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

 - Class of 1991

Page 1 of 756

 

United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1991 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 756 of the 1991 volume:

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A company waits for the rest of the Corps to march on. rswx vuuro mn TA Army N lvv M :rch on l990 Lee Greenwood, singing "God. Bless The USA." 1 1 , " ' 9 , 4 f , F sr 4' n 1 A U ,i v ,Aw ,Q X , ,Y f M n ,N vi w .F f 'E if F A 1 a y , a iv 'Y' TV' W lf 1 mfg' A view of the lludson looking North. Sunlight shining on thc Cadet Chapcl. Ill JN N AN I-'OSSEN fl1Il'llfllg I 1 f -V: A 1 1 2 Y 15, , .. ,fIf,,,, Vjflfsd' , , at ,, ' 'Cf-f:fff b -f,1:f:'Q2rrs1L3pf.wff'f-'f 'f f' 2 4 3 5 W.W..,V,W iw f . 'nu , ,www X mow Ge n eral Douglas 71 . . MacArtl1ur, znhcr his ll CW facelift . H WH M ,,,l.. JE. , l,,l,. lM,, ,,lll i i i 1 , L H Willa ,. in : A coll nga ol our nations his- tory A Ilovutlu' in thc twilight. K Lf? 5. A I filllf Opening 13 Q NM. ,M X gk x aw X, 5 K af XS ,iw L! KA K YQ-5. 'Sw 6 . X - Q 1 asp - . 'Mi 1' W' Ja" . fv YM " QEWTE 4 0 . , w ' yr - X wmv A M- wwwww ' w ,,,,p,. cg ,FMv.fl'va, , , ',," wfT"', ' , V fw f i T W wg in v .giqg Wqqzfximw Y '-! - N 2 ix My 'Q M v " Q fwwwwwwwywwww is 51, 1 !!-N .A ,m::"teW qg,,,,,mg,,,, MM Z., '. Q W- " - W ..,.,.wp fw- -sw H .11 'H Y 4 A m""'--5 L l I f'i ,525 V 1 l j WE ! '1 L1 W L k A w 1, 1 1 w x 1 L l 5 + 1 1. L I 5 Y s w r w E V ! I x L wll xl X UNKSKII- IDOL 'I'hzlyer'weeps one night lor the changes in his academy. I iI'he benches on Trophy Point have the qualities of zu good of- ficer written on them. 1 N i W 1 1 V f h f 'M' fr -- f f flpening fn -V A "mfr ,R 1 . ' Qjiciiii 'Q iffvfi-'Da 1 ,,,"5Lmk'k,1:zq 'F -Q J-wif 'Fm 1'-igffgafzj-na'1.W' ' ' fs,g1,.'zIv:,f5:.,' far. f - mmf, ,245 Altggb.-q 2.-':,1+ -21351, NFS? 4. ,H L fir 45 Wf 4 1 1 W M I M I W M 1 Q , M , Nw my in W N 1 M W, M f - 'E fl 2 A I 3 . ,,,z,.4 - Q 'H' Q 3' ' ff' a, Ki W 0 Q- A ,. X , M N VM N ,, W Fa .+. ' J :Q 4. a"'MpQg.iJ,, ,: , f f 7 A j -3, K A . ,E J ' 'K f' m ' , j ' an F r 1 5 . .1 X R ' Q A uf 1 13951 'V' " ww' ,.-1575 Nw' F A I 1 NX .gi 5 JN ' ' 1 Q.f . President George Bush THE WHITE HOUSE WASHIXGTOX December 28, 1990 I am pleased to extend my heartfelt congratulations to the 1991 graduating class of the United States Military Academy. During your time at West Point, the world has undergone historic change. From the democratic reforms that have swept across Eastern Europe to the unparalleled cooperation demonstrated by the world community in responding to Iraq's aggression against Kuwait, the world has entered a new era. Our forefathers pledged their lives and their sacred honor to secure the blessings of liberty and it is vital that the United for our Nation, States be prepared to protect and preserve that liberty wherever it may be threatened. As the leaders of the Army of tomorrow, you will help to ensure that America is ready to meet any challenges to our security and to that of our allies. I am confident that your service to your ' country will reflect the same spirit of leadership and commitment to excellence that have character- ized generations of West Point graduates. Barbara joins me in sending our congratulations and best wishes. God bless you. 10.5.4 Commander-in-Chief jg Stujffif Faculty 19 K T if if THE VICE PRESIDENT Q .f ' f yi l fly, t WASHINGTON December 10, 1990 The Class of 1991 United States Corps of Cadets United States Military Academy West Point, New York 10996 Ladies and Gentlemen: It is a great personal honor to extend to you my warmest congratulations as you complete your education at the United States Military Academy. The happiness and sense of satisfaction that you feel are well deserved. Less than one year ago, I wrote to the Class of 1990 that At the same the Hrevolution of '89H had transformed the world. time, I warned that the world remained a volatile place and that the defense of liberty was an unceasing task. It gives me no joy to point out that the events of this past fall proved those warnings to be timely. Yet it gives me great pride as I have watched the graduates of west Point lead the United States Army to meet that challenge. You above all others have always understood that if we want peace, we must prepare for war. And you have prepared yourselves and you will soon prepare your soldiers for the day when this nation may be called upon to stand up against aggression, wherever it may occur. Soon you will receive your commission as officers in the Army of the greatest nation in the world. At that time you will take an oath to protect and defend the Constitution of the United States. When you take that oath, I would like for you to recall the immortal words of President Abraham Lincoln -- words that have come to define our nation: Hwith malice toward none, with charity for all, with firmness in the right, as God gives us to see the right . . . to do all which may achieve and cherish a just and lasting peace among ourselves and with all nations.H As you leave the Corps and join the elite few who have shown the way, I want you to know that you have the undying gratitude, respect, and admiration of all the American people. Congratulations and God bless you always. Sincerely, .ef Sngf6?FucuEy 21 Secretary of Defense The Honorable Richard B. Cheney Chairman, joint Chiefs of Staff General Colin L. Powell Secretary of the Army The Honorable Michael T. W. Stone Army Chief of Staff General Carl E. Vuono LTG Dave R. Pahner I F N I WW oFFlcE OF THE SUPERINTENDENT UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY wEsT POINT, New YORK 10996-sooo TO THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1991: Congratulations on your graduation from the United States Military Academy, on becoming a member of the Long Gray Line. You now shoulder the great responsibility of being a leader of soldiers in the service of our country. The reputation of the Academy, established by your predecessors, is now in your hands. f Your record at West Point has been marked by excellence. As a class you have been magnificent leaders of the Corps, in addition to your remarkable individual achievements. You have grown through your associations with classmates. You know what to expect of them, as they know what to expect of you. Your class camaraderie will be enriched by the memories recorded in this 1991 HOWITZER. As you don Army green, 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. I know you will represent our Academy and serve our Nation well. I extend to you. my 'very best. wishes. It has been exciting to watch your outstanding performance, a standard you established during your very first days in the summer of 1987. Sincerely, Dave R. Palmer Lieutenant General, U.S. Army Superintendent Superintendent, USMA stage Faculty 25 Q ff 1' I SI swam if 5557 ,f.,1 L .. K .4 WfHsQ?,t,p r" ww fi.. K ' xv 'N ' lb P Wu ' ,. " . ' g f N 1 I YF' :J I HEADQUARTERS UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY Office of the Commandant of Cadets West Point, New York 10996 1 June 1991 TO THE CLASS 0F 1991 As you embark upon your careers, you should now be looking ahead with excitement, expectations, and dreams. I hope so. I also hope that each of you will continue to reflect on all that you have accomplished over the past four years. Individually and collectively, you have not only taken much from West Point but also have given a lot of yourselves. We are grateful for both, and all of us are proud of your class and what you have done. Take with you the pride and satisfaction that come from responding to challenges with the effort that makes you, your classmates, and West Point better for it. During your four years, you have seen our military answer the nation's call on several occasions, and our country has continued to express its confidence and gratitude to all of us. Your contribution in cadet gray has been valuable, and now you are prepared to contribute as a leader of character in your branch at your post. 0ur Army is stronger now with you among its ranks. You take with you a class motto that defines your essence and the ethic of our shared profession: Duty Shall be Done. Congratulations on your graduation and Godspeed. - Sincerely, X ze Xxx-gpstclt Cl. MM David A. Bramlett Brigadier General, USA Commandant of Cadets Commandant of Cadets Staffi-Ev Faculty 27 If V :I gale 2,1 Q' rffff lu. e 3 f 1a,, - . I Z 1, -'-' jk 7 5 ,V M I I - 'W l A? Dean of the Academic Board United States Military Academy West Point, NY 10996 TO THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1991 Congratulations on your graduation from the United States Military Academy. You should be proud of this accomplishment. You also should recognize you an azimuth that will guide you ahead. that it has given well in the years The education another step in a growth. Over the which you have received is but lifetime of continuous intellectual past four years we have honed your abilities to be creative, to question, and to be innovative. We have introduced you to new cultures and made you comfortable with modern technology. You have learned more about people and yourself. Much has been given to you and in turn, of you, much will be expected. Know of your accomplishments, it is clear that the Class of 1991 will add to the prestige and the reputation of the Long Gray Line. I wish you good fortune and Godspeed as you embark on your challenging journey through a lifetime of service to our nation. Sincerely, Ga y, G ' figadier Gene pi, U.S. Army Dean of Academic Board if Staffc? Faculty 29 A 0 R 2. :F E0 I OFFICE OF THE DIRECTOR OF INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY WEST POINT, NEW YORK 10996-9988 DEAR MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1991: Congratulations on your achievements during the past four years. You have excelled individually and collectively in your many areas of interest and in your leadership of the Corps of Cadets. I especially want to commend you for your participation in or support of,the intercollegiate athletic program. From l987 through 1991, the ARMY teams have been highly successful "on the fields of friendly strife," and my wish is that you have many more successes "on other fields on other days." BEAT NAVY! Sincerely, I Albert Vanderbush Colonel, US Army, Retired Director of Intercollegiate Athletics Director of Intercollegiate Athletics St aff 6 Faculty 31 2e5 5f:,,q,3N ,-,Q-nw. Wwe nszgsff W KRW W ,pm 'R W Agigeuv .Mi .,,. ,57 - ft a 5 if M42 w f 2 ,, now: F. CPT ' . Schuett. Second Row: MrL'Robert Coleman, LTC Richard deMoya, MAJ Earl R334 mussen, COL James McEliece, COL Edward Tezak, BG Gerald Galloway Jr, COL A ' L Michael Fisher CPT Steven Cotariu CPT Har Cartland Back Kenneth Gnce,CO C y , T by V ry: . Row: Mrs Terry TOUSQDQQ LTC Jamesihome Sr, LIl31David A'lb6QQ!iiEE. LTC A . A. ,R David A. Bramlett, LTG Dave R. Palmer,'BG Gerald Eg' Galloway Jr, COL Edward Thomas, COL Peter L. Stromber . Back Row: COL Dennis R. Huntg COL John ML Wattendorl,g.COL James L. Kays, SOL Pierce A. Rushton Jr, COL PeterD. Heimdahlgi COL RaYV'?9'?d 4- W'Uke'eJF?a 90L Thomaiwf Karr, R- G'0Eq?!35?.fgiCO'- THE 13th MAN. Army pride is flown over Taylor Hall and the Supe's office dur- ing the football season. JUST A FAN IN THE STANDS. LTG Palmer cheers on the Army basket- ball team. lf ' Staff and Faculty 33 LTC elslll A Department of Behavioral Sciences and Leadership. From Row: Mr. Hatch, LTC O'Neill, LTC Wattendorf, LTC Doyle, COL Wattendorf, LTC McNally, LTC Beach, Ms. Batten. Second Flow: CPT Cardell, CPT Emberton, CPTSnook, CPT Hiebert, MAJ Powell, CPT Wong, CPT Locklear, CPT Woods, MAJ Miller. Third Row: CPT Donohue, CPT Crocoll, CPT Grossman, CPT McKeon, MAJ Enders, MAJ Johnson, CPT Schwartzman, MAJ Aude, MAJ Dardis. Fourth Flow: Ms. Ward, MAJ Magee, MAJ Connelly, LTC Durringer, CPT Hergenroeder, SSG Jenkins, CPT Colletti, Professor Carter, CPT Preczewski. Back Row: Mr. French, Mrs. Manous, Mrs. Tompkins. COL John M. Wattendorf, Behavioral Science and Leadership COL James H. .. ,,, Ramsden, Chemistry "" ' 'V' COL Peter D. Heimdahl, Civil and Mechanical Engineering Q COL Daniel M. Litynski, Electrical Engineering and Computer Science 34 ,fl rf' Department of Chemistry. Front Row: CPT Hill, MAJ Macklin, cPT Bassene, CPT Jordano, CPT Hoff, CPT Gapinski, MAJ Noreen. Second Row: MAJ Ontiveros, MAJ Jordan, CPT Gibson, CPT Payne, MAJ Hayes, LTC Mahan. Third Flow: CPT Hale, MAJ Dooley, CPT Maurer, CPTTruesdale, Dr. Pike, MAJ Allen. Fourth Row: CPT Haraburda, CPT Sloop, CPT March, CPT Green, CPT Gilman, CPT Stieiel, CPT Prescott. Back Flow: LTC Mayer, LTC Allbee, COL Ftamsden, MAJ Owens, MAJ Blackman. "I wAs SITTING HERE, peddling hard, reading my paper, and I wondered, Why are you wearing a cadet issue swim- suit?" ANY QUESTIONS FOLKS? COL Heimdahl sheds a little light on another thrilling CME project. IT'S HERE SOMEWHERE, SIR! As a cadet tries to explain his board, the facial expressions and finger pointing tell the whole story. Staff and Faculty 35 Department of English. Front Flow: COL Hartle, CPT Challans, CPT Brotherton, CPT Fitzpatrick, CPT Zimmerman, CPT Dawson, CPT Moruza, LTC Christopher, LTC Brigham, MAJ Furr, COL Cox. Second Flow: CPT Goodland, CPT Ftuggero, CPT Placek, MAJ Petrik, MAJ J. Smith, CPT Bilodeau, CPT Burke, CPT Fromm, CPT Keifer, CPT Haight, MAJ Becker, CPT Parshley. Third Flow: CPT Stone, MAJ Anderson, MAJ Adams, MAJ D. Smith, CPT Coffey, MAJ Marlin, MAJ Brewer, LTC Johnston, Professor Newell, MAJ Whitman, COL Stromberg, Back Flow: LTC Freeman, CPT Gruner, MAJ Sieminski, MAJ Misenheimer, COL Mclntosh, MAJ Bishop, MAJ Dashiell, CPT Riley, MAJ Mastin. , if COL Peter L. J ,,.,. , Stromberg, ,Q it English 1 Wig COL Edward 3,5 J.F. Thomas, Foreign Lan- guages A COL William J. Reynolds, Geography and Environ- - T mental Engi- neering COL Robert A Doughty, History 36 . 