynn. Darren CDT 87.232.236.456 Martins, KofoCDT 102,252 McKenna, Charles LTC 38 Lenz. Robert CDT 64 Lynn. Patricia CDT 114.228 Mason, Scott CDT 124 McKenna, Kevin CDT 114 Leone. Otto CDT 166 Lyons. John CDT 204 Massey, Ronald COL 34 McKenzie Benjamin COT 70 Lyons. Robert CDT 67.355,417 Massie, Darren CPT 36 McKernan, Dennis COT 134 Lyttle, Bnan CDT 66 Mastin, Wayne MAJ 37 McKillop Robert CDT 87,457 479 Index 635 McKindra, Alex CDT 132 McKinney. Chris CDT 82 McKirnon. James CDT 1 1 6 McLarney, Michael CDT 84 McLaughlin, Laurie CDT 66 McLay, Heather CDT 114 McLinskey, Terence CDT 65.148.412 McManus. Edward CDT 124 McMillian, William CDT 166,169.171,172 McMullen, Markham CDT 123.220.222.528 McMurry, Vance CDT 136.306 McNair, Fitzgerald CDT 68 McNally, Jeffrey LTC 36 McNally, fulichael CDT 117.284.522 McNamara. Evan CDT 100 McNeill, John CDT 88.150 McNulty. James CDT 133.550 McPeak. Rickie CPT 37 fi lcQuaig, Scoti CPT 306 futcRay, Mark CDT 109 McRill. Glenn CDT 104 McSween, William CDT McTigue. Thomas CDT 84 McWhorter. Tom CPT McWilliams. Bryan CDT 168,173,166 fulead, Chnstopher CDT 198 Mebusl, Aaron CDT 138 Mecca. Gregory CDT 122.232.234 Medina. William CDT 53,85.451 Medve. John CPT 39 Meehan, Richard CDT 94 Meek. Jeffrey CDT 101.482 Meek, Robert CDT 78 Meier Mitchell CDT 136 Meldrum. Robert CDT 86.190 Melendez Scott CDT 84 Melendez, William CPT 36 Meloch, Margaret CDT 298,314,392 Melton. Edward CDT 122.263 Melton, John CDT 72 Membnno, Mark CDT 136 Mendes. Chnstopher CDT 68 Mendez. Chns CDT 70 Mendoza. Migjel CDT 84 Mendoza, Miguel MAJ 44 Menefee. Gerald CDT 184 Menendez, Daniel CDT 114.166 Meneses. Gerardo CDT 263 Meno, Kenneth CDT Menser David CDT 134 fvlenzo, Monica 1 10 Mercado, Luciano CDT 108.309 Mercure. Chance CDT 128 Meredith, Stephen CDT ISO Merrick, Susan CPT 37 Mernmon, Charles CDT 104 Mesale MaryEllen MSG 41 Mesick, Gary CPT 37 Messmer, Karl CDT 130.131 Messner, Garret CDT 132 Meyer, Chris CPT 44 Meyer, Joel CDT 71 ,160,427 Meyer, John CDT 62 Meyer, John CDT 72 Meyer, Nicholas CDT 80,198 Meyer, Stephen fylAJ 37 Meyer, Stuart CDT 133,550 Michaelsen. Charles CDT 68,174,176 Michaelson, Matthew CDT 113,612 Michalk, Dale CDT 84 Miiller, Edward CDT 398 Mikula, Sean CDT 126 Milburn, Dwayne 43 Miles, John CDT 138,206 Miles, Marshall CDT 82 Miles, Paul CDT 138.302 Miles, Paul COL 38 Millar. Karen CDT 116 Miller. Andrew CDT 80,308 Miller, Bernard CDT 126 Miller, Bradley CDT 92 Miller. Charles CDT 84 Miller. Charles CDT 120.129.542 Miller. Fred CDT 91.466 Miller. Jason CDT 84,212 Miller, John CDT 98,107,194.272.497 Miller. Kenneth CDT 122 Miller. Lawrence CDT 55.63.408 Miller. Mark CDT 91 466 Miller. Matthew CDT 136 Miller. OnealCDT 121.135.166,554 Miller, Richard CPT 3644 Miller. Tyler CDT 98,101.148.483 Milling. Wendy CDT 130 Mills, Kevin CDT 251 Mills Michael CDT 136 Mills, Rick CPT 38,160 Milstein, Steven CDT 98,109.248.501 Milutin, Lorraine CDT 66.224 Milutinovic, Aleks CDT 81.441 Minasola, Joseph CDT 1 10 Miner, Daniel CDT 100 Mingee, Michael CDT 100 Minihane, Neil CDT 89,189,200.202.461 Minner, Robert CDT 134 Minton. Don CDT 113.612.524 Minty. Ronald CDT 88.160 Mintz. Kenneth CDT 90 tvliralda. Victoria CDT 1 1 5,285.308.51 5.51 7 Miranda. Billy CDT 84 Mischler. Jennifer CDT 156 Misenheimer. James CPT 37 Misenheimer. Karen CPT 38 Mishler Trevor CDT 68 Miska. Steven CDT 55.69.423 Misner. Enn CPT 39 Misner, Jeffrey CPT 39 Mistal. Mark CDT 106 Mitalas. Vickie CDT 53.105.493 Mitchell Bradley CDT 258.501.587 Mitchell. Darren CDT 86.122.194 Mitchell. Gregory CDT 137.559 Mitchell. Jonathan CDT 113.512 Mitchell. Korey CDT 166 Mitchell. Scott CDT 122 Mitchell. Webb CDT 104 Mitroka. George MAJ 39,160 Mize, Michael CDT 120.123.528 Mizelle, Russel CDT 128 Moakler, Martin MAJ 39 Moberly, John CDT 78 Mobley, Robert CDT 88 Mock, Bradley CDT 72 Moentmann, Mark CPT 38 Moga. David COT 66 Mogavero. Gregory CDT 80.238 Mohrmann, Kelly MAJ 39 Molinan, Robert CDT 64 Moll, Daniel CDT 53.115,517 Moloney, Mark CDT 82 Monestere, Francis CDT 116 Monroe, John CDT 66 Monroe, Jon CDT 104,277 Montana. Charles CDT 86 Monteith, Bryan CDT 83,446 Montelongo. Michael MAJ 295 Montgomery. James CDT 66 Montgomery, Mark CDT 84 Montoya. Alex CDT 134 Moon. King CDT 94 Moon, Tammy CDT 247 Mooney. Todd CDT 136 Moore, Daniel CDT 114 Moore. John CDT 45.80 Moore. Kenneth CDT 112,321 Moore, Lance CDT 90,263 Moore, Reginald CDT 134,232 Moore. Stephen CDT 130 Moore, Vincent CDT 90 Mora, Sergio CDT 95,475 Moran, Mark CDT 134 Moravitz, Mitchell MAJ 44 Morek, Mark CDT 78,254 Moreno. Henberto CDT 109.303.502 Morgan. Bnan CPT 40 Morgan. Edmund CDT 64 Morgan. Gary SFC 34 Morgan. Scott CDT 132 Morgan. Sean CDT 80.329 Monarty. Bnan CDT 102 Monn. Raymond CDT 76.79.287.436 Montz, John CDT 104 Money, Daniel CDT 80 Morns, Bryan CDT 66 Morns, Charies CDT 67.418 Morns, Damn CDT 72 Morns. Dennis CDT 116 Morns. Hams CDT 122 Morris. Jason CDT 90 Morns. Morey CDT 68 Morns. Samuel CDT 427 Morrow. Craig CDT 54.68 Morrow. David CDT 102 Morrow. Steve MAJ 40 Morse. Reginald CDT 212.277 Morton, Matthew CDT 121,122 Moruza, Paul CPT 320 Moseley, Robert CDT 134 Mosher, Kurt CDT 1 39,564 Mosley, Dewey CDT 134,317 Mossbarger, David MAJ 44 Moulder, David CDT 102 Mouw. Ronald CDT 