2 Department of Foreign Languages. Front Row: CPT McMahon, MAJ Garcia, MAJ Murphy, MAJ Alonso, Dr. Veguez, COL Thomas, LTC Sperber, MAJ McBride, MAJ Buchanan, MAJ English. Second Bow: Ms. Lamey, CPTAIewine, MAJ Dalton, Professor Gallagher, CPT Watts, MAJ Lautier, LTC Lenz, CPT McPeak, CPT Seidl, Ms. Nilson. Third Row: Mrs. Kenney, Mr. Lasner, MAJ Acata, MAJ Schutt, MAJ Ingram, CPT Faille, Dr. Gorshenin, CPT Neff, MAJ Mitchell. Back Flow: MAJ Meyer, LTC Valle, Dr. Ackerlind, CPT Ward, MAJ Frank, MAJ Hanig, CPT Sadler, CPT Moran, Mr. Ftuscelli. ang.. A Jr CPT SHUNT? MAJ Blackman explains a EVEN "P"s play video games. chemical process to students. .i-N, , if 'vii Staff and Faculty 'a gf? 7 1 2 .v if 47 -Xia, 1' - ' O I 22? K 2 23? Y' 1 'Lk W. .,.. . Q + o F m tof Millta lnstructi n Kneenn SFC McNeal Prem Row MA-Iiillfiilri' Front - E ,,,:, V, Li , K K :" - - ,Aff -nzefzzeeszfffewffr Tiff' i :-- '::':'f lfiffWfff+ff" - 'f--'f: ei,reefrisieesffrzlzf,-1:sH - Totten Msffhomas Ms. Paffenroth MAJ Lewis LTC Lehi COL Karr t4TC2Piazze Msg, , f , , , , LTC Prewittffillrl Osness AndersoniEiCOL FlushatiYi2 5MrL Coehlo'i,lMri'i Butler CPT? DiGovanni, Ms. Wright, Ms.,fBev Smith-Young, MSG Fitch, SFC TaylorLiSecond Row: Zowola, CPT:Siramara, Mrs4Brown. SeoondlF1owr Dr. Home, Mr. Veix, Df:Growder, MAJ MSG Fletherlprd, CPT Dui1y,,CPT Swan, QET Robles, MAJyLuken, SFCgQauthier, SFCQ , T ,BQgardus,VQ5?5lL,Bennett. Mrf,1,LfaChance, Cl27lf,,l.atsha, CPTiQijannon, SFC Rea Li strong, CPTfB0uchard, CPTl?r Gorman,i Acevedo,OEfT HerhoItz,,G1EFl7lRoss, Jung. CQ 7' . it in T' . " ij, MAJ n f TTTTT Te,T CTTTT THE BEAT AT DRILL. Members oi the USMA Band keep time during drill prac- tice. THEIDIOCYCRACIES OF COM- PUTERS. COL Grubbs explans a mechanical enginerring computer design application. YOUNG'S DOUBLE SLIT. Crucial into for all aspiring leaders of character. A""am-M Staff and Faculty 39 Department ot PhySiCS. Front Row: Dr. Crow, LTC Stith, LTC Oldaker, COL Winkel, COL Campbell, LTC LaSala, LTC Luckett, LTC Dinsmore. Second Row: MAJ Gumm, CPT Bender, LTC Ellis, LTC Domaszek, CPT Groft, CPT Steer, MAJ Butler, CPT Gruner. Third Row: MAJ Knapp, CPT Dietrick, CPT Stevens, CPT Dottery, CPT Graff, CPT VanFossen, CPT Kiefer, CPT Donovan. Fourth Row: CPT Newton, CPT Baehre, LTC Moakler, CPT Willingham, CPT Wells. Back Row: CPT Wojtowich, CPT Leap, CPT Nelson, CPT Bruhn. COL Raymond if J. Winkel, Jr., 40 Physics in-ei COL James R. Golden, Social Sci- ences COL James L. Kays, Systems Engi- neering Department of Social Sciences. Front Row: Dr. Mcmuuen, MAJ Lake, CPT Stoner, MAJ Daula, COL Pillsbury, COL Kaufman, COL Golden, MAJ Holl, COL Black, CPT Berner, CPT Ruck, MAJ McClure, Prof Gujarati. Second Row: MAJ Montelongo, MAJ Lowery, CPT Deare, CPT Hooker, MAJ Nickerson, MAJ Medve, MAJ Busby, CPT Tolley, MAJ Lunsford, CPT Brennan, CPT Sharman. Third Row: CPT Wardynski, CPT Bennett, CPT Wilkins, CPT Gordon, CPT Swindell, CPT Demchak, LTC Hennelly, CPT Dooley, MAJ Shillito. Fourth Row: CPT Waddell, CPT Smith, CPT Sole, CPT Kilgore, LTC Smith, SGM Baldwin, CPT Snyder, MAJ Breakiron, CPT Meese. Back Row: MAJ Hamby, LTC Burghart, CPT Defferding, CPT Trumbore, CPT Pervvich, CPT Lynch, MAJ Parker, CPT Dister, CPT Sutey, MAJ Cunningham, CPT Pauley, CPT Hoffman. l c l l E 1 5 - 4 VERY INTERESTING. Rick Green and Steve Emt copy down a physics home- work assignment. REMEMBER CHEM LABS? They were all so neat, organized, and might as well have been in Greek. Department of Systems Engineering. Front Row: LTC Matwiczak, MAJ Genetti, Dr. Kennedy, LTC Cochran, COL Kays, CPT Turner, MAJ Armstrong, CPT Belknap. Second Flow: CPT Waldron, CPT Buckingham, CPT Moughon, CPT Lewis, CPT Stallings. Third Row: CPT Paradiso, MAJ Polk, LTC Baranzyk, CPT Fiedler- Prinslow, CPT Courtois. Back Ftow: CPT Stone, LT Rogers, MAJ Smith, CPT Renbarger, CPT Frye, CPT Dodd, MAJ Castelli, COL Toffler, CPT Harmon, CPT Graf. -+...,,. ., EiSeI1h0W9I' Fellows. Front Flow: CPT Maddox, CPT Hayhurst, CPT Isbell, CPT Garic, CPT Martin, CPT Brudzynski, CPT Turhune. Back Flow: CPT Buchanan, CPT Oecer, CPT Barone, CPT Mulligan, CPT Flollison, CPTWood, CPT Scibelli, CPT Moore. LIKE THE LONE RANGER AND SILVER, this officer, aka CPT Tonto, pops on his bike and prepares to head on ome. 1 Staff and Faculty 41 J N First Regiment. Front Bow: Ms. Linda Chisholm, COL James Hayes, CPT Brian Morgan, MSG Abel Huerta, Ms. Dora Quichacho. Second Bow: CPT Stephen Mayer, CPT John Kardos, CPT Rex Russell, SFC James Brantner. Third Bow: CPT Charles Phillips, MAJ Thomas Hayden, SFC Nathan Flussum, SFC Donald Fritz, CPT Donald Jackson. Back Bow: MAJ Robert Trummer, MAJ Karen Frahm, CPT David Hagg. 42 Second Regiment. Front Row: Mrs. Darlene Roggendorf, Mrs. Wilhelmine Lewis, SFC Willie Peterson, CPT Mary Finch. COL James Siket, CPT Lloyd Darlington, CPT Michael Gould, Mrs. Marybeth Hurley, Chaplain David Pitt. Second Bow: CPT Steven Breen, SFC David Bauer, CPT Brian Corcoran, CPT James Davidson, MAJ Jeffrey Jancek. Back Bow: MSG Dennis Ansay, CPT William Cross, CPT Gary Yerks, CPT Kathleen Browning, SFC David Chance. in is iii , SPOT CORRECTION. CPT Barth AT A TAC'S WEDDING. Members makes a correction during inspection in of the groom's wedding party prepare for Ranks. the sabre arch. Third Regiment. Front Row: Ms. Karen Bassett, CPT George Singleton, MAJ James Harris, MAJ Margaret Bahnsen, CPT Rosemary Haas, SFC Danny Mendza, Ms. Sherilyn Carozza. Second Row: CPT Frank Barth, SFC Bobby Clouse, CPT Heidi Brown, Chaplain Dennis Beck-Berman. Third Row: SFC Marshall Fleming, CPT Mark Smith, CPT William Withers, CPT Harry Griffith. Back Row: CPT Dave Teeples, MSG Geoffrey Jones,SFC James Lucero, CPT Kevin Streets. ,Q ,Q gf , at FOUI'th Regiment. Front Row: MSG Michael Etheridge, MAJ Terry Dempsey, MAJ Thomas Kruegler, LTC Cornelius Easter, Ms. Stephanie Naclerio, MSG Marshall Benson. Second Row: CPT Douglas Gabel, SFC Michael Duffer, CPT Mark Taylor. Third Row: SFC John Holman, CPT Kimetha Topping, CPT William Gallagher, CPT Gregory Chura. Back Row: SFC Marvin Hill, CPT Jeffrey Weart, CPT Daniel Abahazy, CPT Richard DiGiovanni. ar'- Q, fri . as :li ,,.. if rv ' 0. qi .: xl rf , . f yi? , ' ,155 2, M 5' A MONITORS. Two tactical officers over- see in-processing on R-Day. PASS IN REVIEW. BG Bramlen and COL Siket view the R-Day parade for the Class of 1993. VF Staff and Faculty 43 A Directorate of Academy Relations. Front Row: SGT Bill Spath, Ms. Andrea Hamburger, Ms. Eileen Herrick, Ms. Irene Brown, Ms. Marjorie Delbaugh. COL James Hawthorne. Second Row: Ms. Mady Salvani, SPC John Barker, Ms. Sherry Macklin, Ms. Patricia Brown, Mr. Ray Aalbue, Mr. Mike D'Aquino. Third Row: Mr. Bob Berretta, PFC Don O'Brien, PFC Fonnie Viers, PFC Todd Oliver, MAJ James Peterson, Mr. Bob Kinney. Back Row: SGT Chuck Eisele, Mr. Mike Albright. DIl'eCl0I'aIe of Cadet Activities. Front Row: COL Morgan Roseborough, MAJ Kurt Struder. Second Row: Mr. Al Cochran, Mr. Robert Smith, Mrs. Barbara Sanders, Mr. Kevin DiOnotrio, Mr. William Yost, Mr. Vince Pelligrino. Third Row: Mr. William Cosby, Ms. Amy Flanagan, Ms. Kathryn Gagnon, Mrs. Sonnia Ferb, Mrs. Elena Christopher, Ms. Shirley Roberts. Fourth Row: Ms. Jackie Barrett, Mrs. Marcia Chambers, Mrs. Debbie Janson, Mrs. Rae Simons, Ms. Toni Vignini, Mr. Roger Hassler. Back Row: Mr. Bill Youngberg, Mr. Larry Gore, Mr. Chuck Watkins, Mr. Artis Dunham, Mr. Jerome Smith, Mr. Fred Goldsmith, Mr. Chet Goscicki, Mr. Bill Robertson. GUARD DESK FG: SECUVV WSUNNEL GNL' IN WORKING ORDER. Whatwould cadets do if the Department with a Heart had no home? IT LOST MY PAPER! Dolivl is in charge of keeping the whole Academy computer system on the right track. 44 WE iiii Office of the Director of Intercollegiate Athletics. Front Row: Mr. Bob Thompson, Mr. Ed Rose, Mr. Al Vanderbush, COL lshmon Burks, Mr. Ben Russell. Second Row: Mr. Jack Emmer, Mr. Chris Perry, Ms. Jana Clark, Ms. Annie Ruscelli, Ms. Carol Bush, Ms. Toni Lastowski. Back Row: Mr. Gene Uchaoz, MAJ David Odegard, Mr. Vince Cazzetta, CPT Sally Jo Hall, Mr. Bob Kinney, Mr. Bill Schutsky. Directorate of information Management. Front Row: Mr. Gerald Lista, CPT Charles Phillips, LTC Robert Lowe, MAJ David Mossbarger, COL Thomas Cawley, MAJ Miguel Mendoza, MSG Lazaro Ramirez, LTC Lloyd Deaton, Mr. Ronald Madigan. Second Row: Mr. Jospeh Bloomer, Mr. Edward Flueckinger, Mr. Kenneth Devine, CPT Robert Skertic, CPT Duan Sanders, Mr. Cliff McCormick, Mr. Frederick Mitchell, Mr. Philip Scalone. Back Row: Mr. Jim Spink, CPt Michael Bowman, Mr. Robert Nelson, Mr. Warren Miller, SFC Harold Hyatt, Mr. Charles Ruscelli, SFC Donald Coyle. IT'S ALL WRAPPED UP! DCA sponsored their annual giftwrapping booth at Grant Hall before Christmas. NOW, JUST WHAT IS MY P.O. BOX NUMBER... Another cadet loses their mail key. Ms V li Staff and Faculty 45 GarI'iS0l'1 Staff. Front Row: COL Ronald Massey, LTG Dave Palmer, CSM James Tuemler. Second Row: Mr. Michael Heller, MAJ Anne Annin, LTC Peter Ross, COL Thomas Cawley, COL Richard Ely, COL Raymond Bersano, LTC William Lindsay. Back Row: LTC Arthur Ireland, Chaplain QMAJJ Donald Westbury, LTC Michael Kimel, LTC Francis Schwabe, COL Livio Pardi, Mr. Jose Cruz, Mr. John Ciabotti, SFC Terry A. Vinson. AdmlSSi0I'lS. Front Row: Mr. Jannarone, LTC Mulligan, COL Louis, COL Rushton, COL Kelley, MAJ QRetJ Turnball. Second Row: MAJ Wall, MAJ Nelson, CPT Harris, CPT Wall, MAJ Luckett, MAJ Tensteldt. Third Row: LT L. Steptoe, LT R. Steptoe, LT Andrus, CPT Trevino, CPT O'Keefe. Back Row: CPT Pearson, CPT Gibson, CPT Carter, CPT Martin. 46 ALERT, ARMED, AND DEADLY The MPs take their job seriously. iiChapl3ih giilCFront John CPT Beck-Berrrghi, MAJ Terry' Dempsey, MAJ Haynes Dugan lll, LTC Owen Mullen, Rev. Robert Drummond. Back Row: Rev. Robert Rose, Mr. Tim Connolly, MAJ David Dare, MAJ Edward Westbury, Rev. Richard Camp Jr, Rev. Robert Geehan, Rev. David Pitt. AT HOMECOMING, old grads return to celebrate 100 years of Army Football. WHILE ONE BARBER SWEEPS, Tony, realizing it isquttingtime, dumpsthe hair in the trash can. X Stajfand Faculty 47 WW' DeI11aC. Front Row: SFC Sandra Webb, SFC Phyllis Cruz, SGT Stephen Cranston, MAJ Daniel Hurley, LTC Randall Pohjola, COL Robert Casnahan, COL Robert Madden, COL Raymond Bersano, CPT Sidney Smith, COL Robert Hanover, COL Arlie Burnham, SPC Sharon Hines, CPL Belinda Saunders, SPC Evelyn Gacasan, PFC Desta Roger. Second Row: SSG Joseph Campos, SSG Ronnie Robinson, SPC Edward Moore, SGT Vincent Jones, SGT Jeffrey Paladin. Third Row: SPC Miguel Samalot, PFC Felix Sosagaston, Dr. Ivor Young, SPC Bernie Manasan, Mrs. Beverly Brownfield, Mrs. Carolyn Herbert. Back Row: Mrs. Sandra Suggs, Mrs. Judith Lemperle, Mrs. Marcia Cranston, Mrs. Teresa Semon, Mrs. Teresa Trummer, Mrs. Sharon McBride, Mr. Americo Eidam, Mrs. Tammy Longcor, Mrs. Laura Ramos, Mrs. Linette Fuller, Mrs. Pearl Tyler. Staff Judge Advocate. Front Row: MAJ Bridges, COL Wagner, Ms. Manheimer, SPC Uhuad. Second Row: Mrs. Kilgore, Mr. Salvatore, Mrs. Finn, CPT Stump. Third Row: Ms. Post, Mrs. Matwiczak, MAJ Charters, Mrs. Prah, CPT Meredith, Ms. Doughty. Back Row: CW3 Dodge, MAJ Stevenson, CPT Cotell, CPT McDermott, LTC Baker, Mrs. Llbrary. Front Row: Mrs. Wendy Swik, Ms. Georgianna Watson, Mr. Alan Aimone, Mr. Kenneth Hedman, Mr. Joseph Barth, Mrs. Elizabeth lnce, Mrs. Rona Steindler. Second Row: Ms. Kristen Gerentine, Mrs. Denise Junod, Ms. Charlotte Snyder, Mrs. Linda Thompson, Mr. Nicholas Battipaglia Jr., Mr. Larry Tietze. Third Row: Ms. Jamie Pedrick, Ms. Deborah Pincott, Mrs. Charlotte Sherwin, Mrs. Deborah Smith, Mr. George Patail, Mrs. Beverly Shickle, Ms. Rose Robischon. Fourth Row: Mrs. Patricia Meier, Ms. Dawn Crumpler, Mr. Holbrook Yorke, Mrs. Elizabeth Lesnieski, Mrs. Dorthy Rapp, Mrs Karen Royer. Fifth Row: Ms. Phyllis Stewart, Mrs. Anna Vanacore. Back Row: Mrs. Johanna Dabney, Ms. Lisa Peters, Mrs. Donna Brouard, Mr. Paul Nergelovic, Mr. Dean Hough, Mr. John Hargraves, Mrs. Kathy Boyd. E Directorate of Operations, Plans, and Security. Front Row: MAJ P McKeever, LTC E. Smith, LTC T. Joiner, LTC S. Hoffman, Mrs. K. Hayes. Back Row: CPT W. Cofield, MSG T. Fields, MAJ P. Shaw, SGT M. Barboza, MAJ R. Smiley, SFC M Bedard, DR S. Grove. f QE . Daley. if vynkl 6 Ylhnn.-it ' Keller AI'I11y Hospital. Front Row: CPT Randy Buchnowski, LTC Karen Pugsley, LTC Barbara Moore, LTC Martha Bell, COL Francis Fusclier, COL Livio Pardi, COL Earl Mally Jr, COL John Rilfle, COL Jules Seletz, CPT Rebecca Greenwald, MAJ Joseph Evenstad. Second Row: Ms. Kathie Fields, Ms. Susie Barnes-Robins, Ms. Kathy Kragh, MAJ Marilyn Phillips, SFC Ralph Green, CPT Richard Balas, Ms. Letricia Davis, Ms. Alia Duffy, Ms. Joyce Luken, Ms. Martha Schwartz, Ms. Lakia Ramsey. Back Row: CPT Theresa Sullivan, SPC Scott Hartman, Ms. Jeane Kays, SPC Shannon Conway, SSG Fred Davidson, MAJ Lonnie Lai, SGT David Benjiman, SSG Mario Tabugadir, SGT William Killough. af W Q 2 l'f' in , 3 4. ,gpm 7 emwwmiea "THE DONUTS ARE IN!" All ca- dets .cherish this moment on Saturday mornings. Barbers. Front Row: Ms. Rewe Rose, Mr. Joe Annunaiata, Ms. Mana Olauatha, Mr. Ralph Demasi, Mr. Sal Grillo, Ms. Sandy Kelly, Ms. Rosemary Yanson. Second Row: Ms. Linda Theiss, Mr. Tony Frisenda, Mr. Frank Ferrara, Mr. Art Tabasco, Mr. Emilo Reyes, Ms. Joeann Pascal, Ms. Barbie Sullivan, Ms. Val Weygant, Mr. Joe Cacciola. Back Row: Mr. Ricky Serrao, Mr. Pat Etri, Mr. Miguel Reyes, Mr. Carmen Delessio. L X .NMR WHAT A TIP-OFF. These Ps show they can still play ball like the good 'ole days. LEADING THE WAY. The USMA Band's Sergeant Major Horvath sets the beat during a football parade. 'cf fi, Staffand Faculty 49 M E, kf, if 4 We WW ,- 2--V-'77, - W V ASXNIAI-I JNVI -. 9 EVW General Norman Sch- warzkoph, Desert Shield! Desert Storm commander. Year in Rerieu' 51 The homeless problem was once again a big issue in the news as millions more lostjobs and homes. Pilgrims Die in Mecca Tunnel Approximatley 1400 Muslims were reportedly killed in a stampede during the annual hajj, or pilglri- mage to Mecca on July 2. Most of the victims were suffocated or trampled in a pedestrian tunnel. The pilgrims had apparently fled to the air-conditioned tunnel to escape the 112 degree heat. 52 Charges Dropped Against North Lieutenant Colonel Oliver North, the Presidential aide who was accused of a major role in the Iran-Contra scandal received a windfall in courtin July. A Federal appeals court suspended all three of North's Iran-Contra convictions, and ordered a complete review of evidence used atthetrial. North's most notorious conviction, a fel- ony conviction on the charge of destroying classified government documents, was reversed out- right. This marked the end of the Iran- Contra trials, which began after the discovery of the scandal in 1986. This controversy scarred the Reagan administration and caused a major examination of American foreign policy by both the government and the Ameri- can public. David Souter solemnly takes the oath of a Supreme Court justice. Souter Becomes High Court Justice Justice William Brennan announced his resignation from the Supreme Court in a sudden move that sent politicians from both parties scrambling to find a suitable replacement. Brennan, who was a leading liberal on the Court, ended a career that began in the late 1950's and included such momentous decisions as the 1973 Boe v. Wade abortion ruling. Brennan's resignation left a gap in the court that, if filled by a conservative, would cause the court to have a conservative majority. This would mark the end of over thirty years of liberal domination. Within three days President Bush had announced his choice for a replace-ment from a host of candidates. An obscure New Hamshire appeals judge named David Souter was picked as a "cautious choice" to fill Brennan's seat. Souter refused to give information concerning his opinions on such sensitive issues as abortion and affirmative action, saying that his approval on the seat should not be based on his opinions, but rather on his abilities as a judge. Much to the Bush administrations relief, Souter was given bi-partisan support, and was easily voted into the position. 'SW fx Washington's Mayor Barry is Indicted Controversy continued to follow Washington's Mayor Marion Barry as he was brought to trial on charges of the possession and use of illegal drugs, such as crack. His trial began on June 20, and ended with his conviction on mis- demeanor charges. The star witness for the prosecution was an ex-model who claimed to have had a tvvo-year affair with the mayor in which they both used drugs. Avideotape taken by Gov- ernment agents which showed Barry using crack was presented as evidence. A jubilant Nelson Mandela greets supporters from a balcony with his wife, Winnie. Mandela Visits U.S. As Part of World Tour June started on a high note as Nelson Mandela, leader of the African National Congress, visited the United States for the first time. Mr. Mandela, a black South African imprisoned for over 27 years because of his role as a leader in the anti-apartheid movement, had recently been released by the South African government. This encouraged hopes thatthe government under President F. W. de Klerk was moving toward racial harmony. Mr. Mandela arrived in the United States on June 21 for a twelve-day, eight-city tour. One focus of his visit was to meet black mayors in a show of unity with black Americans. The final and most important meeting was with Mayor David Dinkins of New York. Many Americans were eager to see him and hear him express his views, as was evidenced by the crowd of 750,000 that greeted him upon his arrival in New York City. Although Mr. Mandela advocated a peaceful transition, he said he would not condemn the use of violence as a last resort in ridding his country of apartheid. President Bush gave Mr. Mandela his assurance that the United States would not lift any trade sanctions against the Pretoria government until all conditions imposed by the United Nations were met. Mr. Mandela had long been a symbol for the racial struggle that had torn his country apart. His release was the first in a series of significant moves by the white minority government of South Africa to bring about equality between the races. Year in Review 53 8 H O I sl. Q E o E 5 Marcos' Widow is Acquitted Imelda Marcos, widow of the late Phillipine president Ferdinand Marcos, was cleared of racketeer- ing charges. She had been ac- cused of raiding the country's treasury and investing this money in the United States. Her case began four years ago as soon as she fled with her husband to America. She allegedly stole more than two hundred million dol- lars from her country. Adren M. Khashoggi, who was accused of helping Mrs. Marcos conceal her involvement, was also acquitted. Rose Convicted of Tax Evasion Pete Rose, the former manager and playerforthe Cincinnati Reds was sentenced to five months in a correctional facility for filing false tax returns. This blow followed his permanent expulsion from baseball a year ago, for betting illegally on games. Rose's sen- tence did not permit parole and was not the only penalty inflicted on him. He was also sentenced to three months in a halfway house, a 350,000 fine, and one thousand hours of community service. 