166 Moyse, John CDT 65,412,432.433 Mrozek, Kenneth CDT 124 Muehlheuser, Karl CDT 67,418,589 Muench, Andrew CDT 72 Mulanix, Charles CDT 92 Mulcahy, Scott CDT 138 Mullen, Owen (LTC) 40,580 Mullens, John CDT 138.252 Muller. Adam CDT 72 Mulligan. Arthur LTC 42 Mulligan, Kathryn CDT 94.228.267 Mullin. Patrick CDT 122.204 Mullins. Jeffrey CDT 112 Mulrooney, Garrett CDT 87,457 Mulville, Timothy CDT 67.212.213.298 Mumford. Brent CDT 114 Munden, Robert CDT 98.103.263.488 Mundort. Earl CDT 122 Muniz. Luis CDT 79,311.436 Munko. Joseph CDT 124 Murock. Scott CDT 91 .466 Murphy. Kennard CDT 497.567 Murphy. Kevin CDT 123,528,567 Murphy, Michael CPT 37,107 Murphy. Thomas CDT 66 Murray Mark CDT 123,528 Murrell, David CDT 136 Murtagh, Jennifer CDT 70.1 78 Musiol. Michael CDT 121,125.534 Mydland. Mark CDT 126 Myers, John CDT 90.284 Myers, Joseph MAJ 39.160 Myers, Waller CPT 36 Mysliwiec, Vincent CDT 132,247 Myung, John CDT 64 Nugent, James CDT 286 Nuhse, Matthew CDT 66 Nunez. Joseph MAJ 39,148 Nydell. Margaret Dr 37 Nygaard, James CDT 129,542 Nygaard. William CDT 127,538 Nygren. Kip LTC 36 N tMace, Mark CDT 104,150 tvlachmann, Dennis CDT 92 Nadermann, Kenneth CDT 133.550 Nadolski, Chester CDT 166 Nair. Richard CDT 111.507 Nakamoto, Ronald SFC 41 Nakano, Victor CDT 92.311 Nail. George CDT 113,238.512 Napier. Joseph CDT 138 Napoli, Michelle CDT 92,277 Narel. Michael CDT 130 Nasby, Joel LT 326 Nash. Chauncy CDT 79.436 Nasit, Alsagoff CDT 102,254 Nason, Michael CDT 83.97.303.446 Nathan. Jeremy CDT 124.306 Navarro. Richard CDT 110 Navoa. Chnstopher CDT 90 Navratil, David CDT 126 Nawoichyk. John CDT 72 Ndiaye. Magatte CDT 63.408 treaty, David CDT 104 Negron, Ramon CDT 121,127,538 Nehnng. David CDT 124.280 Neichmann, Dennis 148 Nelson, Douglas CPT 39 Nelson, Howard LCDR 39 Nelson. Landy CDT 94 Nelson, Lyndel CDT 55.67.418 Nelson, Robert 44 Nen. Michael CDT 134 Ness, Enc CDT 91 ,287,466 Nester. Mark CDT 61.403 Nettles, Frederick CDT 53,125,534,585 Neuschwanger. Patrick CDT 108 Nevenl. Edward CDT 87.457 Neville, Thomas CDT 135,349,554 New, Corey CDT 82 Newcome, Melissa COT 128 Newell, David 37 Newhard, Jon CDT 123,273.287.528 Newman. Bryan CDT 129.542 Newman, David CDT 132 Newman. Dean CDT 124,160 Newton, Robert CPT 39 Neylon. Julie CDT 84 Nguyen, Han CDT 88 Nguyen. Hung CDT 88,160 Nguyen, Thu CDT 72 Niblick, Jennifer CDT 84 Nice. Keith CDT 126 Nichol. RhettCDT 106.270 Nicholas. Demetrius 148,151 Nichols. Brian CDT 117.522 Nichols. Curtis CDT 84 Nichols. Raymond CDT 71.427 Nichols. Theresa CDT 87.457 Nicholson. Demetn CDT 64 Nickens. Charles COT 64 Nickerson. Enc MAJ 39 Niednnghaus. David CPT 38 Nielsen, Suzanne CDT 95.475 Niemi. Heath CDT 122.317 Niemiec. James CDT 108 Nies. Jerry CDT 53.57,393 Nieto, Edward CDT 110 Ninness, Bradley CDT 126 Ninomiya, Bret CDT 72.1 94 Nipper. Mark CPT 35 Noble. Scott CDT 92 Nocerito, Glenn CDT 132 Noel, Michael CDT 160 Noh. John CDT 254,277 Nolan, Lisa CDT 138.192 Noles. James CDT 113.512 Nord. Eric COT 104 Noreen, Thomas MAJ 36 Note. Anthony CDT 90.166 Novak, George CDT 110 Nowell. James CDT 132 Nowowiejski. Dean MAJ 38 Noyes. Kenneth CDT 132 Obert, Ralph CDT 132 Obregon. Alvaro CDT 102 Obnen, John CDT 79,436 -, Obnen, Michael COT 122,134 J Obnen, Patnck COT 94,238 Obnen. Patnck CDT 1 10.259.31 7 Obnen, Robert CDT 128 Obnen. William CDT 66.206 Obnen. William CDT 88 Oclander. David CDT 107.303.497 Oconnell, Jacob CDT 81 .441 Oday, Michael CDT 122 Odea. Patnck CDT 71 .427 Odegard, Adele MAJ 38 Odegard, David CPT 35 Odom, Charies MAJ 281 Odom, Michael CDT 137.312.560 Odonnell, Carolyn CDT 102 Odonnell, Fredenck CDT 89.148,461 Odonnell. Gerald CDT 64 Odonnell. John CDT 104 Odonnell. Mark CDT 148 Odonnell, Thomas CDT 126,166 Odowd, Edward LTC 38 Ofte, Rodney COT 109,166,502 Ogden, Charles CDT 116 Ogden, Thomas CDT 1 36,286 Ogrady. John CDT 79.206.436 Oh. John CDT 80 Oh, Steven CDT 82,277 Ohara, Patrick CDT 116 Ohearen, Scott CDT 105,250,493 Okeefe, Patti CPT 44 Okeeffe, Clare CDT 1 1 1 .306.507 Okelly. Shane CDT 81 .441 Oktay. Ahmet CDT 94 Oldenburg, Suzanne CDT 137,560 Olejasz, Stephen CDT 101.483 Oleiniczak. Richard CDT 136,247 Olinger. Gregory CDT 53.72.220.273 Olinger. Jennifer COT 68 Oliver, EdnanCDT 166,169 Olmeda, Joseph CDT 135,206.210,554 Olmstead, Kim CDT 130 Olmstead, Michael CDT 86 Olsen, Enc CDT 100,286 Olsen, Thomas CDT 128 Olson, Andrew CDT 129,166,543 Olson, Craig CDT 114.144 Olson. Darren CDT 64 Olson. Jason COT 128 Olson. Joel CDT 134 Olson. Kan CDT 178 Olson. Lance CDT 94 Olson. Michelle CDT 112.247 Olson, Patnck CDT 114,194 Olson. William CDT 86.306 Oil. Carl 122 Olwell. David CPT 39 Oneal. George CDT 106,204 Oneal. Jeffrey CDT 89.461 Oneal, Jerome CDT 94 Oneil. John CDT 106.483 Oneill. Dennis CDT 90.184 Oneill. Timothy LTC 36 Oneill. William CDT 112 Ong. Patnck COT 80 Ontai. Guy MAJ 39 Ontiveros, Jean MAJ 36 Onufrow. Michael CDT 82 Opiyo, Johnson CDT 92 Onstian. John LTC 37 Orman, Richard CDT 88 Oro. CharinaCDT126 Orosz, James COT 84 Orpen. Catherine CDT 103.306.488 Orrange, James CDT 54.212,215,287,393 Ortega, David COT 115.517 Ortelli. Michael CDT 135,554 Ortoll, Jeffrey COT 80.1 82 Orwat. Mark CDT 68 Osgood. Jennifer CDT 253.272 Ostendort, Gary COT 86 Ostrander, Christopher CDT 114 Oswald. Carl CDT 110 Otoole. Michael CDT 117.166.522.523 Ottavianelli. David CDT 139.564 Ottman. Jason CDT 66 Otto. Mark CDT 64.332 Otto. Robert CDT 53.92 Overby. Enk CDT 88 Overby. Steven CDT 309 Owczarek, Joseph CDT 101.483 Owen, Paul CDT 63,408 636 Owens. Michael CDT 108 Owens. Patrick MAJ 36 Owens. Sean CDT 93,470 P Pace. Michael CDT 80 190 Pace. Noel CDT 64 Padilla. Wesley CDT 134.166 Paduchak. Ronald COT 65.280.412 Paganini. John CDT 90.317 Paganucci. Stephen CDT 112 Painter. David CDT 64.212 Painter. Scott CDT 104 Pais. Lisa CDT 108,152 Pak. Jae CDT 277.476 Pak. Bang-woo CDT 64 Palaza. Michael CDT 134 PaiazzolO. John CDT 113 31 7.508.51 3.524 Palcisko. John CDT 92 Palkoska. Frank CPT 44 156.158 Palmer. Dave LTG 22.34.35.46.580 Palmer. Jason CDT lOO Palmer. William CPT 38 Pana. Marc CDT 55 72 Panciera. Michael CDT 93.470 Panhorst John COT 144.212,286 Papenberg, James CDT 136 Papp. Michael CDT 101,354,483 Pappas, Tom CDT 132 Paraan, Johannes CDT 108 Paradise, Richard CPT 40 Parcells, Mark CDT 66 Pardue. Wendell CDT 79,436 Paredes, Rafael COT 126 Parente, John CDT 80 Parinello, Alonna 284 Park, Daniel CDT 132 277 Park, Steven CDT 86 Parker, Jay CPT 39 Parker, Kevin CDT 131,545 Parker, Mark CDT 136 Parker, Michael CDT 70 Parlier Norman CPT 44 Parmeter, Guy COT 78 Parow, Jonathan COT 83,446 Parr, Arthur COL 152 Parnnello, Alanna CDT 88 Parsons, Michael COT 114 Parsons, Theodore CDT 122 Parungao, Ronald CDT 86 Parvin, Jon CDT 160 Paschal, Jonathan CDT 129.543 Pason, NealCDT 116 Passyn, John CDT 134,160 Pasterchick, Andre CDT 108 Pasteur Ernest CDT 190 Pasulka, Matthew CDT 114,284,308 Pasvogel, Matthew COT 88,194 Patel, TarakCOT 78 Patenaude, Anne CPT 178,39 Pates, Jason COT 82 160 Patin, Steven COT 82 Patnck, Melissa CPT 38 Patrick, Robert CDT 220 Patten, Jacqueline CDT 72,228 Patterson, Andrew CDT 160 Patterson, Edwin MAJ 37 Patterson, William CDT 82 Patton, Robert COT 64 Paul, Scott CDT 57,393 Pauley, Ross CPT 224 Pavlica, Steve CPT 37 Paxton, Bnan CDT 115,307,517 Payne, Edward CPT 36 Payne, James CDT 107,497 Payne, John CDT 132,306 Payne. Thomas CDT 92 Pearson, Carence CDT 80,317 Pearson. Vu CDT 124 Pearson, William CDT 100 Pease, Gregory COT 103,166,488 Peay, Isaac CDT 132,277 Peck, Andrea CDT 102 152,153 Peck, Michael CDT 100,144,212 Peck, Susan CDT 121,123,528 Pedroza, John CDT 194 Peebles, Yale CDT 89,166,461 Peek, David COT 114 Pelkey, David CDT 72 Pete, Eric CDT 76,95,280.476 Peltzer. Eric COT 108 Pendell Richard COT 282.399 Pendleton. Todd CDT 88 Penn, Lawrence CDT 132 Pennella. James CDT 106 Penny William 44 Penzel. William COT 64.160 Pepper. Allen CDT 94.308 Perera. Johann CDT 130 Perez-venero. Marc CDT Penno. Larry CDT 109.322.502 Perkins. David CPT 36 Perkins Jeremy COT 102 249 Perkins Thomas CDT 94 Perkins, William CPT 36 166 Permuth Theodore CDT 104 Pero, Andrew COT 68 Perry, Chnstopher 35 Perry Gregory CDT 114 Perry Malcolm CDT 116 166 Perry, Paul CDT 78,232 Perryman, Theodore CDT 55,65.412 Perwich. Alexander CPT 39 Peters. Anthony CDT 132 Peters. Sean CDT 55 Peters Shane CDT 132 Peterson, Craig COT 84 Peterson James COT 108 Peterson, James MAJ 34 Peterson Michael COT 78,190 Petin Richard CDT 79 437 Petkus Bret CDT 86,166,169 Petracca, John CDT 130 Petnk, John CPT 37 Petro. Robert CPT 37 Pettit, Thomas CDT 120,286,302 Placek, Steven CPT 37 Plesha, Mischa CDT 110 Ploch Christiane CDT 224,227 Plotner, Todd CDT 92,252 Poche Charles COT 66 Poe, Brian COT 127,284,538,566 Poll, Jerome CDT 84 Pogue Aaron CDT 144,145,212 Poh|ola, Randall 43 Poikonen Allan MAJ 39 Pokorny William MAJ 34 Pokrywka, Stanley COT 103,489 Poland, Ernest LTC 34 Polashek, Francis CDT 87,457 Polhamus, John COT 110,206 Poling, Daniel CPT 38 Polk, Davina CDT 80,216.219,297 Polk, Kendal CDT 87,458,478 Polk, Peter MAJ 37 Pometti Frank CDT 92 Pomory, John CDT 80 Poniatowski, Edward CPT 40 Pool, William CDT 90 Pruilt, Ronald CDT 72 Pryor, Matthew COT 64 Pucketl, Blake CDT 106 Purandare, Saniay CDT 120,130 Purpura, Michael CDT 134,220.222 Pursell. David CPT 36 Pun is. Joseph CDT 130 Puskas. Michael SFC 44 Putnam. Dana 160 Pydon. Pete 184 Pyo. SeCDT 117.522 Quadrato. Craig CDT 88.281 Quarantillo. Natalie CDT 122 Quayle. Dan Vice Pres 18 Qtjichocho. Dora 40 Pettengill. Roger 320 Petty, Jay CDT 130 Pfeifer, Scott COT 84 Pfeitfer, Stephanie COT 128 Pfeil, Chnstian CDT 85,286,326,360.451 Pham. Steve CDT 138 Phelps Curtis CDT 124 Philburn Tray 132 Phillips. Charles CPT 44 Phillips. Charles CPT 40 Phillips. Clinton CDT 92 Phillips. Denhis COT 68 Phillips. Derek CDT 70 Phillips. Jo COT 138 Phillips. Kendell CDT 102,263 Phillips, Robert J CDT 87,457,479 Phillips, Robert T CDT 78 Phillips, Wade CDT 139.564 Pickens. Cory CDT 110.190 Pickett. Kenneth CDT 86 Pierce, Bnan CDT 54,67,418 Pierce, Justin CDT 130 Pierce, Scott CDT 125,534,567 Pierce, William COT 104 Pierre, Gravelle CDT 322 Piett, William CDT 121,123.529 Pijor, Thomas MAJ 39 Pillitiere, Daniel CDT 84,317 Pillsbury, Hobarl COL 39.273 Pinciaro, Paul 44 Pincock, Clinton COT 102 Pinder, Tom 160 Pineda, Anton CDT 115.518 Pintar, Edward CDT 136 Pippy. John CDT 92 Pirog. John CDT 66 Pistone. John CDT 106 Pitney. Aaron CDT 64 Pitt. David Chaplain 40.43 Pitlman William CDT 100 