54 Roseanne Barr showed poorjudgement when she sang the National Anthem to open a baseball game. sf ,QQ Tw .1 gs Hubble Space Telescope Falls Short The highly touted Hubble Space Telescope was discovered to be defective by engineers working for the National Aeronautics and Space Agency. A flaw was de- tected in the main light-gathering mirror, which impeded its ability to gather data until astronauts can be sent to repair the damage. The 1.5 billion dollar telescope was in the planning and developmental stages for over twelve years. Many scientists were greatly disap- pointed at having to wait several more years for it to reach full operating capacity. Undisclosed government sources claimed that the problem could have been de- tected by top-secret equipment used by the Department of De- fense. Even though only sixty percent effective, the telescope provided unprecedented views of M the universe. H O Julia Roberts made a name for herself inthe hit movies "Pretty Woman" and "Sleeping With the Enemy." player to win the U.S. Open when he Fourteen-year-old American Jennifer Capriati made waves by becoming one of the top players in tennis. Wolves" garnered a leading 12 Oscar E 5 2 S OAA GIGIM S0.L0l-Id GTR Wwe 1 We German Economy United For the first time in over 40 years, East Germans and West Germans used the same currency. This marked the economic and social merger of the two nations after years of separation. Although the two nations remained politically distinct, this merger showed the optimism with which the two gov- ernments viewed the eventual union of their nations. In addition to the unified econ- omy, the Berlin subway was re- joined restoring public transpor- tation to both halves of the city. West German Chancellor Helmut Kohl met with Soviet President Mikhail Gorbachev to decide the fate of a unified Germany as a NATO ally. Gorbachev agreed to allow this, and dropped virtually all other barriers to German unifi- cation as he continued to pull Soviet troops out of East Ger- many. xw, ,K Earthquake Rocks Iran A major earthquake struck Iran on June 22 killing thousands. Meas- uring 7.3 on the Richter scale, it was the largest earthquake to hit this area since 1978. Two days later, Iran was rocked by two more earthquakes, bringing the esti- mated death toll to as many as 50,000. With 500,000 homeless, the stricken nation was aided by a global effort which included both the United States and lraq. Year in Review 55 Liberia Torn By Civil Strife The African nation of Liberia was wracked with civil strife as two factions fought troops loyal to the government of President Doe. President Doe, who had taken control of the country ten years earlier, remained in hiding in the executive mansion. One rebel leader, Prince Johnson, threat- ened to use Westerners as hos- tages if he did not gain control of the country. On this note, the United States sent in a force of Marines to evacuate more than 160 American civilians. The Ma- rines, who were transported by helicopter, had no difficulty in this operation. Both rebel factions are anti-American, because the United States sent the govern- ment of President Doe over eight hundred million dollars in aid. President Doe was captured by the rebels when he fled from his stronghold and was eventually killled by members of Taylor's army. U.S. Prepares for War with Iraq The United States began its preparations for war with Iraq in earnest asthey called up Besenre units to serve in an active capacity in what was soon to be called "Operation Desert Shield." Amer- ica also supplied its new allies with weapons, selling a number of F-15 fighter aircraft to the Saudi government. Large measures were taken to ensure that the American fighting man was pre- pared to endure chemical war- fare. Saddam Hussein threat- ened to use mustard gas and nenle agents. Hussein had used nenfe agents to quell an uprising by the Kurds in Northern Iraq several years earlier. As the military geared up, atten- tion turned to the twenty-one thou- sand Westerners held prisoner in both Iraq and Kuwait. Nearly half this numberwas women and chil- dren. Hussein promised to re- lease them, but continued to de- lay it. Meanwhile he built his forces in Kuwait up to 265,000. A shaky alliance of Arab gulf states and Western nations was formed to present a multinational threat to Hussein. 56 Iraq Overruns Kuwait During the month of July, tensions between the gulf states became increasingly high. Apparently, several members ofOPEC had violated their oil quotas, thereby causing the price of oil to drop sharply. President Saddam Hussein of Iraq declared that he would take military action if the problem did not rectify itself immediately. On August 2 he made good on his threat by attacking Kuwait, lraq's small but oil-rich neighbor to the south. The Kuwaiti armed forces fought bravely, but they could not compete with the battle-hardened veterans of the eight-year war between Iran and Iraq. They were incapable of defending their homeland against the fourth-largest army in the world. Within a few days the tiny emirate was under Iraqi control, and a provisional government had been set up. The Kuwaiti royal family managed to escape to Great Britain where they called for the United Nations to help them regain control of their country. The United States responded swiftly and began the largest mobilization of American troops since the Vietnam conflict. Children Slain By Flandom Gunfire The residents of New York were once again reminded of the se- verity of the crime problem within their city. Even the most innocent bystanders became victims of stray gunfire. Within a two week time period five children fell victim to bullets intended for others. The children ranged in age from nine month-old Flayvon Jamison to nine year-old Veronica Corales. These accidental killings re- minded people everywhere of how devastating random violence can be. New York mayor David Dink- ins appointed Lee Brown as com- missioner of police shortly after these killings. Brown's task seemed insurmountable, yet he promised that he would do his best to bring the crime rate down. gystanders run in a panic caused by the stray bullets of an unseen attacker in New York ity. SOJDIH fl'I!l0M ZIIGIM Dennis DeConcini, left, and Alan Cranston, right, respond to allegations about their involvement in the "Keating Five" scandal. Keating Convicted, Three Senators Face Punishment Charles Keating, the villain of the American Savings and Loan scandal, was released on a three hundred thousand dollar bond after spending only a month in prison. Even if Keating was convicted of all his forty- two counts of criminal fraud, it would not help Americans to pay for his excesses. Estimates of the cost to bail out the failing Savings and Loan industry escalated from billions to atrillion dollars. The presidents son and ten other officials had lawsuits filed against them. The failing of the Savings and Loan industry came at a particularly bad time for tax- payers, inthe midst of a recession and with the economy even more unstable because ofthe threat of approaching war. The Savings and Loans scandal involved several government officials who used unethical methods to protect Keating and cover up his faulty investments. Of the five senators originally under investigation, three were facing punishment when the trials ended. The three Democrats were Donald Fieigle of Michigan, Alan Cranston of California, and Dennis DeConcini of Arizona. World Responds to Saddam As it became apparent to Sad- dam Hussein that the entire world was arrayed against him, he began to make efforts at negotiat- ing with his enemies. Many saw his efforts at negotiation as at- tempts to buy himselftime. Atthe same time he claimed to be seek- ing peace, he continued to build up his forces in Kuwait. He played on international opinion by prom- ising to release approximately 11,000 women and children hos- tages, but he dallied so long that it only reinforced the resentment against him. He did submit his ships to searches by vessels en- forcing the United Nations em- bargo. He lost even more support when he invaded Western em- bassies and detained the con- sus. Year in Review 57 A Fires Stalk Yosemite Yosemite National Park closed for the first time as forest fires engulfed the California park. The fires were extinguished ten days after they were started by lightning strikes by a com- bined force of more than 15,000 fire fighters. The ex- tensive damage done to the park was only a representa- tion of damage done by fires all across the United States. These fires cost millions of dollars in damage and will take years to correct due to the nature of the damage done. 58 Thatcher Resigns After fifteen years as Great Britain's Prime Minister, Margaret Thatcher an- nounced her resignation to a stunned cabinet. She felt she had to resign to pre- serve the unity of her Con- servative party. More than half of the members of her government did not think she had a chance of winning re- election and two of her min- isters had threatened to resign if she did not herself resign. Although Thatcher resigned, the Conservative party managed to maintain control of the government by winning the special elec- tions called for the purpose of filling the vacant Prime Minister position. John Major, a long-time associ- ate of Thatcher, was elected easily with the support of Thatcher's loyal Tory party. Former British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher, and her replace- ment John Major. Bush and Gorbachev shake hands after their summit meeting in Geneva. The Fall of European Communism's Last Stronghold After a year of freedom from Communist rule, Eastern European countries have had their initial euphoria dampened by the harsh realities of changing a so- cialist society into a capital- ist society. Bulgaria, Czechoslovakia, Hungary, Poland, and Ftomania have all realized the hardships of converting their government and economy as food short- ages, rationing, unemploy- ment, inflation, and doubt about what the future holds rises. Problems in the USSR are especially great. In December, the Soviet Un- ion issued a formal request for food, cash, and medical aid. ln response, the Bush administration overturned sixteen years of Cold War trading policy in offering to back up loans of over one billion dollars and to provide emergency medical aid. Before the end of the year, Albania, the last of the Marx- ist dictatorships in Europe, fell. President Bamiz Alia called for the formation of rival parties to start the de- mocratization of his coun- try. Once again the world rejoiced as yet another coun- try was opened up to de- mocracy. The joy was tainted by worries about the inevitable problems in con- verting the country to a free- enterprise based economy. WIJJE WORLD PHOTOS WIDE WORLD PHOTOS Soviet Problems Worsen ln the Soviet Union, Presi- dent Mikhail S. Gorbachev and his main rival, Presi- dent of the Russian Repub- lic, Boris Yeltsin, agreed to a "coalition" government. The iving conditions for So- viet citizens continued to worsen. Chronic food short- ages, rising crime rates, and homelessness plagued the country. A group of twenty- two Soviet intellectuals called on Gorbachev to be more agressive in his ac- tions, or else to resign. Gorbachev hoped to curb the rebellious tendencies of the Baltic states and pro- posed a new treaty of union. One aspect of the treaty would change the name of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics to the Union of Sovereign Soviet Republics. Summit in Geneva President Bush and Presi- dent Gorbachev of the So- viet Union met in Helsinki, Finland to discuss important issues concerning the two countries. The biggest topic of discussion at this super- power summit was the iraqi invasion of Kuwait. Both the United States and the So- viet Union condemned this invasion as an unwarranted and unacceptable act of ag- gression. This is the first time since the end of World War ll thatthe United States and the Soviet Union have agreed on anything of this magnitude. This meeting marked anim- portant step in the continu- ing thaw in relations between thetwo superpowers. Many people felt that the combined weight of the two countries could force the Iraqis out of Kuwait. Reds Win Series ln October, the Cincinnati Reds met the Oakland Ath- letics in the World Series. The American League A's were heavily favored to win, but were defeated in a four game sweep by the Reds. Although they were cited as the underdogs, the Reds had led the National League since the beginning of the season. They seemed un- suprised as they went about upsetting the A's and end- ing their two series streak. t The Clncinatti Reds capture the World Series. ' I - Year in Review 59 DOD MEDIA J CD'U 59.5 CDCD 5,911 CD 225 . CO 23 Q-'U Eze 'B C' '45 O-r. OO 37 ,. D' Sm C-'Z.. 433 .-o-CQ -.. 9.21 2.5 30 CDT' i. Preparation in the Gulf In spite of all the rhetoric about the United States only being in the Gulf to protect their oil interests, it remained obvious that the situation in Kuwait needed to be remedied for purely humanitarian purposes. Food rationing was only the beginning of hardships for the Kuwaiti people. Murder and torture caused many Kuwaitis to flee into Saudi Arabia. Bythe beginning of October, Hussein had increased his forces in Kuwait to 360,000 troops and 2,800 tanks. As the world clung to its demand that Iraq would unconditionally withdraw from Kuwait, Hussein dug in even deeper. The Buildup Continues During the months of November and December, the United States and its allies continued their massive buildup of troops in Saudi Arabia. By the end of the year the number of Allied troops numbered over five hundred thousand, with hundreds of tanks, aircraft, and artillery pieces providing support for them. General H. Norman Schwarzkopf used this time to draw up battle plans for any contingency that might arise. Schwarzkopf was appointed allied commander of troops with the arri- val of coalition forces in August 1990. 60 WIDE WORLD PHOTKB American troops use an M1A1 Abrams tank to clear minefields in preparation lor movement. WIDE WORLD PHCYPOS Despite the high-tech equipment used to adapt the American soldier to the harsh conditions, some of its native inhabitants were a little better suited to the desert environment. More soldiers, sporting their new desert BDUs, arrive in Saudi Arabia as the conflict intensifies. Bloody Palestinian Protest ln order to maintain the integrity of the Arab Coalition against Saddam Hussein, the United States requested that Israel remain neutral. When Israeli forces fired into a mob of Palestinians at Jerusalem's Temple Mount, it brought the Arab-Israeli conflict back into the world view. Eighteen Palestinians were killed and one hundred forty were wounded. Arab nations were quick to condemn lsraelg the United States chose its words carefully when it released its statement on the incident, so as not to destroy the fragile coalition it had formed with the Arab Gulf States. The United States chose to back United Nations resolution which formally chastised the Israeli government, even at the risk of angering America's most important Gulf ally. Year in Review 61 A WIDE WORLD PHOTOS On January 17th the UN forces began an air campaign against Iraq by striking Baghdad with Tomahawk missiles and "smart bombs." Involvement Protests are Heard As the January 15 deadline for Iraqi withdrawal from Kuwait ap- proached, the Iraqi and Allied forces faced each other across miles of desert. The coalition against Iraq was holding strong, but the Ameri- can public was not as unified. President Bush felt he could take the country into war without the consent of Congress, but Congress clung to its power to declare war. An anti-war movement had sprung up in the United States. It seemed to have its roots in the November 6 decision ofthe American governmentto move from awholly defensive posture in the Gulf to an offensive one, in preparation for a ground attack against Iraq. 62 War Starts In the Air As the January 15 deadline for Iraqi withdrawal from Kuwait ap- proached, tensions in the Gulf intensified, and all sides prepared themselves for the worst. Two days after the deadline, Allied com- manders attacked. Saddam Hussein had shown himself notonly to be a ruthless dictator, but also an environmental terrorist. Just days before the attack, he opened up the pipes on offshore oil facilities and released millions ofgallons of crude into the waters ofthe Persian Gulf. He believed that this would hinder any Allied attempts at an amphibi- ous landing within Kuwait. V In the pre-dawn darkness of January 1 7, Allied aircraft began bombing Baghdad. The attack was lead by an American F-17 Stealth fighter, which dropped a one-ton bomb through the roof of Baghdad's main communications building. Due to the radar-cheating ability of the Stealth, Iraqi forces did not realize that they were under attack until the bombs began exploding. Over the next five and a half days, Allied pilots flew over ten thousand sorties against targets ranging from munitions factories to mobile Scud missile launchers. By the end ofthe war, five and a half weeks later, Allied pilots had flown ten times as many missions. The purpose of such a prolonging air war was to decrease the likelihood of heavy Allied casualties in a ground war. Allied command- ers had set several criteria forthe start ofthe ground war. One of these was the destruction of the majority of the armored forces and artillery that the Iraqis had placed in Kuwait and southern Iraq. Iraqi troops, by-passed by rapidly advancing Allied forces, march into Saudi Arabia searching for someone to surrender to. Coalition fighter jets flew over 100,000 sorties before the end of the air campaign. OM SIKIIM .I.0Hd OTH 'U O E CD 'rl 2 o cn Q. nm Lg.. Q2 23 OCD 1: Q... cn FH ? o'-+I::rww4o-'-Cp -'- oo'wo-- -rm O:f:m0"5'5flL:J'O55IwI"35j4 Um:-5S,QgSTmqDtnggm-1QQ0g3':'mCD flEgo:Q,...1o.3'a--UJWO-4EcnQog3 cg: Hmmmx- 5-rDCD:,LQo.:o gm ... .-. 1 P9' g5gmQ5QCm3mQ3QSPOT205g U,"":g3 3 3-,,:mjO O-1: p53393gQa5w9OgF5Hg32q3 mg. Q1Q'33'3-'DG'-S:'fD5QE,,,' 9.3 GJ-.5'Q-'Uq,Q,"'9.2fOQ-'U'O2'33P.-.P+ Evf'DS02g:sB3S,.g9f3.v,-3-ggg -. -.. Seem-g2Q3S'aGiYe22-seas-as m3gE-g53?5Ewa52'gTmQg . - 3.- WSPSPOBS 003 mfd Bwnm E.-..Q'53:s 3I9.J.EEU72S1Jg-28.255 g0m3Q53U53Q3g53Ugmamg O'-P Fi: -f CO ff' : 4001 319Um:ISQHEHQZPo55: 2 -f-:cnfD:som:o:'-1:-W:-.Qf-+gpcDcn5-. ELQcn.m:o.o-4cD::cn3co.ff'm.Q.9.: Patriots Show Their True Colors While the Allies were busy with the air war against Iraq, the Iraqis were making feeble attempts to retaliate. Within hours of the initial attack on Baghdad, Iraq launched Scud missiles against Israel. The Scuds caused little damage to Saudi Arabia, thanks to the American-made Patriot anti-missile missile. However, the attacks on Israel increased the pressure forthe Jewish State to enterthe war against Iraq. If Israel had entered the war, it might have caused a rift in the Arab coalition. Even under repeated attacks, though, the Israelis managed to restrain themselves, at the request of the United States. The Patriot missile was hailed as the technological hero of the war. It protected the Arabs and the Israelis. The Patriot reduced Saddam's Scuds to mere ashes in most cases. r Year in Review 63 A f if 3 S A 2 ri' S S 2 x.. 9' Evil :55 .ihw ,Q 'Wi "You Dare Not FaiI" From the Autumn of 1990 through the beginning of 1991 the United States Military in conjunction with an interna- tional United Nations alliance intensified its preparation, planning, and logistical movements for the operation called Desert Shield. President Bush called it a "line drawn in the sand" to discourage any further aggression into Saudi Arabia on the part of lraq's massive army. When the airwar began in January to expel Saddam Hussein's forces from Kuwait, the operation's name was changed to Desert Storm-in part echoing one of General Schwarzkopf's nicknames, "Stormin' Norman." General Norman Sch- warzkopf, whose personality and charisma became an in- tegral part of the story of Desert Storm as the commander of operations in the Persian Gulf, was a 1956 USMA graduate. ltwas fitting thenthaton May15, 1991 during his victory tour of the U.S. General Schwarzkopf lknown as 64 "Schwarzie" in his cadet daysj should return to his Alma Mater where as a young major he had served as an instructor in the Department of Mechanics. During a parade review in his honor, General Schwarzkopf, in an unplanned gesture of appreciation, invited Desert Storm veterans who were attending lmost of them in their desert Battle Dress Uniformsl to join him on the parade field in the review of the Corps. As the Corps marched past some cadets recognized former instructors of English, History and of other departments who had been called to the Gulf. The group of about thirty represented a fraction of the 82 West Point officers and enlisted soldiers who had served in the Gulf War. General Palmer pointed out that many West Point personnel had not yet returned from duty in the Gulf. lcontinued on page 66l USMA Desert Storm participants re- view the Corps with "Stormin' Norman." 'H 's P1 4 Pl 4 5 5 E cl AWZTIGVDV Thousands of supporters came out to dis- play their pride and thanks to the veterans. General Schwarzkopf asks the USMA vet- erans in the Supe's Box to join him in reviewing the Corps. S+ 'EIIXSVNV A HAHJS Desert Storm veterans stand up to be rec- ognized for their efforts. The job never ends for this female captain as she helps to set up for a press confer- GHCB. 0.I.0l'I yr Year in Review 65 A STEVE VANASKIE Even the youngsters got into the act of l honoring the returnees. That night General Schwarzkopf addressed the Corps of Cadets in Eisenhower Hall where he got his first standing ovation when he said: "lt took us 100 hours to kick the ass of the fourth-largest army in the world." He drew another loud roar during the question and answer period when a Firstie asked about Schwarzkopf's "immediate future." "Sir, I don't know what you're planning to do right after the lecture," John Keenan said. "But l'd be honored if you let me buy you a beer in the Firstie Club downstairs." Loud cheers followed. When the cadets quieted down for the General's answer he said, "Actually we do have plans immediately following this. And unaccustomed as l am to public drinking, l will take you up on that beer and then we will go on to those plans." Again, the Corps cheered. 66 Amidst the light-hearted joking, however, General Sch- warzkopf was concerned that his real message on leader- ship not be forgotten: "The mothers and fathers of America will give you their sons and daughters...in confidence in you that you will not needlessly waste their lives. And you dare not. That's the burden the mantle of leadership places on you. You could be the person who gives the orders that will bring about the deaths of thousands upon thousands of young men and women," he said to a hushed and sober cadet-only audience. "lt's an awesome responsibility. You cannot fail. You dare not fail." CPT Paul Moruza AP, Dept. of English Desert Storm Veteran STEVE VANASKIE General Schwarzkopf and Brigade Staff watch the Corps pass in review Fieturnees thank their supporters. ACADEMY PHOTO The Firsties get together in Ike Hall after the address to the Corps. The press conference at MacArthur statue. Year in Review 67 WIDE WORLD PHOTOS Ground War Begins - and Soon Ends After five weeks of intensive bombing, Allied forces launched the long- awaited ground war against Iraq. This was the largest ground engagement for American troops since the Vietnam conflict. Coalition forces, led by General H. Norman Schwarzkopf, used a series of feints and diversions to confuse Iraqi commanders, and then moved out to take their objectives. After one hundred hours, a cease fire was called. By this time, Allied forces had retaken all of Kuwait, and had advanced to within one hundred fifty miles of Baghdad. Allied casualties were "remarkably light" according to General Schwarzkopf. Beports said that Iraqi desertions came to about thirty percent of those missing from Iraqi front-line forces. No set number of Iraqi casualties could be made, but estimates ranged from fifty thousand to one hundred thousand dead. Approximately three-quarters of the four thousand Iraqi tanks in the region were destroyed. Coalition forces entered Kuwait City to find scenes of devastation, mass killings, and other atrocities. 68 DOD MEDIA Kuwait saw their livelihood go up in smoke as their oil wells caught fire. Experts say it will take years forthefires to go out, with dire consequences in thefuturetorthe environment. Approximately seven hundred members of the 24th Infantry Division returned to the United States on March 8. This was the first large contingent of troops to return from Gulf duty. The Little Town of Khafjj In late January, Iraqi forces crossed the border from Kuwait into Saudi Arabia to attack the beachside town of Khafji. The Iraqis seemed to have no clear military objective. Their best fighting was usually done from behind well-fortified positions, not out in the open against superior forces. The consensus seemed to be that Saddam wanted either a propaganda victory, to press the allies into attacking early, or to conduct a reconaissance mission, since the Iraqis had no satellites. Their attack was suppressed within a day, but only after intense street fighting within Khafji. Iraqi Forces Crush Fiebels Due to uprisings in some cities, the Iraqi government retaliated against the rebels by shelling them and sending troops to put the rebellion down. President Sad- dam Hussein requested permis- sion of the United States to use warplanes to quell the uprisings. The U.S. warned that attacks would be resumed against Iraq if they did so. Iraqi troops managed to contain the rebels, but in doing so, they displaced hundreds of thousands of their own people. The Kurds of Northern Iraq were particularly hard hit. Thousands died as they traveled to Turkey to escape the wrath of Hussein. American relief efforts were started too late to avoid the deaths of children who died of disease and malnutrition. Year in Review 69 A Yeltsin Challenges Gorbachev In March the state of Soviet domestic affairs worsened as Boris Yeltsin, the President of the Russian Republic, denounced Soviet President Mikhail Gorbachev. Yeltsin called forGorbachev to resign during a live television broadcast, starting a struggle between the two men. Yeltsin's challenge came at a time when domestic tensions had reached a fe- verish state. Yeltsin was victorious in the first popular presidential election of Russia's 1 ,000-year history. The victory enabled Yeltsin to become the only leader of any stature in the USSR to have a won a popular mandate. Yeltsin plans include legislation to flesh out a drive for a market economy and broader democratization. Gorbachev, who removed Yeltsin from the party's ruling Politburo in 1987 after his complaints about the slow pace of change, claimed that he was prepared to work with Yeltsin. Soviet Crackdown The Balkan republic of Lithuania declared its independence from the Soviet Union, only to have that independence taken away from them by Soviet troops. Thirteen people were killed and over one hundred forty wounded as soldiers took over a television station in the capital city of Vilnius. This was the harshest measure taken by President Mikhail Gorbachevg however, his government continues to exercise Lnilitary control over any other republics that start to show signs of re- e ion. The European Economic Community condemned the act, and Presi- dent Bush claimed that the attack could greatly harm the new U.S.- Soviet relationship. Gorbachev's actions seemed to back up rival Boris Yeltsin's accusation's that the President wants to become a dictator. Bo No Longer ln Two Sports if S S i . The Kansas City Royals released 1 X, t, - S , Bo Jackson on March 19 due to a hip injury he received playing professional football for the San Diego Chargers. Jackson, the one-time Heisman Trophy win- of N Sf! 'tx is , WIDE WORLD PHOTOS Boris Yeltsin, president of the Russian Republic, won a successive bid to become the Soviet Union's highest popularly elected official. Q ... V WN ner, was well known for being one of the few professional athletes to compete in morethan one profes- sional sport. Many doubted if Jackson would ever be able to fully recover from his injury, but the management of the Chargers said that they would stand behind Jackson throughout his ordeal. 70 Paratroopers stand on top of the tank from which the first shots were fired in front of the printing plant in Vilnius, Lithuania. wh 3 Q Texas Ranger pitcher Nolan Flyan, proving that age is no obstacle to greatness, pitches the seventh no-hitter of his career. A last second field goal attempt by the Buffalo Bills tell short, giving the New York Giants a Superbowl victory. 