Poole. Paul CDT 130.160 Popson. Drew CDT 102.302 Porcelli. AlexandeCDT 128 Porter Yolanda CDT 306 Portrey. Douglas CDT 102 Portwood. William CDT 102.164 Post. Brian CDT 82 Post. Donald MSG 34 Potter. Joshua CDT 108 Potter Mark CDT 66 Potter. Paul COT 55,399 Potter William COT 124,166 Powalski, Robert COT 132,232 Powell, Angela CDT 126,156,158 Powell Colin GEN 21 ,434,586 Powell Ingnd CDT 277 Powell, James CDT 102 Prager Joanne CDT 136 Prall John MAJ 36 Pran, Adrian CDT 88 Pratt, Michael CDT 84 Pregana Edward COT 108 Preisser, Michael COT 57,166,171,172.393 Prentice. Christopher CDT 70.206 Prescon. Thomas CDT 122.326.327 Pressel. Arthur COT 66 Prestenberg. William CDT 53.94 Preston Jack COT 126 Preuth. Joseph COT 106,306.330 Prevo, ChnsCDT 116 Prewitt, Dave MAJ 44 Pnce Danny MAJ 39.41.303 Price Trent CDT 112.166 Prince Howard COL 32 Pnns Frederick CDT 114.326 Pntz. Laura CDT 251 Proctor Robert COT 114.148.151 Pruen. Raymond COT 65.303.413 Pruiss. Coach 192 Pruin Donald CDT 101 273.483 Ouillman. Michael CDT 136 Ouinn. Jack CPT 35 Ouinn. Joel CDT 86.302 Ouinn. Patrick CDT 108 Ouinn. Thomas 44 Quirici. Russell MAJ 38.306 Ouiros Milton CDT 100 ft Rabago, Karl CPT 38 Rabago. Richard CDT 93.470 RadcliHe. Bernard CDT 78.263 Radue. Jenniter CDT 94 Rae Brian COT 53 106.302 Ratfay. Charlie 331 Ragan. James CDT 124 Raggio Thomas CDT 131 Raia. Anthony CDT 125,534 Rainey. James LTC 38 Rameden. David CPT 39 Ramirez, Cynthia COT 117,522 Ramirez, George CDT 63,408 Ramirez Gerardo CDT 68 Ramirez. Nora CDT 121,131 216,219,303,546 Ramirez, Robert CDT lOO Ramos Conrado COT 55,61 403 Ramsden, James COL 32,35,36 Ramseur, Robert MAJ 38 Randazzo Richard COT 124,198 Raney, Ashleigh CDT 122 Rann, John CDT 116 Rannow, Eric CDT 90,160 Ransom, Scott CDT 128,327 Ransome Michael CDT 57 393 Index 637 Assistant Photo Editor Don VanFossen and Photo Editor Tony Aaron take in the pre-Graduation Ceremony activities at Michie Stadium. Rapisarda, John CDT 64 Raschke, Mark CDT 89.461 Rasmussen. Earl MAJ 35 Rasmussen. Valerie CPT 37 Raudales. Oscar CDT 555 Raugh. David CDT 64 Raugh. Harold CPT 38 Raugh, Roy CDT 138 Rausch. Timothy CDT 136 Rawles, Stephen CDT 84 Ray, Anthony CDT 94 Ray, Clark MAJ 37 Ray. James CDT 132 Rayburn, Joel CDT 90.273 Raymond, Allen CPT 39 Raymond. Steven CDT 127,539,567 Read, Mark CDT 86 Reagan. Kate 152 Real. Alton CDT 82 Reardon, David CDT 80 Recker, Christopher CDT 1 1 Recker, Gregory CDT 55.70 Redd. Robert CDT 1 1 7.522.524 Reddington, Edward CDT 66 Reddix, Robert CDT 55,270.399 Reed, Howard LTC 39,192 Reed, Kevin CDT 166.171 Reed. Matthew CDT 92.160 Reese. Bryan CDT 78 Reese. John CDT 94 Ree se, Mark CPT 39 Reese, Paul CDT 85,451 ,582 Reese, Simon CDT 190 Reeves, Michael CDT 88 Regualos, Philip CDT 476 Reherman, Jason CDT 90 Reich, Stephen CDT 108.232 Reich, Theodore CDT 79.437 Reid, Chnstopher CDT 1 1 1 .507 Reider. Laune CDT 72 Reilly, Glenn CDT 115,518 Reilly, Kevin CDT 100 Reid Christopher CDT 160 Reim. John CDT 109.502 Reiman, Chad CDT 108 Reinert, Mike CDT 95.476 Reinhart. Marcus CDT 82 Reinhart. Stanley COL 32.35.37 Reinhart, William CDT 109.502 Reisenweber. Knstin CDT 94,146,306 Reisenwitz, Gary MAJ 39 Reitz, Joshua CDT 116 Renbarger, Douglas CPT 273 Rendon, Andrew CDT 130.326,327 Rentena. Celia CDT 137,560 Repetski, Edward CDT 53,81,303,442 Reppa, Robert CDT 109.502 Resch. Marc CDT 65,413 Reyenga, Robert MAJ 38 Reynolds, Thomas MAJ 36 Reynolds, Williams COL 38 Riccardi. Christopher CDT 110 Ricciardi. Joseph CDT 355.399 Rice. Carlton CDT 95,166.476,477 Rice, Charles CDT 252 Rice, Lucas CDT 122 Rice, Terence CDT 64 Richards, Beth CDT 125,250,534,535 Richards, Scon CDT 53,95.476 Richardson, J CDT 104 Richardson, Janett CPT 34 Richardson, John CDT 114 Richardson, Julie CDT 64.192 Richardson, Ronald CDT 128.206 Riche. Warren CDT 126 Richey, David CDT 110 Richkowski, Richard CDT 134,160 Richler, Dann CDT 92 Rickey, Fredenck 39 Riddle, Adam CDT 102.160 Rielly. William CDT 136 Rieser, Frank CDT 92 Rigby, Mark CDT 114 Riggins, George CDT 139,184,565 Riley, Chnstopher CPT 37,198 Rippert, Thomas CDT 134 Ritkouski, Paul CDT 138 Ritner, Wesley CDT 103,489 Rivet, Craig CDT 124,317 Roanski, Jim 311 Robare, William CDT 134 Robb, John CDT 126,166 Roberson, Aaron CDT 72 Roberson, Ryan CDT 122 Robert, Julie CDT 94,228,230,231 Roberts, Aldolphus CDT 1 14 Roberts, Daniel CDT 64,194,196 Roberts, David CDT 133,550 Roberts, Gregory CDT 66 -Roberts, Joel CDT 83,97,446 Roberts, Knstyn CDT 124,192 Roberts, Kurt CDT 265 Roberts, Matthew CDT 130 Roberts, Michael CDT 116 Roberts, Shirley 43 Robertson, John MAJ 35,39 Robertson, Michael CDT 130,306 Robertson, Veronica CDT 100,146,216 Robinson, Jay CDT 102 Robison, Dale CDT 104,302,306 Robyn, Paul CDT 66 Rockow, Bradley CDT 112 Rockweiler, Richard CDT 90 Rockwell, James CDT 136 Rodgers, Frednck CDT 53,138 Rodgers, Jerry CDT 110 Rodgers, Joseph CDT 85,451 Rodgers, Thomas CDT 89,97,359,461 Rodnguezrey, Carolina CDT 132.284,302 Roe, Karen CDT 134 Roeber, Rodney CPT 34 Roese, Shane CDT 126 Rogers, Carter CDT 64 Rogers. Charles LT 40 Rogers. Douglas CDT 139.565 Rogers, living CDT 126 Rogers, Jasper CDT 136,252 Rogers Kristian CDT 108.160 Rogers. Stephen CDT 84 Roias. Jose CDT 249 Roland, Rob CDT 136 