2 s 5 B1 s 2 O a U2 l E 5 su E O uv r- U 'U 5 le O W Keating Flevisited The Senate Ethics Committee was reported to have found "sub- stantial credible evidence" that Senator Alan Cranston had com- mitted major ethical violations in dealing with Charles Keating, the former Savings and Loan owner. No further action was taken against the other senators under investigation. The committee said that Cranston's actions were the basis for possible censure by the Senate. Superbowl XV The silver anniversary of the first Super Bowl turned out to be exciting in more ways than one. Both teams were from New York-the New York Giants faced the Buffalo Bills for the right to be called Super Bowl champions. The favored Giants had their share of problems. Their starting quarterback, Phil Simms, was sidelined with an injury during the playoffs, so the offensive leadership rested on the shoulders of reserve quarterback Jeff Hostetler. The game was close throughout, as the underdog Bills fought to stay in contention. As the the final seconds ticked off the clock, the Bills, down by two points, drove to within field goal range. The attempted kick fell short. The Giants and their departing coach, Bill Parcels, claimed their second Super Bowl victory in five years. Police Brutality Four members of the Los Angeles Police Department were charged with assault with a deadly weapon and assault under color of author- ity after they were videotaped beating a black motorist. Police Chief Daryl F. Gates said he would work with the district attorney's office in determining precisely what should be done about the matter. Hun- dreds of angry citizens demonstrated against Gates and the police force, demanding Gates' resignation, and a change in the city's policy toward police brutality. The federal investigation of police brutality that was ignited by this incident was broadened by the attorney general to include all reports of police brutality received by the Justice Department in the past six years. The four policemen that were involved in the beating were VF A Year in Review 71 Tragedy in Bangladesh The tiny Asian nation of Bangladesh was hit by a tragedy that claimed the lives of an estimated one hundred thousand people. A fierce cyclone swamped the country with floods that destroyed entire villages in the coastal region. The country rests on the delta of the Ganges Fliver, which added to the extreme flooding that accompanied the storm. Hundreds of survivors searched for their friends and relatives among the debris that had been left as the waters receded. An accu- rate body count could not be made due to the nature of the deaths. As the initial shock subsided, harsh reality set in, and many of the sunfivors became added casualties as they fell prey to the elements. The United States sent several million dollars in aid and personnel to the stricken country, but it was little consolation to a nation that had lost so much so quickly. A Kurdish girl eats as she is held by her grandmother in Turkey, nearto the Iraqi border. Chicago Bulls guard Michael Jordan relaxes after claiming his fourth straight scoring title. Magic vs. Michael It was billed as a heavyweight fight instead of the 1991 National Basketball Association finals: Earvin "Magic" Johnson vs. Michael Jordan. While Magic continued to play his extraordinary game, racking up triple doubles fassists, rebounds, and pointsl in three of the five games of the finals, Jordan soared to new heights. Not only was he the NBA's regular season Most Valuable Player, but he was the unanimous choice for MVP in the finals. Obtaining the crown enabled Jordan to attain the only significant honor missing from his career. Jordan, averaging close to 30 points in the finals, became only the sixth player in NBA history to play on championship teams in college fNorth Carolina 19825, the Olympics 119843 and the pros. "Air"Jordan can't even explain how he floats, swoops to the hoop, and jams it home-but it is spectacular to watch. After losing the first game of the finals, the Chicago Bulls went on to win the next fourgames againstthe Los Angeles Lakers. Chicago not only dominated in the finals but they reigned in the playoffs fvs. New York, Philadelphia, and Detroitl finishing with a 15-2 post-season record. While Michael Jordan was the focal point for much of the playoffs and the finals, it was a team effort. Coach Phil Jackson orchestrated hitting the open man and aggressive defense to perfection with such talents as Scottie Pippen, Horace Grant, John Paxson, and Bill Cartwright. The collaboration of their baasketball craft brought the Chicago Bulls its first NBA title in their 25-year history. 72 Kurds Flee Iraq to Face Hardships At the end of the Gulf war, Saddam Hussein's humiliating defeat at the hand of the United States and its allies left a chance for rebels in Iraq to break away from their country. The Kurds, a large ethnic group living in northern Iraq, southern Turkey and western Iran, jumped at the chance to throw off the Iraqi yoke. They had been urged repeatedly by the United States to do so, and it was to the United States they turned to when Saddam regained his strength and began retaking his country. Unfortunately, the U.S. was not willing to give them the military aid they had expected. As Saddam retookthe homes of the rebels, possibly as many as three million refugees fled to the mountains of Turkey and Iran. The beaten Kurds fled in any manner possible, commandeering trucks, pack animals, and farm equipment. They moved their families and belong- ings hundreds of miles to makeshift camps in the snow-covered hills. They made their homes in caves and cardboard shacks, only to be rejected by the Turkish and Iranian governments. Their quest for sanctuary seemed endless. They were not welcome in their new coun- tries, and they could not go back to their homes. After months of exile, there still seemed to be no easy solution to the Kurdish problem. Their homes were shacks on the snow-covered mountains of southern Turkey and western Iran, and every day more of the population fell prey to disease and famine. Exposure to the ele- ments claimed the lives of men, women and children. Thousands died in the refugee camps, but their cries for help went primarily unheeded. rthe The United States moved to restore some measure of security fo Kurds. They set up security zones in the Iraqi homelands of the Kurds, moving Saddam's troops out of the area, and leaving them with the warning that an attack on the Kurds would constitute an act of war against the U.S. Even with the American troops standing guard over their homes, many Kurds refused to return, fearing retribution by lraqi forces. A SOLEMN FAREWELL... RYAN WHITE, 18 Hempphiliac who contracted AIDS from a blood transfusion MALCOLM FORBES, 70 Die-hard capitalist, founder of FORBES magazine . onnn STEVIE RAY VAUGHAN, 35 Blues guitarist, died in plane crash ROCKY GRAZIANO, 71 Middleweight boxing champion WIDE WORLD PHOTOS RALPH ABERNATHY, 64 Civil rights leader LEONARD BERNSTEIN, 72 Composer, director, pianist RAJIV GHANDHI, 46 At the end of the academic year the assassination of Rajiv Ghandhi in India shook the world. He went the way of his mother Indira, fur- ther proof ofthe violence that has steadily overtaken the subconti- nent. Ghandhi was campaigning, with very loose personal security, in the state of Tamil Nadu. The former Prime Minister of India and his Congress Party seemed en route to recovering the national government. Many people looked to Ghandhi as their only hope in unifying the many factions in ln- dia. The Ghandhi dynasty in ln- dia's governmentwill not continue, at least forthe present. Ghandhi's wife has already declined the party leadership and his children are still attending school. JOSE DUARTE, 64 El Salvadoran President GRETA GARBO, 84 Actress HALSTON, 57 Fashion desgner PEARL BAILEY, 72 Singer, actress B.F. SKINNER, 86 Leading figure in study of behavior and modern psychology AARON COPLAND, 90 American composer . . il Year zn Revzew 73 mf-W5 NPSFORCE v gs? , k M .-n ar :ef BRIGADE First Detail. Front Row: Stacy Anselmi, Desrae Broderick, Shaun Greene, Mike Runey, Scott Clemenson, Doug McCormick, Bernhard Christianson, Tony Etnyre, Rich Gordon, Elizabeth Boggs, Sam Yingst. Second Row: Jennifer Olinger, Alex Rodgers, Mike Onufrow, Rick Crawford, Martha Hsu, Mike Mclntee, Karl Gossett, Ron Cardwell. Back Row: Michelle Olsen, Drew Popson, Debbie Smith, Dixon Dykman, Luke Knittig, Kevin Williams, Mike Eastman, Randy Klingaman. MACC 1990-1991 coming officers in the US Army and our Cvmmarld and cooperation to meet that goal keeps our aigigtreselxgai MEMORANDUM FOR RECORD motivation high no matter what obstacles O, Criticism' FROM: Douglas P McCormick SUBJECT: Why leading the Corps of Cadets is such an honor and privilege. 1. The purpose of this memorandum is to provide an explanation for declaring that leading the Brigade is the greatest privilege l have ever attained. 2. The Brigade is the best possible unit to lead because our commitment to ex- cellence, selfless senlice, and inherent spirit make this the best unit with which we will ever be associated. 3. Our focus upon the single goal of be- 76 we may face. 4. Finally, the Brigade Command is the best because it enables the commander to get the best opportunity to experience the "Top Five Benefits of Command" in 2. Fo 1. All rcing the Office of the Commandant to pick a Brigade Staff under 5'8". owing the Deputy Commander the opportunity to de- the Corps of Cadets:: 5. Le arning how to lead through interaction with and feedback from the best iead- ers the Academy graduates each year. 4. Being able to be a rep- resentative, tothe country, of the fin- est group of sol- diers with which an work anyone c . 3. Leading agroupof men and women who will follow any velop self-disci- pline and unity among the Corps by leading drill four out of every five days. 5. Obviously, the spirit, motivation, dedi- cation, and cooperation of the Corps towards achieving our goal of Gradu- ation Day ensures that there is no finer unit to lead. The Brigade is the best unit one could ever have the privilege of leading. s STAFF Sec Harr Ond Detail. Front Row: Sam Yingst, Mike Runey, Omar Jones, Shaun Greene, Doug McCormick, Bernhard Christianson, Scott Clemenson, Desrae Broderick. Second Row: William Farmer, Rich Olejniczak, Bob Bennett, Bob King, Paul Begalka, Ugur Yildirim, Lorenzo is, Chris Patton. Third Row: Alex Rodgers, Karl Gossett, Garrick Harmon, Joe Preuth, Dixon Dykman, Rhett Nichol, Rich Gordon, Jennifer Olinger. Back Row: Drew Popson, Mike Ellis, Gail Curley, John Sloboda, Chris Hamel, Patrick Marcoux, Craig Collar, Angela Gowdy. Color Staff, First Detail. Color Lieutenant: Randy Judd, Color Serge-ants: Trevor Brede Sean nkamp, Guy Burrow, Charles Carlton, Matt Fath, Jim lsenhower, J.J. Jordano, Kettering, Bronson Neal, Dan Rottenberry, John Strange. C0l0l' Staff, SeCOI'ld Detail. Color Lieutenant: Dan Clark. Color Sergeants: Scott Ball, Ted Kelley, Randy Lee, Brian lyttle, Matt Moore, John Pippy, Mark Rigby, Mike Ritter, Chaka Wade, John Wickiser. Brigade Staff 77 FIRST First Regiment has a very clear, unmistakable charac- ter unlike any other. Em- bodied in the motto "First Regiment and Proud, We Lead the Way," this spirit was first kindled with the very origin of the Corps. No other Regiment can set claim to a history as long and distin- guished as that of the First Regiment. That original flame lit centuries ago still burns brightly today in the hearts and minds of all those in the Regimentg from the drill field to the playing field, and all areas in between, First Regiment truly leads the way. Aquick glance ata crowd with a trained eye will always reveal the members. First Detail. Front Row: Kevin Willis, Sharon Decrane, Bruce Kososki, Terence Rice, Matt Lisowski Back Row: Andy McLaughlin, Scott Brender, Lance Bailey, Bill Erwin First Battalion, First Detail. Front Row: Robert Dona, James Nugent. Back Row: Norman Litterini, Robert Cahill, Young Hahn, Hyonwoo Shin. SeC0l1d Battalierl, FirSt Detail. Front Row: Joseph Ryan, Alan Streeter, Michael McDuffie. Back Row: Brian Conjelko, Jeff Settle, Tim Bowler, Stephanie Southard. Third Battalion, First Detail. Front Row: Steve Segundo, Greg Recker, David Borowicz. Back Row: Laurie Reider, Damion Cordova, Craig Morrow, Marilyn King. 78 REG M of First Regiment standing tall, with shoulders squared back and heads held just a bit higherthan the rest. And so the spirit of that original Regiment lingers on... lt is with great admiration and pride that we might lead such a determined and spir- ited unit. Clearlythere is not a prouder Regiment in the Corps of Cadets and cer- tainly no prouder leaders. FIRST REGIMENT AND PROUD, WE LEAD THE WAY! SeCOI'ld Detail. Front Row: Beverly Edwards, Bruce Kososki, Todd Woodson, Rob Goldsmith, Kate Rivet. Back Row: James Montgomery, John Graff, Jim Shinn, Marc Pana, Jon Brickey, John Miller. First Battali0I1, Second Detail. Front Row: Lisa Davis, Sean Caplice, Jim Nugent, Eric Moore. Back Row: Tom Bowman, Eric Pat- terson, Peter Dunaway, Dave Alley. Second Battalion, Second Detail. Front Row: Julie Wood, Alan Streeter, Dan Clevenger, Jenny Beaudean. Back Row: Paul Smolchek, Tom Blake, Jamie Schleck, Steve Walter. Third Battalion, Second Detail. Front Row: Don White, Greg Recker, Sue Fernandez, Tim Thacker. Back Row: Jay Fowler, Ron Pruitt, Christopher Johnson, Brian Donovan. First Regiment 79 A 5 at f'SE,ffi- y'3x4!, few 4 rf his mlfki ff-fl f Mtv-f 'T Q E. ity Www f 24 f X I 'v E vibe, l Q 7 fy i.. ll E ex ' 4 .. XX' Z 1 i K ,. i f I' X H ,I Q 'Al f' . .l ll l A ffl 'J f fl ,NA iltlfl, 1 ff, , I A V. l, I l!?v'l'll Xl 3 film lx, '. A ' -A if K,, I , M ll X l 'ff f ff ll T f f il it .f . f l f , lf, g E 1 ,,,,. LJ L elf! it E E ... 1 f f Oi 1 it 7 ly , l Y, 'A X ,. . "Sf, A , XX N. Q ' ,Q 1 . 13, XX . X f 1 I-27 From the Legion: The,Best of the Best- We are Axemen, Barbarians, and Crusaders. All among our ranks are warriors we are the oldest of the old, the backbone of the Corps, the stuff of legends. We are THE LEGION, and we eat t'hIS place up. vLifein ThefLegion is simple: we do it, and we do it well. Ftich in history, proud of our tradition, First BattaII0I'l leads the way, first on the drill field... first off the drill field... first in civvies and out the gates on pass... the object of scorn fr0m every Fourth Reg-er - what Guppy could forget rounding the last corner of a forty-five minute fcontj ACIHSS Of 1991. Front Ftow: Jbn Brickey, Martha Hsu, Pete Fontana, Vince Duque, Yee Hang, Sharon Leach. Second Row: Dave Horan, Dennis Ziegler, Dave Lambert, .Dave Alley, Carlos Jentimane, Grant Heslin, Stuart Gardner. Third Row: Sean Caplice, John Dugan, Matt Louis, Brian Melton, Todd Liddell, Dave Hodre. Back Row: Ron Mauw, Christian Anderson, Bob Cahill, Kyle King, Joe Tanona, Jeff Dilullo, Eric Patterson. Not Pictured: Rick Angle. to 80 . ' ' ' M F l Class of 1992. Front Row: Stacy Anselmi, Michelle Schmidt. Tro James Ligor, Amy Ftusiloski, Drew Smith, Jason Beyer, Paul Sibale. Second Rr fRowZ Jason Clark, Matt Elam, Pete Dunaway, Charles Gibbs, Brandon Hay ,.., William man, Greg Jacobsen. Back Row: Dave Abke, Jim McGuire, Yet :ers Todd Magerkurth, Chris Mendes, Will McCoskey, Scott Stanley, Ed Morg. , Matt fi I , ,, !....4 S ,s Q tg? , , Nw as RICH SNEED WARILY EYES THE DOOR, looking for a good excuse fora study break. GLASNOST? Perhaps some cadets need to be reminded that the Cold War is over. CALL IN THE SPIRIT POLICE. Heath Dunbarand John Panhorst prepare for a night's mission. 93. Front Row: Ashley Webb, Daniel Carey, Keoki Kusano, George Lee, James Savage, Andrevo Phalan. Second Row: Corina Villegas, aan Jones, Sherri Adams, James Dillon, Christin Feemster. Third Row: lark Markowski, William Currence, Michael Keown, Heath Dunbar, n, Paul Darling. Fourth Row: Todd Nilson, John Panhorst, Richard f Tom McCardeIl. Not Pictured: Mark Kuleck. f Class of 1994. Front Row: Mike Matison, Wayne Davis, Tyler Cazin, John Blanken- horn, Dawn Corniff, Erica Alexopolis, Curtis Tait, lan Miller, Brett Sciotto. Second Row: Doug Moschkau, Mark Suogren, Rigdon Terrell, Brian Helsel, Dirk Baxter, Cy Macko, Brion Hittner, Tosie LeGrand. Third Row: Gerald Edwards, Mike Scimeca, Mark Hauser, Corbit Foster, Mark Allen, Ernest Lilynski, Renae Cooper, Erik Scott, Daniel Fickeli. Back Row: Sam Mark, John Michael, Derk Shwieger, Greg Link, Jason Sutton, Dwayne Stauton, Robert Kovach. Not Pictured: Dave Howard, Humberto Orantes. Fzrst Regiment 81 X,-B! flap N Ein L, fcontinued from pre via We started all of the lv followed. Funny how n most stouthearted of p Proud before Take Wednesday with blooc P.--X 1 Q Q' X gl. is- .kb I -.fel WA ll 'V' Q90 1 A 1 A 1 We are A 1 where the hell s BVI J and the Corps rected laundry in A 1 The Lords of Discipline scared off even the out of the other three regiments by beltlng out First Regiment and gion basketball already into double-overtime under the area hoops i I - I . H I . I I H - I ive offended numerous weak-hearted pacifist poster graders every Qlfiiflrfff-fU:,,f . ' ,, .