Roley, Lumen CDT 108 Romano, David CDT 66 Romanowski, Craig CDT 88,166 Romanski, James CDT 92 Romer, Jeffrey MAJ 38 Roncoroni, Jason CDT 122,160 Rooney, Richard CDT 84 Rooney, Robert CPT 39 Roou, John CDT 316,317,467 Roper, John CDT 110 Roper, Tamara CDT 53,83,357,446 Roscoe, Heath CDT 125,535 Rose, Craig CDT 174,177 Rose, Mark CDT 72,90 Roseberry, Craig CDT 64 Roseborough, Morgan COL 34.43 Rosito. Marco CDT 84.194,197,582 Ross, Douglas CDT 302 Ross, James CDT 431 Ross, John CDT 102 Ross, Michael CDT 135,555 Ross, Peter LTC 34 Rossman, Thomas CDT 72 Rota, Dane MAJ 39 Rotenberry. Leslie CDT 102 Rothert, Steven CDT 139,174,176.177.565 Rotkoff, Kenneth CDT 128 Rousseau, Scott CDT 90 Rovelo, Gerald CDT 84 Rowan, James CPT 39,263 Rowand, Stephanie CDT 100,192 Rowe, Robert CDT 80 Rowles, Raymond COT 88 Royall, Stephen CDT 136 Royse, James CDT 53,80,160,161,247,297 Rucinski, Dana CDT 270 Rucker, Melissa CDT 126 Ruddock, William CDT 124 Rueppei, Ronald CDT 114 Ruffin, Paulette MAJ 36 Ruggero, Edward CPT 37 Ruhling, Billy CDT 114 Ruiz, Avenll CDT 130,232.235 Ruiz, Pablo CDT 113,513 Rumbles, Todd CDT 64 Rumely, Kathleen CDT 128 Ruocco, Anthony CPT 37 Rupkalvis, James CDT 111,270,507 Rupp. Darryl CDT 130 Ruscelli, Charles 37 Rushatz. Alfred COL 44 Rushton, Pierce COL 35.42 Rusillo, Anthony 124 Rusiloski. Amy CDT 128,282,306 Russ, Edward CDT 130.190,272 Russell, Andrew CDT 121.126 Russell, Edgar CDT 130 Russell, Theodore MAJ 40 Russo. Christopher CDT 1 24 Russo, Richard CDT 92 Russum, Nathan SFC 40 Rust, Carleton CDT 124,164 Rustman, Randy CDT 297 Ruth, Kevin CDT 91,467 Rutherford, Wilson CDT 114 Ruyak, Marc CDT 121,127,160,539,567 Ryan, Jack COL 206 Ryan Joseph CDT 64 Ryan, Philip CDT 130 Ryan, Richard CDT 72,206,208,21 1 Ryan, Scott CDT 108 Ryba, Bruce CDT 160 Rynbrandt, Jeffrey CDT 80 S Sabatini. John CDT Saboe, Alexandra CDT 136 Sacco, Eliza CDT 68,147,252 Saccon, Joseph CDT 121,133,550 Saccone, James CDT 71 ,322,427 Sachse, Beach CDT 64 Sadler, David CDT 138 Sadler, John CDT 64 Sahagian, Anthony MAJ 45 Same. Samuel CDT 82 Sak, Eugene CDT 124 Salazar. Fernando CDT 122 Saldivar, Samuel Dr 37 Salkovsky, Gene CDT 80,252 Salley, Robert CDT 104,311 Sammons, Betsy Lyn CDT 121,135,555 Samples, Jerry LTC 36 Sampson, Matthew CDT 130 Sanborn, Jeffrey CDT 53,1 1 1 ,281 ,507,580 Sanchez, Rene CDT 81 ,442 Sanders, Barbara 43,320,321 Sanders, David CDT 93,471 Sanders, Gail CDT 114 Sanders, Thomas CDT 90,31 7 Santora, Anthony CDT 116 Sarabia, John CDT 136 Sarafian, Gregory CDT 55,69,281 ,282,423 Sarakatsannis, Greg CDT 80 Sarver, Kerry CDT 100 Sautter, Fred LTC 36 Savage, William CDT 116 Savoy, Morrell CDT 166.169.338 Sawin, Clement CDT 100 Sawyer, Curtis CDT 83,446 Sawyer, Reid CDT 134,273 Sayre, Scott CPT 42 Scalard, Douglas MAJ 38 Scalene, Phil 44 Scarsella, Gma CDT 90,178,180 Schaefer, Malcolm CDT 53,103,273,489 Schaertl, Jed CDT 94,281 SchaHner, Jill CDT 89,282,462,584 Scharf, David COT 131,546 Scharrett, John CDT 94 Schasberger, Paula CDT 69,423 Schauer. Larry CDT 125,280.535 Scheckhise, Clint 148 Schell, Joanne CDT 114.270 Schempp, Bruce CDT 212 Schermerhorn, Thom CDT 79,437 Scheuing, Michael CDT 72,190 SchimpI, Eric CDT 303,484,486 Schirmer, James CDT 104 Schleck, James CDT 66,302 Schmacker, Eric CDT 106 Schmelling, Fred CDT 65 Schmelzer, Mary CDT 132,270 Schmidt, Michelle CDT 92,228 Schmidt, Terry CPT 39 Schmitt, Chnstopher CDT 84,302,308 Schmitt, David CDT 64 Schmitl, Mark CDT 92,148,1 78 Schmitt, Paul CDT 93,282.471 Schmitt. Todd CDT 78 Schober. Edward CDT 138.160 Schoennauer. Eric CDT 138.321 Schosek. Kurt CDT 80 Schott, Russell CDT 92,302 Schreckhise, Clint CDT 94 Schreiber, Karl CDT 93,471 Schreiter, Lee CDT 112 Schroeder, Debra CPT 39 Schuck. Robin CDT 94,273 Schug, Robert COT 109,502.503 Schuler, Brian CDT 106.272 Schultz. Michael CDT 82.53 Schuiz, James CDT 79,437 Schuize, Jerome CDT 101,198,202,484 Schuize, Rafael CDT 535 Schumacher, Robert LTC 39 Schuman, Bruce CDT 132,297 Schwabe, Edward LTC 34 Schwarz, Silke CDT 270 Schweiss, Christina CDT 82 Schweitzer, Steven CDT 399.355 Schwers, Jason CDT 212 638 Sciizo, Brian CPT 36 Sclatani, Christopher CDT 85,451 Scon, Aaron CDT 100 Scon. Andrew CDT 136 Scott, General 251 Scott, Linda CDT 86 270 Scovill, John LTC 36 Scudieri, James CPT 38 Seal EncCDT 106 Seaman, Richard CDT 126.160 Seamon. James CDT 78 Searles. Sean CPT 40 Seaton. Manon MAJ 34.43 Seaward. George CDT 53 61 403 Seaworth, Douglas CDT 68 Seay, Arnold CDT 286,502 Sebastian, Amy CDT 116 Seckei, James CDT 93.471 Seeger, Bernard CDT 128 Seehorn, John CDT 82 Seggi, Jeflrey CDT 86 Segundo, Stephen CDT 72.184 Seidl, Michael CPT 37,286 Seims, Jackson CDT 92,297 Seldin. Manhew CDT 102 Seligman, Lara CDT 152 Sellen. Keith CPT 38 Sentell, Dennis CDT 124 Sevan. Daniel CDT 80 Severe. Jill CPT 38 Sewell. Thor CDT 69.423 Seymour. Robert CDT 64. 