- -r"l:2E"f:EE CIEISS of 1991. Front Flow: Lisowski, Patrick Domingue, Elisa Tharps. Bow: Brian Grady, Timothy Lewicki, James Frazier, Qtghnie Jones. Third Flow: James Nugent, Jeffrey French, Martin Weber, Shawn Patrick Walden, James Royse, Paul 1,tfssfffi1.',21 -ia e,-at Blifiiihi -1 Rf, f Class of 1992. Front Row: Deanna Beauvais, Ramon Tancinco, Lee Jordano, Timothy Maynard, Kevin Carruth, John Paganini, Heidi Tim Himes, Thomas Holliday, Mary Langendorf, Kelly Barnes, Goss, Patrique Marsh. Third Flow: Robert Martinez, Andy Shipe, Little, James Hayes, Peter Travis, Scott Plyler. Back Row: Jason S Hargrove, Steven Bach, Jeff Hajek. Not Pictured: Paul Arrambide. f AW' wt E 1,4 e, A P6 e PALS FOREVER. Anne Marie Johnson, Scott Beall, and Calvin Addison cure the Term-End blues. MUTINY ON THE HIGH HUDSON! Barbarians capture the Supe's boat. MALE BONDING. Mike Konczey and Gerry Hart get to know each other. ,,,,,,. .M .,,, , ,M A, ,gi Class of 1993. Front Row: Laura Koopman, Jeffery Grosso, Charles Engle, Kanton Davis, Gerald Hart, Tong Vang. Second Row: Kenneth Meno, John Best, Timothy Sunsone, Eric Hadlock, Jeremy Walsh, Julie Simoni. Third Row: Kurt Schumacher, Michael Greco, Michael Konczey, Thomas Paudler, Joe Loren, David Warnick. Fourth Row: Paul Jackson, Kevin Bigelman, Scott Beall, Darren Gerblick, Michael Haggard. Back Row: Tong Testa, Mlke Brinegar, William Graf, Mark Snyder, David, Doyle. Not Pictured: Daniel Davis, Calvin Addison. Class of 1994. Front Row: Samuel Lebberley, Thomas Longfellow, Thomas Ni- emann, Daniel Velazquez, Richard Pearson, Phillip Bartlet, Jeffrey Harry. Second Row: Christopher Baker, Bartt Owens, Scott Griffith, Ronald Dufresne, Louis Morales, Eugene Hwangbo, Kevin Kercher, Theresa Kampfer. Third Row: Jawara Riley, Dean Gels, Eric Sessl, Ryan Hudak, Micheal Kim, James Bunch, Wendy Riling Mary-Catherine Dillion. Back row: Nathaniel Brewster, Damon Johnson, John Amos, James Stephen Curtis Taylor, Timothy Keneally, Todd Marshburn, Joel Miller, Christopher Burns. Not Pictured: Danny Kau- tenberg, Amy Meeks. A First Regiment 83 "W WU N ,.:, ., 1 fcontinued from previous pagej ...Barbarian spirit a candle to C-1's professional tailgating firsties. themselves at the Firstie Club like a fine lfWith sunglasses, that is. lt's cool to be in the last year's showdown with Dirt-man. And we formation of the day. ln all, spirits soared and LEGION! GT ado Tex shudder. No company could hold fluid ounce, the Crusaders established pted the toga as its garb of choice. to fight the gloom period after the 0200 fire alarm sounded the fourth First, where the cry was heard - GO Class of 1991. Front Flow: Bob Dorta, Mike Princi, Keith Melinson Chris Galy, Eric Moore, Steven Vensor, Steve Linn. Second Row: Steve Duncan, Darrell Dodge, Dan Warner, Gravelle Pierre, Jeff Lech, Nat Peters. Back Flow: Bruce Kososki, Steve Grabski, John Morgan, Dan Clark, Steve Letzring, Mike Holder, Reggie Delva. Not Pictured: Tom Bowman. Jen Harry Hudick, Marshall McKay, Sang Kim, Cathy Smith, Steve Ftawles, Dan Barber. Second Row: Jim Collins, Pat Noel, Clark Kindner, Flyan Tritschler. Third Row: Lance Bailey, Will Torpey, Eric Tauch. Back Mark Rigby, Bret VanPoppel. Not Pictured: REST! FOURTH CLASS, REST TOO! The Crusaders make the most ofa fun time. COOPERATE AND GRADUATE. Nat Rainey gets some support from his classmates. , ki 54 1.4 , fefmfc. A RARE GLIMPSE AT C-MAN. Steve Fintak looks on as C-Man poses tor the camera. 2 Class of 1993. Front Row: Rich Kim, Shawn Leight, Jill Wagner, Andre Leassear, Webb Manley, Byron Wimmer, Dave Mulligan, Brian Forn. Second Row: Patty Westbrook, Kris Beardsley, Mike Mazzocco, Scott Holstine, Rich McGowan, Matt Jury, Ed Jugueta. Third Row: Mark Kempf, Jim Hartman, Lincoln Carroll, Dave Slivka, Fred Huh, Lance Calvert, Steve Mclntyre, Chris Hogan. Back Row: Tom Rider, Jeff Mayo, Matt Swisher, John Cross, Chris Sierakowski, Jason Garkey. Not Pictured: Carl Chortanoff. Class of 1994. Front Row: Anthony Encarnacao, Michael Davis, Andrew Hanson, Kyle Remick, Brett Smith, Danyelle Wamback, Samuel Kan, Daniel Robinson. Second Row: Rafael Lizardi, Eric St. Amand, Joshua Moon, Dennis O'Neil, Ernest Napier, Daniel Rucker, Anhony Cima. Third Row: Peter Cuenca, Ricardo Juaregui, Joel Glockler, John Cogbill, Randy Johnson, Brian Onlvig. Back Row: Mark Guy, Chris White, James Plumlee, Jason Schaat, Justin Perusek, Michael Holly, 5 Timothy Volkman. Not Pictured: Barbara Johns, Jenny Kim, Kar Lau, Eric ,SQ Lewis, victor vu. FzrstReg1ment 85 pau e 5' 5 I It 1: N o G0 JU AQGK Being a member of Second Battalion has been interesting. lt has had its the people, the ups have far outweighed the downs. The men and women and downright nasty at times, but they have also been honest and reliable in the battalion has experienced a great deal of change in their time here transformation and elimination of the Fourth Class System, to the cows who .'- 5, 2 Class of 1991. Front Ftow: Brian Kleyensteuber, Bill Farmer, Bill Spencer, Bob Boyce, Kevin Kearns, John Rei, Steph Turton. Second Ftow: Lance Lippencott, Jeff Settle, Kate Rivet, Charlene Mills, TomKeane, Rob Burns, Courtney Wright, Mark Viney. Third Bow: Chris Engen, Todd Woodson, Brooks Chretien, Herb Petry, Tim Bouler, Grant Goldsmith, George Stroumpos, Ftandy Bustman. Back Flow: Bon Hall, Cliff Bourque, Paul Smolchek, Alan Streeter, Phil Mayberry, Tom Blake, Jason Dillman, Ward Bond. 86 due to in cynical a total of fcont 1 Class of 1992. Front Stanley, Joseph Frescura, Brendon Gibson, Alec Beelgley, Patrick Hymel, Peter Kalamares. Second Flow: Christopher Crosby, Etgrneo JQQt1,,EndQt,ZQif2DHif9f,QSQOOG. Paul Keri, Michael Blomquist, o ggare, Rdtiert Yeager, Brett Bagwell, John Alta, David Swalve, Aaron Knudsen, Stuart'f1Fowler .lit Back Flow: Phillip Shearer, Jay Petty Byron Kruczek, Steven Chaloult, James Boggs, Gerory Gosselin, Qumcy Greene' ,,,, . . MAN, AM I GLAD IT WASN'T ME! Alan Streeter can't help but laugh at Robert Boyle's "situation." OKAY, EVERYBODY! FALL IN IF YOU WANT TO! Ducks prepare to waddle on tothe plain. ,gf ,, W I r A fwmv. - ap, rm 'wg r f iie or l e if lll ll l J af , 2-- -- ' 1-- rr T , irri r - L T, iiiei 2-V YW I WM :.-- 1 fvv F ,,, in r-f rrik ,,:,Vg EZZZ , , " , V fl ,rii its I -., - I f ' IIIIZ, 1 ff mix 'Q W i- ,i:,,,, , V-" 1 gi, ' W gf Q v - af ... . 4, ,,. , ' nazi? T f V g . n M 4, Q in I iilriir , if we II -. l u f f F 4 Y , 2 ," if 'vz' 5 ' vp ' 'I' 4+ I 'iw f' ' T ,rl:,, f:2i:g 1 ,,., R' up X QNX 5 , W , ,,,,, AAZi,V,,. ,V t ,EEZLEI , , 3 ,M il x MW 5 y ... g Class of 1993. Front row: Jon Paruin, Andy Patterson, Mike Smit, James Acosta, Justin Hawke, Remi Hajjar, Nando Miguel. Second Row: Greg Breitenfeld, Paul Taylor, David Abshire, Simon Reese, Rick Berube, Bill Matier, Brian Siefering, Dana Rucinski. Third Row: William Glaser, Chris Crofost, Steve Livezey, David Sandoval, Jomo Stewart, Chris Mayer, Jen Mischzer, Leslie Gibson. Fourth Row: Mike Peloguin, Steve Overby, Mike Kisner, Tom Doughty, Blake Hamm, Doug Peplowski, Walter Sturek. Back Row: Bart Simpson, Seymour Butts, John Hoser, Joe McNally, Pete Luhowy. Not Pictured: Paul Sutter, David Spangler. 2 Class of 1994. Front Row: Tony Mello, Kaye Warzynski, Jeremy Vance, Sophia Kim, Jason Kelly, Nicole lciek, Keith Bardo. Second Row: Todd Simmons, Jay Shininger, Melissa Fozman, Luke Falk, Don Maciag, Darryl Rodgers, Jason Walenta, Scott Burng. Third Row: Jim Cairns, Trent Shuping, Chris Allen, Brian Koyn, Brian Bobo, Joe Penkala, Jay Monfvick, Min Chong. Back Row: John Dolak, Dave Hogan, Tom Messenfey, Pete Stelling Ted Lawrence, Mark Nogalski, Jake a Kos, Greg Kehler. Not Pictured: Brian Hornung, Chris McCune. l '-" fl Fzrst Regiment 87 - ff-- WW,-.Q-.ii.i'., 5 fr, 5 5 s .Jes T., Xxx.. .L fy lllll i 0 i l ' f1ff - .1 . ,.. . sf-3 ' , T sex X ' l l W A W f, 2 9 ff R iff 5 ffl . if , r is fr 'Q sw-X I ,X it xll l 3 ff 5 5' l f fy K x E i ff , X 3, l , , iq' l' fd 5 1 ' ' i i i X ,Wal r VV-than ,V M f ,Q , M -it N X' xx - 2 'M' X N l X t X N ' Q ,1 f N X, M 1 as x X M Sw 4 F 1 ia f xxxx M X W X, Q XX XX ill' 3 l itil 1 HXNQQM W l VN , l VN XX H X X Q . v ,,.:. fcontinued from previous pagej ...ofthe '9Os, to the plebes who have had to deal with being the subject the newest changes wrought to the Academy. These changes and many others, including the strict Supe's Late Lights policy and a different drill accountability procedure each week, were really difficult endure. There certainly was resistance, but the maturity and professional manner with which they implemented was truly representative of the spirit of the Battalion. The battalion commander was especiiallys appreciative of his staff for putting a 1cont.1 - .oil-.'lf-Ei1'I,f1iEQ,i . . . . , .f-f- ,,,..:l,-qw Z Class of 1991. Front Row: Jenny Beaudean, Andy Duszynski, John Sigler, Jay Soupene, Laura Fetko, Jeff Showmaker, Matt Hayes. Second Flow: Kimball Edwards, Bob Seymour, Caner Rogers, Brian Conjelko, O.A. Sims, Joe Flyan, Beach Sachse. Third Flow: Jim Ku, Rob Johnson, Darren Olson, Terry Rice, Pat Cooley, Todd Bumbles, Robbie Patton. Back Flow: E.J. Pasteur, Bryan Diemer, Pearce Hammond, Chris Willis, Many Cudcilo, Hugo Lentze, DanClevenger, Tony Logan. Not Pictured: Mike Mulher, Dave Law, Bill Britt, Ted Cabbage, Billy James, Jen Ames, Warren Cox, Laura Maher, Pat Hynes, Scott Halstead, Flob Cashmon. 88 me ClaSS of 1992. Front Flow: Nat Wallace, June Cho, David Kershaw, LaTon93ZE Jackson, Sam Jones, Christian Walters, Bernie Miller, Jim Strachan. Second Davis, Jeff Gloede, Jason Hoffman, Chris LaGullo, Jenny Niblick, Cutlip. Third Flow: Mark Moran, William Lewis, Jim Anderson, Josh Pete Hudson. Back Flow: Dennis Malone, Lance Chambers, Muggs Bernabe, Scott Hager- 2 Q LOCK IT UP, DAIVIIVIIT! Young Vi- kings take a breath of fresh air on Thayer roof. WHILE DOWN BELOW... Louis Pasteur and Gang search for clues on the mighty Hudson. I'M GETTING REALLY CLOSE TO THE EDGE. John Rapisarda is W' 3 ' Front Row: David McCarson, Richard Stuhrke, Randall Arvay, Amy Judd, Vanessa' Figueroa, Julie Richardson, Donald Johnson, Robert Gordon. Second Row: John Rapisarda, Kyle Vowinkel, Mattew Harleman, Scott Penzel, Ari Goetz, Jamesigeals, Qarrin Chiapinelli. Third Row: Damon Owens, Stuart Furner, Matthew David Painter, Steven lsenhower. Back Row: James Wolfe, Joseph Janczyk, Mark King, Dennis Altf, David Raugh. thinking about sleep. i .wir-f t sf 1 nl ,qi Qtr may ,Q , if 3 r 2 Z Class of 1994. Front Row: Jeremy Gocke, Kyle Jette, Donna Parent, George Schrader, Chris Spence, John Hixson, Rachel Molnar, Edie Fuchs. Second Row: Dolph Southerland, Jett Murphy, Rob Morris, Brian Benko, Kermit Threatte, Bill Dobosh, John Oliver, Steve Chong. Third Row: Larry Osterdorf, Slade Sucheki, Justin Putnam, Scott Pitman, Sean Turner, Eric Holt, Jason Long, Steve Cline Back Row: Mike Einsettler, Matt Strickler, Mike Burba, Dave Long, Paul , Mogaletta, Eric Smith, Chuck Howald fl First Regiment 89 ring fcontinued from previous pagej ...smile on his face and saving his pride and image when in a tight spot. The ones who deserve the most respect, though, are the company commanders- the most dedicated and intelligent group of people in the battalion. We are proud to be members of Second Battalion, First Regiment. Although we have been known to air ourgripes, morale still survives in the Battalion. From the thrash chicks stealing kangaroo heads, to the spirit section, to Drill Man, there's no other Battalion of which we would rather be a part. Class of 1991. Front Row: Sean Crowley, Sharon Decrane, Elizabeth Boggs, David Ramono, David Sibert, Omusa George. Second Row: Edward Bayouth, Brian Sharpe, Stephanie Southard, William O'Brien, Kyle King, Charles Poche. Third Row: Anthony Deboom, David Baxter, Bernhard Christianson, Edward Reddington, James Montgom- ery, Christopher Claytor. Back Row: Jon Crist, Brent Bourne, Scott Brender, Mark Pottel, Richard Campbell, James Schlech, Robert Dill. Not Pictured: Christopher Harlan, Jonathan Williams, Julie Wood. 90 Class of 1992. Front Row: Jose R. Bracero, Chris Connolly, Karen J. Roe, Vincent Mysliwiec, Robert Booze, Everett Humphrey, Jennifer Gwinn, Ronald Minty. Second Row: Kwasi Hawks, Michael McDuttie, Robert Moseley, Andrew Cullum, Chad Enders, Melissa Feit, Thomas Feuerborn. Third Row: Edward Kelly, Marc Brunner, David Beshears, Gregory Beckman, Lance Broeking, Matthew Blitch, Justine Pierce. Back Row: Kerry Sanrer, Peter Greany, Gregory Cleveland, Christopher Swiecki. HI MOM! MEET MY NEW LADY! Jim Rockwell and Steve Bales go crazy during yet another rally. THE ONE IN THE MIDDLE WINS HANDS DOWN. Matt Louis and Grant Heslin are no competition. a t JK 'br Class of 1993.jgrpnt Justlgljlall, Lorraine Milutin, Ronald CIaSS of 1994. Front Row: Donald Spine, Michelle Monroe, Laura Law, Christina Lehman, John Cobb. Second Row: Howerton, Reizal Ismail, Thomas Morelli, MargaretJones, Michael Molino, Keith Patter- Albert Terrell, Scott Salmon, John Alissi, son. Second Row: Michael Bonner, Fahim Hashim, David Moore, Benjamin Hocken- Marc Wehmeyer.Pi2?Eljiifd"ROw:iiiiEiS?ah Robert Prims, David berry, David Simmons, Daniel Edwan, Charles Cox, Charles Lee. Third Fivecoat, Jack Strotlqier, Michael Viera. Row:r,,g3bhn Bradberry, Erik Aasterud, Row: Ryan Miller, Zachary Martin, Erik Anderson, Hannibal Bray, Michael Thomas Not Pictured: Bryan Vastag, ScottMueIIer, John Whyte, Peter Knight, Karin Grenter. Back Row: :, Morris. Daf1iGlTayl0r, Marcus Powell, Mark LeBlanc, Curtis Patteson, Todd Hawk- ,Q First Regiment 91 AJ !lMV fy, if GMSJNW s "" 5' dl 7 A '15, R I YE ' ay! g abWv -f 1 fr, N 2' R V57 i JI, Third Battalion, First Regiment is the most motivated Battalion in the corps. The Greeks, Hawgs, and I-Rocks are simply the best in terms of things that really count. We have always been strong in intramurals. Our physical studliness comes from the competition within the Battalion and allows us to bring mass destruction among all our opponents. This physical readiness allows the Battalion to be motivated, prepared, properly pumped, and ready to take on any foe. The best part is that not only are we strong in intramurals, but this year we have a brand new plan of attack to combat academics fcontj Class of 1991. Front Row: Michael Campbell, Jason Leroy, JenniferOlinger, Jeffrey Kessler, James Keating, Donald White, Andrew Lauman. Second Row: Charles Michaelsen, James Fowler, Samuel Plumer, Druex Coogan, Mark Orvvat, David Boone, William Vanmullen. Third Row: Scott Gensler, Melton Hamilton, John Grinville, Eric Timmerman, Damion Cordova, Rodd Thrower. Back Row: Rob Goldsmith, Mark Gah- man, Christopher Barden, Dana Auben, Kirk Swanson, Craig Morrow. 92 Class of 1992. Front Row: James Seamon, Gretchen Kobelt, David Limberg, John Miller, James Kisiel, Deborah Long, Eric Schourek, Richard Harris. Second Row: James Wells, William Beck, Ky Harrod, Michael Wagner, Charles Hallman, Erik Dowgos, Kerry LeFrancis, Alex Montoya. Third Row: William Ruddock, Herbert Green, Fred Grospin, Michael Lanier, Norman Gill, Eric Verzola, Scott Dunderdale. Back row: William Attman, Marc Boberg, David Mallory, Leslie Rotenberry, David Borowicz, James Forbes. em-ff' fp 4 in NOOOO, YOU CAN'T TOUCH Mark Orvvat psyches out an unf 'gjdentified plebe while Andy Lauman and ' John Granville show oft. WHO WANTS THE LAST PIECE OF PIZZA? Jason Leroy fights oft the free-loaders. IS THAT A PARTY HAT OR A DUNCE CAP? Melton Hamilton isn't sure. K Class of 1993. Front Ftow: Douglas Seaworth, Paul Lipps, Steven Battleson, Jose Glass of 1994. Front Row: Joe Hight, Francisco Orellana, Maria Martin, Andrew Axcona, Willard Davenport, Thomas Hustead, Trevor Mishler, Jenifer Summers, Thomas Vogel, David Winget, Michelle Sherwood. Second ond Row: Devin Weil, Donald Cathcart, David Tamburri, Keithii.i2.fliEiQ2f?E3i1W:1lThomasOconnor, Asron Lilley, Paul Meyer, FlobertBuiniskis,Jay Krueger, James Hedgspeth, Teresa Erb, Jennifer Campbell, Eliza Sacco, Charles De-'F iflslwang, Carlos Delaghrza, Michael Hoover. Third Row: Scott Blackwell, martino, Josh Williams, Jason Towers, Jonathan Weaver, Gerardd2lRamirez, Theodore home, Brett Ayvazian. Back Ftow: David Colebank, Samuel Gannelii, Robert Cochran, illiam Leahy, Christopher Beck, George Leighow. 'Joel Buenaflor, Ryan Gagliano, Douglas Crandall, Christopher Ziniti, Argot Carberry, Anthony Testa, Eric Hatchett. Back Row: Sebastian Edwards, Q William Levon, Joaquin Croslin, John Szczepanski, John Vest Todd Jones Ronald Morrison. Not Pictured: Erin Cunningham, Daniel Teeter. j tg A First Regiment 93 I l l I! A li 5 ' X x L 1 N 4 I , Q f ' AW Y' N N 0- ' ' fcontinued from previous pagej ...and we continue to make our own drill standards superior to those in FM 22-5. By taking an active look atthese areas, we are motivated to do the best and to be the best. In addition, our Sandhurst teams always finish at the top of the Corpsg watch out this year, because the motivated Third Battalion will keep the mighty Sandhurst sword where it belongs: within the Mighty Regiment. Off the fields, though, Third Battalion still leads the way. Combining our share of talents from Texas to Cameroon, the HDT is the best in the Corps and is still awaiting serious challenges. lf you don't know what we're fconzij Class of 1991. Front Row: Jonathan Graff, Michael Parker, Christian Childs, Gregory Recker, Samuel Tabot, Vonnette Couch, Marilyn King. Second Row: Shawn Arch, William Copenhaver, Kevin White, Richard Crawfored, Susan Fernandez, William Enivin. Third Row: Kevin Berry Jeffrey Jennette, Brent Crabtree, Michael Ball, Carlos Canino, Jason Hodell. Back Row: Brian Kewak, Mark Arnott, Aaron Pogue, Douglas Vallegjo, Kenneth Chase, David Hejl, Timothy Thatcher. 