1 1 2 Seymour. Scon CDT 84.251 Seymour. William MAJ 36 Shater. Jennifer CDT 70 Shafer. Jon CDT 78.164.192 286 Shahid. Deborah CDT 64 Shambow. Tern CDT 122.146.216 Shampine. Darryl CDT 78 Shandrew. Robert SFC 34 Shannon. Christopher CDT 100 Shapiro. Michael CDT 128.272.302 Sharp. Dewayne CDT 122.249 Sharpe. Bnan CDT 66.341 Shaw Bryan CDT 132 Shaw. Desmond CDT 104 Shaw. Richard MAJ 284 Shaw. Robert MAJ 37 Shea. Thomas CDT 332.333 Shearer. Phillip CDT 66.148 Shearer. Robert CDT 121.135.306.555 Sheboy. William CDT 85,306.344.452 Sheets. Robert CDT 102 Shekleton. Daniel CDT 108 Shelley. Bren CDT 124 Shelstad. David CDT 121.139.565 Shepard. Jason CDT 138.148.248 Sheppard. Richard CDT 1 14.252 Shendan James CDT 134 Sheridan. Richard CDT 131.198.200.203.546 Shendan. Timothy CDT 78 Sherlock. Steve CDT 54.61 403 Sherman. Paul CDT 122 Sherman. Scon CDT 114 Sherrard. Jean CDT 134.259.308 Shernll. Bradley CDT 102 Shetzline. Raymond CDT 102 Shields. Chadwick CDT 104 Shields. Steven CDT 65.413 Shifferd. James CDT 90 Shillito. William MAJ 39 Shim. Edward CDT 78.277 Shin. Hyonwoo CDT 286 Shin. John CDT 81 276.277.442 Shin. Timothy CDT 134.277 Shin. YongCDT 130 Shinn. James CDT 166 Shipe. Andrew CDT 80 Shipe. Richard CDT 124 Shive. Donald LTC 34.192 Shive. Kenneth CPT 37 Shive. Rachel MAJ 36 Shiveley. Timothy CDT 109.503 Shoemaker. Bnan CDT 134.190 Shoemaker. Jeffrey CDT 64.332 Shotfner. Thomas CDT 120.135.303.555 Shorey. Alan CDT 82 Shrader. Jason CDT 80 317 Shrout. Michael CDT 101.102.484 Shults. Robert CDT 126.204 Shuman. James CDT 90 Shun. Allen CDT 117.523 Sibale. Paul CDT 82 Sibert. David CDT 66.254 Sidel. Jason CDT 108 Sidle. Peter MAJ 44 Siebnng. Richard 36 Siegnst. Jeremy CDT 122 Sieminski. Gregory CPT 36 Sierens. Robert CDT 160 Sierra. Gregory CDT 121.123.529 Sieser. Bernard 329 Sievers. Dean CDT 132 Sigler. John CDT 64 Siket. James COL 40.303.580 Slier. Jeffrey CDT 132 Silva. Adam CDT 84.206 Silver. E ric CDT 70 Silvers John CDT 101 .166 1 70 484 Simar. John 166 Simmering. Michael CDT 136 Simmons. Coach 194 Simmons. Mark CDT 116 Simon. Michael CDT 122 Simoni. Julie CDT 297 Simpson. Jeffrey CDT 106 Simpson. Samuel CDT 114 Simpson. Scon CDT 93.471 Simpson. Sean CDT 106 Sims. Douglas CDT 64 Simurdiak. Kenneth CDT 126.178 Singleton. George CPT 41 Singley. Timothy CDT 393 Sinkus. James CDT 88 Sinsley. John CDT 123.529 Siomacco. Edward MAJ 37 Sirleaf. Fombah CDT 80 Sirna. Cheryl CDT 134.295 Sirna. Salvatore CDT 67.160.360.419 Sisson. Deidre CDT 314 Skaggs. Alan CDT 106 Skertic Robert CPT 321 Skirpan. Ryan CDT 66.206.209 Slagley. Jeremy CDT 136.284 Slater. John CDT 110.322 Slease. Rosalynn CDT 92 Slee Howard CDT 108 Sloboda. John CDT 53 128 Slowinski. James CDT 108 Small. Stephen CDT 182 Smallfield. Jason CDT 108 Smith. Aaron CDT 138 Smith. Alan CDT 54.65.413 Smith. Andresa CDT 134.178 Smith. Andrew CDT 104.206 Smith. Andrew CDT 70 Smith. Angie CDT 102.156.158.159.277 Smith. ArlenCDT 166 Smith. Benjamin CDT 121.133.158.550 Smith. CPT 281 Smith. Cathenne CDT 86.152 Smith. Charles CDT 89.462 Smith. Chnstopher CDT 102 Smith. Dale 184 Smith. Darren CDT 128 Smith. David CDT 93.471 Smith. David CW3 35 Smith. David MAJ 37 Smith. Deborah MAJ 37.224.227 Smith. Debra CDT 100 Smith. Derick CDT 399 Smith. Drew CDT 116 Smith. Earl MAJ 220 Smith. Edwin LTC 36 Smith. Elizabeth CDT 104 Smith. Frank CDT 136 Smith. Gerardus CDT 120.133.232.234.235.237.551 Smith. Gregory CDT 72 Smith. Jason CDT 110 Smith. Jeffrey CPT 37 Smith, Jerome 43 Smith. Joel CDT 130 Smith. John CDT 84.122 Smith. Kevin CDT 102 Smith. LTC 279 Smith. Leumas CDT 86 Smith. Mark CPT 41 Smith. Matthew CDT 131.546.567 Smith. Michael CDT 90.94 Smith. Nick CDT 110.166 Smith. Pamela CDT 95.477 Smith. Patnck CDT 51 .31 1 .403 Smith Raymond CDT 126 Smith. Robert 34.43 Smith. Rodney CDT 166 Smith. Scon 82.190 Smith. Sean CDT 166.206 Smith. Stacey CDT 178 181 Smith. Stephen CDT 76 Smith. Steven CDT 110.270 Smith. Todd CDT 128 Smith. Torrence CDT 132,331 Smith. Tracy CDT 93.472 Smith. Wade CDT 126.166 Smith. Warren CDT 87.458 Smith. William CDT 90 Smolchek. Paul CDT 160 Smote. David CDT 67.303.419 Snead. Chnstopher CDT 138 Snell. Mark MAJ 38 Snell. Todd CDT 306 Snider. Jennifer CDT 104 Snider. William CDT 72 Sniezek. Jdseph CDT 53.281 565 Sniffen. Charles CPT 34 Snodgrass. Audy CPT 37 Snowden. Louis CDT 71 .427 Snyder. Robert CPT 39 Sobchak. Frank CDT 88.309 Sobeski. Robert CDT 94 Soko. Chikunkha CDT 124 Soldon. Brian CDT 80.204 Sote. Sharon CDT 121 .125.303.535 Sole. Thomas CPT 39 Solem. Jon CDT 133.551 Solesby. Gerald CDT 112 Solomon Kathleen CDT 103.317 489 Somers. Deborah CDT 122 Sommerness. Benjamamin CDT 94 Son. Tom CDT 110.277 Song. Dale CDT 94 Sonka Brian CDT 112 Sorgenfrei Darren CDT 134 Sosnicky. James CDT 110.248.332 Soto. Robert CDT 88 Soto Jimenez. Omar CDT 136 Soucek. Daniel CDT 1 26 Soutes. Kara CDT 104 Soupene. John CDT 64 Southard. Elizabeth CDT 82 Southard. Stephanie CDT 66 Sovich. Jeffrey CDT 212 Sowell William CPT 39 Spadavecchia. Kris CDT 90 Spain. Everen CDT 88 Spake. Martin CDT 85 452 Sparaco. Donald CDT 98.117 523 Sparkman. Kurt CDT 86.252 Sparra. Hunt CDT 100 Spears. Michael CDT 282,297 Speed Clayton CDT 565 Speegle William CDT 272 Speier. William CDT 68.143.166 Speir. Robert CPT 36 Spellman. Kelly 321 Spelman Chnstopher CDT 136.138.286 Spencer Philip CDT 88 Spencer. Ramer CPT 37 Spencer William CDT 281.312 Spenneberg. Joseph MAJ 39 Sperber. Horst LTC 37.152.312 Speth. Philip CDT 106.160 Spignesi Robert CDT 100 Spinks Leroy CDT 84 Springer. D LTC 36 Squire. Jim 125 Squires Ron MAJ 42 StRose Rich CDT 137 Stabile Mark CDT 123.529 Stack. William CDT 69.423433 Stader Manhew CDT 135 Staffien. Patnck MAJ 34 Slaley Robert CDT 128 Slaley. Shannon M 134.146.147.216 Stalter George CDT 132.336 Stanat. Jon CDT 79.437 Standing Knstin CDT 105.493 Stantey Jamelle CDT 68.228 Stanley. Scon CDT 126 Stanton Edgar CDT 70 Starbird. Chartes CDT 76.81 .442 Slarbuck. Stacy CDT 135. 141.164. 555 Stark. John CDT 53.86 Stark. Stephen CDT 81 .166.442 Starkell. Jon CDT 86 Starzmann Gary CDT 112 States. John 322 Stautfer Robert 44 Steckel Timothy CDT 112.144 Steele Bren CDT 139.565 Steele. Manon CDT 86 Steens. Ken 271 Stetanich. Sheila CDT 90 Stem. Holly CDT 93.472 Steinberg. Noah CDT 72.150 Steinke Jon CDT 110 Steitz Andrew CDT 106 Stenger Julie CDT 53.63.247.409.576 Stennen Jacqueline CDT 123.287.529 Stenson Framar CDT 138 Stephan Allen CDT 82.166 Stephens. Gregory CDT 126 Stephens. Mark CDT 126.150 Stephenson. Dan CDT 116 Stephenson. Joel CDT 1 1 2 Stephenson. Mark CPT 36 Stevens. Kenneth CDT 1 1 1 .270.303.507 Stevens. Mark CPT 39 Stevens. Sandra CDT 89.182 452 Stewart. Bart CDT 84 Stewart Cathenne CDT 53.129.543 Stewart. George CDT 106.184 Stewart. James CDT 428 Stewart. Margaret CDT 156.159 Stewart. William CDT 106 Sliansen. Timothy CDT 138 Stikkers Richard CDT 53. 1 1 5.51 5.518 Stith. James LTC 39 Stobbe. Marek CDT 88 Stockstill. Bradley CDT 126.190 Stockton. David CDT 61 .403 Stokes. Michael CDT 238.317 Stone. Daniel SFC 40 Stone George CPT 40 Stone John CDT 100 Stone Michael 20 Stone Todd CPT 37 Stone. William CDT 88 Stoner John CPT 39 Storey Chnstopher CDT 89.462 Storey. Frederick CDT 124 Stouffer. David CDT 128 141 Strachan. James CDT 106.144 Strampe. Fredenck CDT 123.529 Strauss. Michael CDT 1 17.523 Sireeiman Fredenck CDT 54.355.400 Streets. Kevin CPT 40 Stringer David CDT 84 Slrngfellow Paul CDT 91 .457 Stfingham. Daniel CDT 98.113.286.513 Strode. Kevin CDT 127.537.539.567 Stroiney. Richard CDT 106 Siromberg. PL COL 32.35.37 Strolher. Jack CDT Strubbe. Heidi CDT 82 Struss. Mark CDT 130 Struthers. Jack 297 Siruve. Christopher CDT 1 16.286 Stuart. Michael CDT 131.212.277.546 Sluhrke. Richard CDT 64.286 Slurek. Walter CDT 204 Suarez Marc CDT 184 Suchanek. Gregory CDT 114 Sudzina. Edward CDT Sufnarski. Michael CDT 89.462 Suh. Charles CDT 116.277 Suh. Ryung CDT 53.1 35.276.277.556 Suksaeng. Jamnong CDT 1 1 1 .508 Sullivan. Bridget CDT 216.219.400 Sullivan. Edward CDT 109.503 Sullivan. Garren CPT 36 Sullivan. Gerard CDT 78 Sullivan. Michael CDT 126 Sullivan. Tim 123 Sump. Chnstine SFC 40 Sundby. David 34 Sundem. Chad CDT 122 198 Sutey. William CPT 39 Sutherland. Scon CDT 69.322.323.423 Suner. Catherine CDT 134 Suner. Paul CDT 212 Sunon. James CDT 124 Sunon. Michael CDT 133 551 589 Sunon. Robert 166 Suydan. Craig CDT 92 Swabsin. Philip CDT 64 Swalve. David CDT 110 Swann. Suzanne CPT 192 Swanson. Kirk CDT 68 Swarthoul Bnan CD T 57.150.162 Swartwood. Mark SPC 34 Swartzwelter Scon CDT 130 Sweeney Christopher CDT 94 Swenson Chnstopher CDT 78.306 Swiecki. Chnstopher CDT 90.317 Swierkowski. Steve CDT 136.206 Swim. Bradley CDT 116 Swindell. David CPT 39.273 Swindell. Michael CDT 442 Swofford. Sheryl CDT 115 Sylvia. Gabnel CDT 82 Symonds. Bnan CDT 102.160 Syphus. Drew CDT 132 Syversen. Thane CDT 102 Szeiwach, Peter CDT 135.556 ¥ Tabot. Samuel CDT 70 Tackett. Darrel CDT 71 .303.400 Taddy. Neysa CDT 109.503 Takats. Stacy CDT 132.216 Talbot. Mark COT 124 Taibon Michael CPT 39 Talley David CDT 112.247 Tambunno. Todd CDT 106.198.199.201.203 Tamburn. David CDT 68 Tanaka. Joel CDT 105 Tancinco. Ramon CDT 130.272 Tankersley. Hubert CDT 94 Tanner. Albert CPT 36 Tarantelli. Frederick LTC 34 Tarantelli Todd CDT 92 Taranto. Todd CDT 121.133.551 Tartiet. Kris CDT 102.254 Tardanico. Scon CDT 82 Tardif Scon CDT 116.198 Tate. Peter CDT 94 Tatsuta. Owen CDT 114 Tauch. Eric CDT 86 Taylor. Alfred CDT 100 Taylor. Darryl CDT 302 Taylor. David CDT 72 Taylor. Douglas CDT 130 Taylor. Grady CDT 88 Taylor. James CDT 122.232 Taylor. Joseph CDT 126 Taylor Karen CDT 85.452 Taylor Lisa CDT 102.302 Taylor. Mark CPT 41 Taylor. Michael CDT 76.93.472 Tebrock. Bnan CDT 116 Teeples. David CPT 41 Teixeira. Ronald CDT 330 Tendy. Susan 295 Terhune. Patnck CDT 1 16.184 Terrell. Albert CDT 66 Terrell. Kevin CDT 81 .443 Terry. Patrick CDT 126.182 Teschendorf Steve 184 Index- 639 Tessong. Jon 132 Teiak, Edward COL 281 Tnacker, Jason CDT 106 Thacker. Todd CDT 86 Thames. George CDT 86. 1 82 Tharps, Elisa CDT 284.31 7 Thatcner. Bryan CPT 37 Thatcher. Timothy CDT 70 Thee. John CDT 61.404 Thiebes. George CDT 63.409 Thiel. Todd CDT 128 Thiessen. Allen CDT 84 Thobane. Nchidzi CDT 65 Thomas, Anthony CDT 84.165 Thomas. Callian CDT 166.168.169 Thomas. David CDT 76.81 .443 Thomas. Edward COL 32.35.37 Thomas, John 166 Thomas, Matthew CDT 86,324 Thomas. Ryan CDT 95.303.477 Thomas Ted MAJ 36 Thomas Walter CDT 92 Thome. James CDT 128,270 Thome. James LTC 40 Thome. Theodore CDT 68.309 Thompson. Benjamin CDT 78 Thompson. Blair CDT 69.249.288,424,432 Thompson, Bob 160,162 Thompson. James CDT 102 Thompson. Jeffery CDT 134.190 Thompson, Jonathan CDT 112 Thompson, Jose CDT 123.530 Thompson. Leon COL 38 Thompson. Matthew CDT 112 Thomsen Brent CDT 114 Thomson. Henrik CDT 82 Thong. John CDT 94 Thorkildson. Jill CDT 122.216 