94 Class of 1992. Front Row: Chris Weber, Jo Philips, Aaron Roberson, Paul Robyn, Jen Bradac, Sean Cleveland, Phil Swabsin, Tom Hansbarger. Second Row: Tray Tankersley, Boris Fernandez, Jason Miller, Pat Hurley, Brian Donovan, Hank Thomsen, Jeff Corder, Dave Moulder. Third Row: Jackie Patten, Mike Chandler, Chris Monaco, Curtis Buzzard, John Newman, Kevin Goertemiller, Jeff Agee. Back Row: Chris Jenks, Lee Hall, Matt Bukovac. Not Pictured: Paul Davidson, Dave Ewing, Jim Gorman. ff, i , . ei? 'W' NO, YOU CAN'T TAKE IT HOME. Sean Clegleliind pausesin front of a particularly interesting art! ac . i ' THIS CAT GOT TWO CANARIES. The HDT plans yet another binge. CONSPIRING WITH THE ENEMY? Phil Swabsin poses with his favorite exchange cadet. ,4-3111! x Vi. 7 X I '.2, an Class of 1993. Front Flow: Michael Davidson, Joseph Allen, Shad Deering, Joseph Bem, Stephen Brookds, Kirk Venable, Paul Cerniauskas. Second Flow: Nickola Gouzoulis, Steven Alch, Patrick Mitchell, Scott Farester, Sean Innes, Lee Barton, James Carson. Third Row: Michael Kaczmarek, Donovan Ollar, James English, Derek Kreager, Dean Klopostoski, Dean Kim, James Jackson. Back Flow: William Martin, Ralph Garcia, Steven Hedrick, Derek Phillips, Lorna Hastings. Not Pictured: Bret Calhoun, Betty Collins, AMber Fogler, Eric Silver, Andrew Smith, Edgar Stanton. Class of 19944 Front Row:'Jace Ftodgers,'Sean Flynn, Eric Briggle, Vanessa Hodge, Floss Walker, Kristopher Fale, Robert Kreig, Scott Nieman. Second Bow: Geoffrey Tumlin, Layne B,hillipS,,,,Vipauy,,LibfeiiE:1, NliChael Masters, Loren Long, Harry Dalton, James Lewis Kevin Warner. Third Row: Kendall Musgrove, David Wise, Michael Plaia, Steven Weber, Kip Wilson, Siobhai Kilgallen, Jason Hook, Harry Adams, ,Jimmy ,,, Hammer. ..,, Backgftow: James Cragg, John Wallace, svatrigk Glaiydongifillllar Olin, Julie Slokar, Derek Huffer, Bret Bowser, Jason es roc . 5 . .jg First Regiment i L , 1 5 , X H M ,jk + fcontinued from previous pagej ...about, you're not motivated, you're behind the power curve, and you need to report --1 73 X 15 fi ' 7711! 537 i N ,pil , 25 6 x 'Qi EK to WB-4 to pick up aclue, something that everyone in Third Battalion, First Regiment did on R-day. The Third Battalion's motivation springs from deep within, we are willing to support the Battalion, the Regiment, the Corps, the Army, and most importantly, the United States and the principles upon which this great country was founded. It is this motivation that makes THIRD BATTALION, FIRST REGIMENT the BEST unit in the Corps. Class of 1991. Front Row: Brian Johnson, Roland Edwards, Winston Glover, Beverly Edwards, Kevin Keepfer, Doug Willis, Flavio Bastiani. Second Row: Steve Segundo, Edward Falkawski, Ronald Pruitt, Bret Ninomiya, Rich Ryan, Troy Kelly. Third Row: Glen Brown, Andrew Hall. Bryan Balding, Jason Marquith, Adam Muller, Nathan Van Duzer, Laurie Reider. Back Row: Thomas Rossman, Marc Pana, Mark Beech. Not Pictured: Martin Guillen, Mark Rose. 96 it A 2 ,A Class of 1992. Front Row: Darren Fey, Dawne Laughlin, Charlie Kim, Averill Ruiz, Katrina Zamets, Stepehn Small, Marie Hall, Antonio Davis. Second Row: Ken Mack, Gerry Hahn, Tim Opstrup, Jeff Bray, John Mullens, Glen Kerley, Paul Berquist, Chuck Macune. Third Row: Scott Howard, Ken Foret, John Hayes, Mike Dauer, Eric Wolf, James Powell, Brian McCarver. Back Row: Marshall Ecklund, Cadet "Stract", James Crossley, Rob Shults, Randy Lee, John Beatty, Pete Young. , K f? 22, X21 , 4 UI yea? ,YM .M mi' 'WSW vw.. ,jf LOOK AT ALL THIS FOOD, MOM! Mary Barnes' CBT squad dis- plays all the luxuries of Basic Training. WHICH GEOLOGIC ERA IS IT? Martin Guillen thinks hard. Class of 1993. Front Row: Lynda Armer, Andy Muench, Bruce Schempf, Michael Figliuolo, John Meyer, Bill Snider, Thu Nguyen, Eric Kindgren. Second Row: Cale Brown, Mary Cheyne, John Jackson, Noah Steinberg, Joseph Kopser, Krista Cooper, Mike Chong, Ty Ingo, Jason Kirk. Third Row: Jason Dempsey, Bob Mansell, Mike Scheuing, Jason Wills, John Nawoichyk, Bill Bradford, Jason Wos, Bill Fritz. Back Row: Dave Pelkey, Derrik Allen, Ken Burkman, Anthony Wall, Andrew Hyatt, Josef Eichinger, Trevor Bellandi, Stephen Georgian, Darrin Morris. xi Class of 1994. Front Row: Kevin Mcaninch, Robbie'Passinault, Elliot An, Hollie Martin, Raul Palcios, Spencer Dodge, Chad Jagmin, Beth Coughlin. Second Row: Daniel Carr, Robert Braggs, Jeffrey Salerno, Christian Miner, Ronald Krisak, Stephen Garritt, John Fiorito, Michael Johnson. Third Row: Green Lewis, George Lee, Stuart Burke, Matthew Dooley, Mark Strong, John,Kiek, Jason Yee. , Back Row: Stephen Talbott, Creighton Tubb, Scott Strattofiii uncan Larkin, stits- Q Kyle Peavler, Rachael Mayo, Coren Allen, David Mugg. 'il' I First Regiment 97 A "WHERE DO YOU WANT US TO TAKE HER?" Laurie Ryder gets a lift in front of Pershng Barracks. JUST TRY AND GIVE US AN "UNACCOUNTED FOR." The Adjutants put on their best "don't mess with my report" look. .,k.:"'!' ....,..illinlY PLEASE, NO NAMES. Members of the "Brown Laundry Bag" club pose for a picuture incognito. ARMED AND DANGEROUS. These G-1 Yucks know exactly how to terrorize anyone questioning their neat- ness. THE GREEKS WOULD'VE BEEN PROUD...BattaIion Stah' gets into the spirit of the day. HEY DUDES...Unfortunately, this will not be the new uniform for boarding in Pe- destrian Mall. I X Fzrst Regiment 99 SEC Companies express a single personality. Begi- ments combine many of them. For most of us, the Second Regiment is more thanjustacollectionofcom- panies that stand together a few minutes each day be- fore mealsg the Second Regiment represents people, places, and events, giving.everycadetachance to belong to something larger than a company, something which gives a person a real touch with the whole Corps. Over four long years in a cadet career, com- manders come and go, staffs change, and cadets mature into officers. But some things will never change. First Detail. Front Bow: My-Linh Brewster, John Stark, Dave Walker, Perry Biessel Henry Carlile Graff. Back Row: Greg Hardewig, First Battalion, First Detail. Front Bow: Todd Wasmund, Holly Craig, Marc Hoffmeister. Back Bow: John Dinges, Mark Cramer, Jeff Libby, Eric Benchoff. Second Battalion, First Detail. Front Row: Pat Kern, Carl Every, Heath Niemi. Back Bow: Monique Washington, Dave Ve- Iasquez, Bill Stone, Rick Yoder. Third Battalion, First Detail. Front Bow: Brent Campbell, Jeff Weber, Frank Pometti. Back Flow: Bernita Werner, Jon Bauman, Troy Prestenberg, Chris Kindgren. 100 James Crichton, Joe Fisher, Clarke Cummings REG M The agonies of insects, hot sun, and strong winds on the parade field as well as the appreciation of the American public will always stand as common memo- ries. Regimental tailgates, spirit missions, and athletic events are a timeless part of life at West Point. At the same time, while these events have distinction in the Regiment, our most important asset is always people, and the Second Regiment possesses that asset in abundance. Many of us have good and bad memories in our cadet ca- reer, but no one will forget the valued friendships and the achievements that have given our Regiment its char- acter. We were and are SeCOI'ld Detail Front Christy Cassidy Chris Watrud Dave Walker Kathleen Conmy, Kris Spadavec- SECOND TO NONE! chia Back Row Scott Gerber Todd Cooper Joe Ayers Ken Mintz Mark Coomes, John Seehorn. First Battalion, Second Detail. Front Flow: Ben Cable, Brent Parmeter, Rob Hynes, James Beamesderfer. Back Row: John Po- mory, Scott Kobida. Not Pictured: Holly Craig. Second Battalion, Second Detail. Front Row: curi Nichols, Ron Conwell, Carl Every, Tony Aaron. Back Row: John Stark, Jon Hirst, Mike Burke, Amy Sebastian. Third Battalion, Second Detail. Front Flow: clim Schreckhise, Anthony Noto, Jeff Weber, Clint Karamath. Back Row: Calvin Cass, Sean Fisher, Chester Nadolski, Ezra Eckhardt. , il Second Regzment 101 I 0, JN J "i at QQPNANJ g il ' 'X i Z XR! ' J x fi 3 xx 'ffl QS!! ' ix f: ost, 5. H X fix. 'gg ISNQ Xa 'Xi' Rf t wax SP C XE, M N z t 1 'f SY i I .ill K9 , it X fl S ' First Battalion, Second Regiment is proud to continue in the footsteps of its predecessors from '88, '89, and '9O. Many changes made '91 an exciting and very different year, but First Battalion weathered all of them well. Initially, we said farewell to our longtime supporter SFC Peterson, who had been our TAC NCC for four years. He was off to Korea and the 1cont.j Class of 1991. Front Row: Lance Ashworth, Ted Harvala, Jack Carlile, Holly Craig Becky Kanis, Darryl Shampine, Brad Woods. Second Row: Jason Linsey, Geoff Binney, Erik Hamilton-Jones, Brian Reese, John Dinges, Doug Winton, Phil Hughes. Third Row: John Babb, Brian Mackey, Salome Herrera, Todd Schmitt, Andrew Gorske, Jeff Jones, Al Brenner. Back Row: Joe Clark, Brent Parmeter, John Fox, Shaun Green, Eric Larson, Craig Rooney. Not Pictured: Rone Reed. 102 Class of 1992. Front Row: Alvaro Obregon, Chris Navoa, Yong Choi, Mark Derber, Michael Loos, Joel Olson, Joe Langenderfer. Second Row: Jeanine Kruger, Scott Me- lendez, Gregory Smith, David Curry, Thomas Wiers, Linda Scott. Third Row: Kevin Bates, John Polhamus, Kevin White, Joe Munko, Scott Davis, Mike Quinn. Back Row: Terry Speegle, Michael McKay, Matthew McConnell, Mark Hoepner, Rod Teasley, Brian Elven, ScottdNoble. Not Pictured: David Brown, Darryl Taylor, Chris Spelman, Corbitt eathenivoo . l X, K I ? NEVER ONES TO MISS A PARTY, the Spartans rise to the occa- sion. IN A TRUE DEMONSTRATION of company spirit, the Spartans gather for a memorable photograph. .5 TEN' - sg-. CIGSS of 1993. Front Row: Jon Shafer, Jeff Tlapa, Erin Galvin, Mandy Banther, Bruce Vitor, John Livingstone, Brian Beck, Renee Undenlvood. Second Row: Steve Smith, Tom White, Steve Crumblish, Tarak Patel, Joe Egbe, Pat Kinsman, Josh Higgins. Third Row: Doug Swenson, Steve Harold, Gerry Sullivan, Rob Einfalt, Thomas Wright, Paul Webb. Back Flow: Greg Bell, Paul Perry, Ben Thompson, Reed Erickson, Hank Ellison, Scott Lindberg. Not Pictured: Chris Levy. Class of 1994. Front Flow: Cecil MacPherson, Todd Bookless, Catherine Worff, Rex Binns, Anthony Elias, Shawn Carpenter, Darren Hanna, Robert Salome. Second Row: Cheri Johnson, Nhiem Nguyen, Tanesha Hodge, Ray Owen, Dave McGurk, Spencer Kympton, Mark Summers, Phil Jalufka. Third Row: Mike Volpe, Juan Tirona, Steven Powell, John Woodall, Michael O'Brien, Peter VonAlt, Steven Burr, Dana Allmond. Back Row: Michael Olive, Erik Berdy, Chris Turco, David Wojczynski, Aaron Hood, Neil Davis, Paul Cunningham, Mark Wood. ii Second Regiment 103 N? Witty fcontinued from page 1022 battalion was sad to see him go in November. Other Corps-wide changes were dealt with smoothly and with great success. The Fourth Class System changes were not always an easy transition, but the First Battalion did it the best, sending the greatest number of squad leaders and fourth classmen to top honors in the regiment. fcontj Class of 1991. Front Row: Andy Miller, Chris Watrud, Bob Maindelle, Jason Shrader, Scott Kobida, John Pomory, Craig Whiteside. Second Row: Vince Linden- meyer, Carrie Pearson, Andre Fallot, Dan Morley, Holly Fishburne, Ovi Alfaro, Perry ' I.Th'dR RbH J' K JffL'bb B'lIDnhu MikeP D Beisse ir ow: o ynes, im ane, e i y, i o o e, ace, oug Kling, Laurel Coesens. Back Row: Curt Cizek, Jim Farney, Marc Cramer, Dave Reardon, Neal Cooper, Scott Clemenson. 104 Class of 1992. Front Row: Mark Hoffmeister, Sally Kim, Carolyn Hughes, Sanford Kim, Liam Collins, Dan Elliot. Second Row: Craig Demby,WiIbei1 Whitten, Risa Griffith, Joe Dillon, Dale Robinson, Juan Saldivar, Steve Boltja. Third Row: Reid Sawyer, Darin Richter, Chad Reiman, Chris Mendez, Chris Rogers, Brian West, Armondo Rodriguez. Back Row: Andrew Clarke, Duncan Lamb, Matt Brantley, Chris Struve, Jeff Mills, Billye Jo Martin, Doug Brown. STRAIGHT FROM THE CAMPS, plebe Bulldogs find time to voluntarily smile. A "MOGAVATED" CLUB B-2, sporting the classy blazer uniform, pre- pares to wreak havoc at lke. WAS IT GOOD? Toney Filostrat, Scott Rowe, and friend appearto havejust swallowed the canary, or perhaps a very large pizza. ,Ax 9 Class of 1993. Front Row: Jackie Kalata, Davina Polk, David Grayson, Scott Rowe, Jim Marucci, Don Hazelwood, Toney Filostrat, J.J. Scaravilli. Second Row: Tony Carango, John Oh, Jim Branch, Sam Currier, John Hicks, Chris Zeranick, Rob Davis. Third Row: Jeff Rynbrant, Pat Malcom, Jared Harper, Doug Kitani, Heather Bryant, James Densmore, Brian Soldon. Fourth Row: Jason Amerine, John Moore, John Heaton, Aaron Ball, Steve Heller, Steve Emt, Carl Jacquet. Back Row: Jeff McGuckin, Nick Meyer, John Fredrick, Glen Hopkins, Jeff Ortoli. Class of 1994. Front Row: Brian Smith, Chad Davis, John Auxter, Guy Dumas, Channing Green, Rob McCarthy, Jamal Jenkins, Georgina Azcuaga. Second Row: Amy Markutsa, Ron Prady, Grant Troxell, Jason Coon, Phil Graves, Matt Schell, Kurt Kempkes, Rob Harris, Kerrie Arata. Third Row: Matt Resnick, Greg Griffin, Troy Ryder, Joe Krupa, John Orlando, Larry Johns, Mike Kays, Manfin Dyke. Back Row: Dan Kudrna, Brian Quesenberry, Rob McClintock, Rich 5 Bratt, Jason Wolter, Mark Seris, Tom Witt, Brian Briggman. ,lla ll Second Regiment 105 0 C2 fcontinued from page 1042 First Battalion took the Brigade championship in football, and the Regimental championship in soccer. We were also number one in ingenuity, with "Club B-2," "Drill Films," and other activities which belied the fact that as part of Second Regiment, we are the Driven, Uptight, and Humorless. First of the Second - First Battalion and Strong! Class of 1991. Front Row: Bryne Zuege, Scott Feight, Greg Hardewig, Clint Baker, Mike Onufrow, Kathleen Conmy, Steve Patin. Second Row: Todd Real, Brad Brander- horst, John Meyer, John Seehorn, Eric Benchoft, Ed Mattison, Liz Southard. Third Row: Dave Walker, Tony Benitez, Jim Beamesderfer, Paul Patterson, Gabel Sylva, Kris Towers, Brian Post, Todd Wasmund. Back Row: Rod Gutierrez, Will Huff, Al Stephan, Mike Schultz, Corey New, Jeff Gabel. Not Pictured: Jason Brocke. 106 J 5 1 1 CIBSS of 1992. Front Row: Robert Eason, Jack French, Brett Shelley, Celestino Perez, Rodneg Fischer, Cindy Grodack. Second Row: John Sabatini, Melissa New- come, James richton, Kevin Klopcic, Ben Cable, Susan Wendt, Suk Kim, Neal Amodio. Third Row: Chaka Wade, Steve Wilbur, Bill Reilly, Tom McCann, Richard Knight, Bill Miranda, Earl Abonadi. Back Row: Matt Tolle, Brian Flood, Chris Lepp, Phillip Hancock. THERE'S A STORY TO THIS ONE. Dave walker walks for me first time. HOW ABOUT THIS "ORGAN- IZED" RING WEEKEND? Caro- line Mauro and Kevin Vina watchin disbe- lief as Jeff Gabel displays his ring. PREPARING TO DESCEND UPON THE RINK WITH FURY, J.C. Gerrio practices in the halls. Z f E 2 , 4 VS? 4 4 s sf 2. Class of 1993. Front Flow: Kerry Cecil, Marcus Fteinhart, Jeff McConihay, Phil Fant, Class of 1994. Front Row: Tom Schiffer, Mike Yankowich, Brad Barker, Mike Solis Jason Howe, Luke Dodds, Rob Walker, Jay Crook. Second Ftow: Hunter Haliburton, David Clolinger, Bill Gottmeier, Todd Fox, Flandall Grigg. Second Row: Allen Kral Scott Tardinico, Selina Deviney, Jason Pates, Rafe Hart, Chris McKinney, Yale Levin. Heather Kartchner, Jett Zimmerman, Hoang Nguyen, Kent Gonser, Kevin Cotman Third Row: Scott Ewald, Marshall Miles, Shawn Daniel, Chris Guerriero, Dwayne Nathan Mostajo, Vaughn DeLong.Third Flow: Greg Griffen, Chris Reimer, Vickery, Kevin lnglin,Will Carter. Fourth Flow: Chris Johnson,Gretchen Cudaback, Jim Heather Fleed, Kristin Reed, Shannon Carney, Chris Ashby, Linwood Bryant, Heidi Strubbe, Dan Smith, Brad Evangelist, Kevin Vina. Back Row: Clark Barrett, Smith, Marion Candava, Kevin Lamphere. Back Flow: Phil Schmitz, Mark , Bill Besterman, Chris Carlton, Sam Saine, Adam Kocheran. Hopkins, Preston Howard, Paul Andrewzejewski, John Flanagan, Andrew Q Hecox, Doug McNaiy, Major Simmons. Second Regiment 107 fl DEF From Above! What do you getwhen you cross aflame-throwing dragon, a dog with an affinity for brew, and a gorilla on an alligator's back? lt could only be a unique battalion: one above all the others. With D, E, and F companies, the DEF is simple to understand. We listen to no other unit in the Corps as they proclaim their greatness. We look to ourselves, the D-2 Dragons, the E-2 Brewdogs, and the F-2 Zoo to find the true source of excellence within fconzij Class of 1991. Front Row: Dale Herr, John Brence, Kurt Nichols, Miguel Medoza, Dave Dwyer, Chris Hart, Jerome Pofi, John Tiner. Second Row: Scott Seymour, Tony Aaron, Tim Hall, Dave Williams, Craig Peterson, Dave Valasquez, Clarke Cummings. Third Row: Fred Hoehne, Beth German, Kyle Spinks, Mark Shattan, Scott Pfeifer, Guy Willebrand, Traci Cisek. Back Row: Neil Wright, Todd Mitchell, Pat Kern, Tom McTigue, Dave Mathisen, Eric Prichard. Not Pictured: Tom Sheehan, Bill Marshall. 