Thorn, Randall CDT 122 Thorson. Michael CDT 53.166.172.281 .508 Throckmorton. John CDT 104 Thrower. Rodd CDT 68 Tiao. Andy CDT 67.419 Tibbals. Jonathan CDT 137.560 Tidwell. Donald CDT 136 Tieke. Bradford CDT 109.164.503 Tieu. Thanh CDT 110 Tillman. Anthony CDT 57.394 Tilton. Melinda CDT 66 Timmerman. Enc CDT 68 Tinelli. Geoffrey CDT 131.272.546 Tiner. John CDT 84 Tipton. Aaron CDT 90 Tisch. Robert CDT 130 Titone. Michael CPT 39 Tiu. AlvinCDT98.114 TIapa. Jeffery CDT 78,184 Tobey. James CDT 108 Tobin. Charlotte CDT 84,228 Totfter. Patnck COL 34 Tohlll, Kevin CDT 88.329 Toland. Jay CDT 129.543 Tolley. Steven CPT 39 Tomasi. David CDT 102 Tomasino. Monte CDT 128.166 Tomines. Julius CDT 88 Tomkovicz. Mark CDT 79,303.437 Tomlinson. Patrick CDT 136 Tompkins. Mane 44 Tompkins. Scott CDT 136 Tompkins. Timothy CDT 65 Tonsing. Terry MAJ 35 Toomey. Chnstopher CPT 36 Topping. Damion CDT 92.332 Topping. Kimetha CPT 40 Torpey. William CDT 82.270 Torreano. Michael CDT 92 Torres. DarrylCDT 112 Torres. Laura CDT 132 Torza. Vincent CDT 134,322 Tosi, Sharon CDT 55.65.320.321 .413.590 Touatd. Cory CDT 108 Towers. Knstopher CDT 53.82 Townsend, Knsten CDT 101.484 Toy. Chandra CDT 112.286 Traczyk. Thomas COT 102 Traczyk. Todd CDT 131.1 98.201 .203.547 Trader. Dominic CDT 120.129,543 Tramel, Bnan CDT 53.131.547 Traver, Michael CDT 95.477 Travis, Peter CDT 90 Trayers, James CPT 39 Tretola. Michael CDT 85.452 Trevino, Chnstopher CDT 100 Tnbus. Mark CDT 98. 1 1 5.303.51 8 Tnnidad. FeliK CDT 86 Tnnley. Paul CDT 122.160 Trinter. Thomas CDT 1 1 6 Tnpp. Michael CDT 232 Trisler. Michael CDT 54.164.413,586 Tritschler. Ryan CDT 80 Troutner, Stephen CDT 88,164 Troxel, Robert CPT 38 Truesdale, Rembert CPT 36 Trummer, Robert MAJ 40 Tryon. Vernon CDT 86 Tsagronis. Joseph CDT 55.431 Tsatsos. Paul CDT 55,65.343 Tucker, Cary CDT 110,190 Tucker, John CDT 72 Tucker. Robert CDT 190 Tufts. Scott CDT 508 Tukpah, James CDT 361 .419.584 Tullis. Steven CDT 115.326.327.518 Tupper. Stephen MAJ 37 Turfe. Robert CDT 466 Turner. Brian CDT 94 Turner. John CPT 38 Turner. John CPT 40 Turner. Robert COL 14.33.35 Turner. Yolanda CDT 134,216.277,297 Tursky. Martin CDT 112 Turte. Rob 91 Tuson. Brian CDT 132 Tussing. JonCDT284 Tutton. Stephanie CDT 178.181 Vowinkel. Brian CDT 89.462 Vowinkel. Kyle CDT 64 Vozzo. Edward CDT 126 Vozzo. Martin MAJ 39.148 Vrabel. Damon CDT 88.272 Vuono. CarlGEN21.320 w Uchill. Charles CDT 86.206 Uken. Douglas CDT 132 Ulloa. Juan CDT 123.530 Ullrich, Carl 30,35,240.481 Ulrich. Andrew CDT 130 Undenwood. CPT 148 Underwood. Renee CDT 78.216 Unger, Robert CDT 107.498 Universal. Kevin CDT 79.438 Unwin. Andrew CDT 1 1 5.51 8 Urkiel, Brian CDT 102 ¥ Vaiano. Vincent CDT 88 Vaida, Jeffrey CDT 66 Vallejo. Douglas CDT 70 Valmassei. Theodore CDT 115.519 VanDrew. Steven CPT 40.280 VanDuzer. JJ 43 VanDuzer. Nathan CDT 72.190 VanFosson. Marion CPT 39 VanTimmeren. Joel CDT 107.282.498 Vanaskie. Stephen CDT 84.321 Vanderburgh. Paul CPT 44 Vanderbush. Albert COL(Ret) 35 Vanderbush, Bruce CDT 98.105.164,493 Vanderschaaf, Reid CDT 72.251 Vanfossen. Donald CDT 112.190 Vangorder, Robert CDT 54.63.409 Vanmullen. William CDT 68 Vann. Deborah CDT 314 Vanpoppel Bret CDT 136 Vanprooyen. Peter CDT 135.556 Vansomphone, Boung CDT 124 Vantimmeren. Joel CDT 107,498 Vantress. Jack CDT 126,190 Vara, Chnstopher CDT 121,127.539 Vara. Mark CDT 431 Varuolo. Michael CDT 93.265.267.472 Vaughan, Joseph CDT 106 Vaughn, Clifton CDT 110 Vaughn, J CPT 41 Vaughn, Terry SFC 41 Veale, Thomas CDT 114 Veix, Henry 44 Velasco, David 84 Velasco, Michael CDT 184 Veleker, Thomas MAJ 38.324 Veler. James CDT 94 Venegas. Zachary CDT 132 Ventrigilia, Gene 152.155 Verhulst. Kenneth CDT 68 Vermeesch. John CDT 117.272,303,523 Vernau, Jonathan CDT 94 Vernold. Candace CDT 133.306.551 Vernon. Niave CDT 64 Vertin. Matthew CDT 67.322.431 Verzola. Eric CDT 130 Vesonder. Saul CDT 90 Vestal, Steven CDT 105 Vickrey, James CDT 182 Viera, Michael CDT 66 Vignini, Tom 43 Vikrey, James 82 Vincent, Donald CDT 94 Vino, Kevin 82 Vinyave;akul, Sar CDT 126,286 Visconti, John 43 Visosky, Steven CDT 432 Vlakancic, Peter CDT 68 Vo, HiepCDT 137,560 Vo, Son CDT 112.160 Voelz, Glenn CDT 80 Vogel. John CDT 93.472 Voigtschild. Jennifer CDT 134.321 Vollmar, Donald CDT 88.164 Vosper, Craig CDT 116 Voves, Ronald CDT 108 Wade. Chaka CDT 94 Wade, John CDT 55.67. 1 82.279,41 9 Wade, Mark CDT 92 Wagner, Robert CDT 65,414 Wahlbom, Philip CDT 123.530 Wainwnght, Kevin CDT 88.270 Walden. Patnck CDT 306 Walheim. Paul CDT 89.326.463 Walker. Andrea 43 Walker, David CDT 76.82.326 Walker, Eric CDT 102 Walker, Kevin CDT 90,156 Walker, Robert CDT 82,263 Wall, Anthony CDT 72 Wall, Marvin CPT 42 Wall, Robert CPT 42 Wall, Wright CDT 120,566 Wallace, Edward CDT 57.394 Wallace. Nathaniel CDT 160 Walser, Ray Dr 39 Walsh. James CDT 100.212 Walsh. Karen CDT 134 Walsh. Patnck CDT 57.150.215.212.320.332.420 Walsh, Thomas LTC 38 Walter, Steven CDT 154 Walters, Christian CDT 307 Walters, Edward CDT 68,309 Walters, Greggory CDT 65,414 Walthouse. Robert CDT 104.194 Waltman. Brian CDT 128 Walton, Frank CDT 122,160 Walton. Leigh CDT 100.314 Walton. Paul CDT 132.160 Waltz, Eric CDT 122.206.209 Wanek. Bradley CDT 104 Wang, Eric CDT 76,79,438 Ward, Charles C