108 Class of 1992. Front Row: Sharon Bennett, Deborah Ellis, Peter Yoon, James Fitzgibbon, Robert Tucker, Steven Park, Thomas Anderson, Chris Dailey. Second Row: David Balan, Darrick McGill, Bobby Lewallen, Jeff Berkemeyer, John Throckmorton, Karl Messmer, Aaron Tipton. Third Row: Timothy Waters, Kevin McKenna, Susan Lambrecht, Doug Guttormsen, Brad Ninness, Glen Voelz, Daniel Aloisi. Back Row: Robert Hebert, Robert Phillips, Russ Mizelle, William Hagerott, Gregg Clark, Brad Rockow. Not Pictured: Thomas Lynch, Ted Sokolowski. YES, LITTLE PLEBE, MY LIFE'S BLOOD IS IN THIS RING. But Dave Velasquez lets them touch it any- way. NO ONE IS IMMUNE FROM THE BIRTHDAY MONSTER. Darren Batchelor's refuge doesn't protect him. , 1: . , jjj gt: K igigz -si. 1, it E, is .W ui a s 0 s 0 it ew' X. L' fi' . THIS IS A RARE SIGHT. Plebe Dragons exhibit the dreaded "spontane- ous spirit." arf!! 3 Ls 5 .gfgtiy f is i H312 . ..,e.. , CIaSS of 1993. Front Row: Marco Rosito, Judith DeBock, John McDonald, Allen Thiessen, Suzette McGee, Adam Silva, Craig Cummings, Stephen Vanaskie. Second Row: Benjamin Block, Julie Neylon, Ting Johns, Bart Stewart, Benjamin Ford, Mark Montgomery, Michael Pratt. Third Row: Shawn Jenkins, Charlotte Tobin, John Gordon, Roy Donelson, Mark Yankopoulos, James Orosz, David Stringer. Back Row: Victor Ferson, Darrin Batchelor, Theodore McGovern, Daniel Engel, Steven Braddom, Dale Michalk. Class of 1994. Front Row: Brian Carey, Keye Perry, Joe Schmidt, Chadd Newman, Adrian Rodriguez, Suthep Khiewpakdee, Sam Pearson, James Thomas. Second Row: Chris Ciotoli, Eric Rosenfelder, Dirk Barber, Dan Durbin, Jon Vanatta, Lara Knight, John Zavage, PatAlfenburg. Third Row: Cun Ohland, Chris Hasty, Aaron Reisin- ger, Brandon Pugh, Darren Mulford, Andrea Bock, Leslie Bond, Glen Hamp- ton. Back Row: Jay MacDougall, Gene Floyd, James Connally, Marvin , Griffin, Shawn Olds, Tyrone Gayeski, Dan Chatham, Nancy Csoka, Craig McFarland. I Second Regiment 109 fcontinued from page 1081 the Corps As the mascots suggest there is something different about the DEF battalion something on the edge. Whether it's the Dragons roaming the heights of Pershing Barracks or another E-2 vs. F-2 rivalry? in Bradley, there is always something adventurous happening that keeps life at West Point somewhat exciting. From are-a air band entertainers to Gauntlet bombardiers, there is rarely a dull moment within our confines. Contraryto popular belief, neither Einstein, Bo Jackson, or General Patton are alumni of this different breed. fconrj Class of 1991. Front Ftow: Vern Tryon, Jose Aguilar, Brian Wilson, ClaraJane Luker, Nicolette Mark, Gary Calese, John Andrews, Brian Fitzgerald. Second Ftow: Tim Burnham, Flick Colclough, Rick Yoder, Charles Friden, Matthew Thomas, Mike East- man, Lorenzo Harris, Bernard Lightfoot. Third Ftow: Joe Ayers, Jon Gerold, Jon Hirst, Scott Gerber, Mike Burke, Joel Quinn, Vince Barnhart. Back Flow: John Stark, Shuler Pelham, Carl Every, Dave Wills, Bret Petkus, Flob Meldrum. 110 Class of 1992. Front Row: Jim Fry, Gene Salkovsky, Matt Glen Hamill, Neil Willis, Chris Prentice, Stephen Paganucci. Second Bow: John Smith, Blaine Floth, Steve Peterson, Corina Hausherr, Jeff Sagielski, Ben Danielson, Morgan Schulz. Third Ftow: Margaret Stewart, Bob O'Brien, Paul Warmuskerken, John Tucker, Jay Siegrist, Paul Landt, Mike Emons, Gene Hunter. Back Row: Ron Hildner, Sean Kettering, Flick Pressel. Not Pictured: John Parente, Sean Condron, ,l V ag ,. .,,' ,W . fx, r . t Q . Ar ,- YQ af al-7 l W, qw? I . if 'f 0 'H f 4 ,W 4 W at I f aff W z. 77 5 5 fe? fr Q f 'I 65 I Mx' 1 My , ,,AZV ZA, ,ih . L.. THE REAL WIZARDS OF OZ! John Stark and Brian Wilson make for a dynamic duo. WILD THING, YOU MAKE MY HEART SING!! Tim Burnham, Bret Petkus, and Mike Burke pump up the vol- ume. UNI -- HI, SIRI? A little fun here, a little fun there, and LOTS of reading material. A I , . . , wwf , ,, , . "f, 51, , ,, x K 2 In 5 E, . ...whim , W, ...SM all-,awswr ,seafg-snwzw W fr !,f afrer -2 Rx .fs I 2 L W Z IGSS of 1993. Front Row: Leumas Smith, Jon Starkell, Shane Chin, Roger enderson, Ronald Parungao, Robin Lindell, Michael Andreas, Dana Jones. Second Row: Michael Lynch, Michael McElrath, Michael Kachure, James Hagy, Troy Thames, William Chapman, Carl Fehrenbacher. Third Row: Howard Mclnvale, Michael Olm- stead, Craig Baumgartner, Ivan Bembers, Will Olson, Jeffrey Seggi, Brian Manus. Fourth Row: Alex McMaster, Charles Montana, James Efaw, Jonathan Caudill, Steve Fleming, Felix Trinidad, Kurt Sparkman, Laura Kessler. Back Row: David Bowlus, Robert Borcherding, Todd Thacker, Kevin Breedlove. Class of 1994. Front Row: Kent Korunka, Elizabeth Chao, Carlos Ortiz, Odessa Maxwell, Robert Ripperger, Grace Park, Jason Wadley, Teresa Smith. Second Row: Mark Neubauer, Joseph McGraw, Dominic Schaffer, John Wieman, Matthew Geraci, John Ring, Stuart Shapiro, James Burrow. Third Row: Robert Gatliff, Adam Boyd, Raymond Rase, Jay Martin, Scott Tikalsky, Khadija James, Stephen Sowell, Todd Esh. Back Row: Walter Horin, David Cwik, Eric Thorne, Sean L Pritchard, Jason Hartman, Jeffrey Dirkse, Kevin Muir. Not Pictured: Aaron Wagner, Michael Landers. fl Second Regiment 11 1 , . F, w gk k L 1 ,lg gif i wggw A Q I' as ,Q , by si in 5, f rffl I Q., S5 dw. W itti if Er- w I A ll il -J, I ,l illy f' I f I Q . it lil. 1. Eb g If D 'A ft! Vo Ax X mfg 3 XE N22 f ttlllfl r if at zf Q qv v V if ,X .H F WU V Av ! W . f tlllw vw V f l' ' . l , lll N N 'Q 'il V 1 l V X lv V' W wtf X N . uv X' ' l ' ll 1 A X L.. X, . ' fcontinued from page 1101 We take pride in doing well in all areas, and would hate to list any one aspect of life here as critical. Our competition on the fields of friendly strife is formidable, our academics are admirable, and our military attitude is definitely "HUAHl", boasting more Rangers than any other battalion in the Corps. Simply put, we're a breed apart. In fact, we're many breeds apart, acting as one to form a battalion like no other. There can be only ONE battalion above the rest, and we fill that role. We are DEF FROM ABOVE! CIHSS of 1991. Front Row: Silke Schwarz, Colleen McCabe, Chris Wells, Hung Nguyen, Rob Soto, Craig Quadrato, Robert Carroll, Don Aven. Second Row: Monique Washington, Rory Anglin, Todd Pendleton, Dave Jernigan, Kevin Tohill, Orlando Madrid, Ron Conwell, Raymond Rowles. Third Row: Eric Overby, John Buck, Kevin Wainwright, Matt Pasvotgiel, Corby Marshall, Nat Fisher, Derrick Baxter. Back Row: Fred Kratz, Matt Lynch, Joe udenburr, Bill Stone, Doug Orman, Craig Romanowski. 112 5 CIBSS of 1992. Front Row: Craig Fluharty, Mike Spears, Charles O'Donnell, Garret Messner, David Kramer, Aaron Pitney, Lara Seligman. Second Row: Craig Baker, Kevin Wilson, Shon Owens, Mark Topolski, Ed Walters, Mark Coomes, Phil Ryan, Dana Huckbody. Third Row: Tom Sanders, Heath Niemi, Mike McLarney, David Parsons, Mike Neri, Matt Pasulka, Mark Read, Amy Sebastian. Back Row: Darrell McKenzie, Joel Stephenson, Cem Hacioglu, Aaron Scott, James Donahue, Chris Santos, Desi Wyatt. j Q in Q Q E Q ! 2 E 2 S s E 3 4 JUST WHO ' S WAY? Don Aven T T anofhefdfill period- ri JUST WHAT THE DOCTOR OR- DERED? Don Tidwell and Jeremy lT'S A REAL ZOO OUT THERE. Slagely look a little doubtful. But the real Zoo-sters can handle it. nik' Class of Kent euffy, Katherine Hoos, Cecil Marekf Mobley. Second Row: Elizabeth Garrison, Johl5iQET akergs.Travis Hansoni,TlaQlvijas Gilleran, John Daberkow, Philip Spencer, Michaelj11l3est. Third Row: Douglas Hanson, Stephen Troutner, Kurt Beurmann, Edward Whatley,l:.Nathan Cook, Jasonfiliarland, Amit Yoran. Jefffey Johnson, Joseph Marino.gBack Row: Michael Reeves, Warren Hamilton, William Brigmon, Todd Weidow, James Gardner,,GranfiGeyergQHichard Hill, John McNeill. Class of 1994. Front Row: Gary Morea, John Veasey, James Dickerson, Theresa Placette, Elita Powell, Lydia Uribarri, Heather Stark, Courtney Reed, William Wonderly. Second Row: Keith Tahtinen, Jeremiah Johnson, Steve Benko, John Wedges, Stephen Lapekas, Danny Gusukuma, Mike Whalen, Scott Turkington. Third Flow: David Gardner, Mike Magajne, Earnest Wong, Greg Boylan, Dustin Wam- beke, Dave Hufschmid, Patrick Lemoine, Jared Taylor, Bob York. Back :, Row: John Braun, Jeremy Fine, John Shields, Jerauld Bessette, John Sullivan, Chad Jubela, Patrick Martin, Mark Clough. " Second Regzment 113 E A Q' K 'Z Tlbyt' 'T X sf' From the halls of Third Battalion, Second Regiment- The four years we have spent at West Point has produced a substantial amount of change. Among other things, we have seen Saturday classes, mandatory dinner, and pinging fall by the wayside. However, there were, believe it or not, some constants. One such constant is the excellence of Third Battalion, Second Regiment, better known fO.K., known by abouttwelve peoplel as the "Full Count." Although the motto "Full Count" was slow to take fconzij Class of 1991. Front Row: Clint Karamath, Alex Lind, Frank Capone, Louis Fortunato, Randall Klingaman, Colleen Criscillo, Kris Spadavecchia. Second Row: Kenneth Mintz, Jesus Chong, Manuel Girbal, Joel Gray, Jonathan Bauman, My-Linh Brewster, Sean Keenan. Third Row: Martin Adams, Darrin Adams, Reggie Crenshaw, Anthony Noto, Michael Cashman, Andrew Burzumato. Back Row: William Johnson, Patrick Burton, Patrick Keane, Sean Fisher, John Hyatt, Earl Lawson, Richard Rock- weiler. Not Pictured: Brian Cameron, Bret Luloff. 114 - Z Class of 1992. Front Row: Pete Adamoyurka, Jamie Bankey, Scott Kaine, Bill ONeill, Derk Hoskin, Dennis Phillips, Dave Harris, Tony Ebert. Second Row: Theresa Welsh, Ezra Eckhardt, Edie Krause, Jein Gadson, Teresa Hill, Gary Ostendorf, Cory Costello. Third Row: Jon Monroe, Don Bice, Scott Sherman, Cory Touard, Ron Voves, Mike Ellis. Back Row: Ennocent Chivhima, Dave Biron, Chris Carr, Mike Denning, Neal Bronson. Not Pictured: Jason Davis, Jacob Garcia. l l I CLASS OF 1994 STOFIMS WEST POINT. starring Damon Johnson, Keven Kercher, and Michael Kim. WHO'S THAT KID WITH THE OREO COOKIE? With some encouragement from Dave Ellis, Mike Potter demonstrates how to eat that Oreo. A CRASS MASS OF BRASS AND MONEY.And whatalot of money it is, too! Class of 1993. Front Row: William Smith, Jay Flose, of 1994. Front Flow: Patricia Capri, Laura Knapp, Carol Maher, James Hall, Eugenia Guilmartin, Jack Almeida, Michael Jaskowiec, John Wood, Monte Davenport, Jennifer Stanley. Second Flow: John Jared Ware, Gina Scarsella, Brian Dudley, Martha House, Littlejohn, Gerry Sentell, Greg Ziegler, Derek Hall, Carlos Trujillo, Zachary onder, Frank Loria. Third Flow: Kraig Hill, James Shifferd, Purdy, Mike Saxon. Third Ftow: Patrick Birchfield, Floger Duda, Jimmy Cooper, Michael Coachys, Paul Baker. Back Flow: Bret McBride, Chad Smith, Kurt Kane, Patrick Zelley, Eric Jimmy Andrews, David Duhphv, Gregg Dellefh Matthew HalferlwisimvnsHemae2:f4itstitjkwfitsrullefson, chad Arnold. Back How: Shawn Adams, Dave Pilarski, Blake Brewer, Mike Sullivan, Chris Huettemeyer, Chris Ott, Daniel Alexander, fi 9 fggfl. g g Second Regiment 115 xx . lfg as A ., , dc r I T I E lt mv ' M 7 'R Icontinued from page 1141 hold in the battalion, it should be noted we were one of the few battalions, if not the only one, with a motto. The Gators, the Happy Company, and the Moose CG-2, H-2, and l-2 respectivelyl have distinguished themselves in all aspects of cadet life, and some not normally associated with cadet life. "Upon the fields of friendly strife," Full Count controlled the regiment in intramurals. ln four years we have crowned brigade champions in team handball, lacrosse, and 5'1O" basketball to name a few. Never a battalion to be outdone in anything, Full Count has established the standard for drill, at least since 1987. fcontj Class of 1991. Front Row: Peter Graff, Edward Kim, Victor Nakano, Opiyo Ododa, Bernita Werner, Geraldine Daniels, Norine D'Arcy. Second Row: Russell Schott, Robert Yow, Trent Davidson, Brook Ward, Mark Schmitt, Todd Cooper, James Buller. Third Row: Robert Brammer, Scott Howarth, Jeffery Weber, Damion Topping, Mark Wade, James Romanski, John Palcisko. Back Row: Lawrence Gnewuch, Michael Barone, Mark Livesay, Robert Otto, Michael Tripp, Jarl Ferko. Not Pictured: Calvin Cass, Clinton Phillips. 116 CIBSS of 1992. Front Row: Michael Peterson, Michael Shapiro, David Dickson, Charles Ogden, Thomas Larson, Robert Meek, Jeffrey Bellinger, Alanna Parrinello. Second Row: Robert Ackerman, Craig Collar, Jennifer Cahill, Jennifer Bean, Aaron Mebust, Christopher Russo, Carl Hollister. Third Row: Sidney Loyd, Allen Haight, Paul Garcia, Andy Pero, Matthew Clark, Brian Kouba, Larry Miles. Back Row: Mark Mem- brino, Thomas Bolen, Mathew Currie, Sean Bucholtz, John Melton, Michael Wilson. CAUGHT IN THE ACT OF A VOL- UNTARY HEIGHTIWEIGHT SURVEY. Mark schmiu, Man Lewis, BACK T0 THE FUTURE! Small Brook Ward, Mike Tripp, and Bob Yow try acts of unprofessionalism are sometimes to play it cool. even fun. Class of 1993. Front Row: David lm, Troy Lambeth, Richard Bell, Michelle Napoli, Eve Manzke, Thomas Aiello, Joseph Wyszynski, Scott Hayford. Second Row: Todd Plotner, Todd Tarantelli, Dwight Fraser, Patrick Zoch, Jeffrey Anderson, Michael Brough, Christopher Jackson. Third Row: James Dzwonchyk, Mathew Reed, Adam Edwards, Michael Torreano, Jeb Seims, John Critelli, Peter Benchoft. Fourth Row: Kevin McKenzie, Mark Eberle, Bradley Miller, James Johnson, Richard Russo, Stephen Gauthier, Christopher Woods. Back Row: John Pedroza, Donald Kosatka, Donald Doll, Frank Rieser, James Jones. ci b X, X 'fi E X . K! Q.-.--Q o-0--9 i j, 0--0-0 0-0-0 Q-0 6 if -N if 0-0-0 - F '15, v, , , r 1, 1 X I X 3 ig sg I i J Icontinued from page 1 162 In that time both G-2 and I-2 both won drill streamers. We have seen many things come and go way up here on the fifth and sixth floors, but among the things we will never forget are: the constant inter-battalion wars to claim the moose head or the entire gatorman, all the tactical officers, and those ever-present firsties making their way back from the club. As you read this now after a few, or many, years of service, draw strength from the fact that you were a part, whether you knew it or not, of the Full Count Battalion. Class of 1991. Front Row: Chuck Campbell, Al Biland, Doug White, Bob Bennett, Brian Turner, Christy Cassidy, Clint Schreckhise. Second Flow: Rich Meehan, Daniel Crowe, Paul Haggerty, Robin Schuck, David Culkin, Chris Patton. Third Flow: Flich Zareck, Jed Schaertl, Dan Lewis, Jack Scharrett, Mike Smith, Drew Marshall. Back Row: Troy Prestenberg, Scott Halstead, Pat O'Brien, Jake Kennedy, Norm Kindgren, Pete Tate. Not Pictured: John Nadolski. 118 - 2 , Class of 1992. Front Row: Shannon Barry, Giorgio Calderone, Frank Pometti, Steven Oh, Scott Jerald, Mitchell Meier, Kile Brown, Larry Whitley. Second Flow: Leroy Barker, Joel Flayburn, James Willcox, Marcia Geiger, Paula Bostwick, Clinton Pincock, David Nehring. Third Row: Scott Tardiff, John Plppy, John Boyer, Joe DeLapp, Ivan Brown, Mark Colbrook, Jason Morris. Back Flow: Albert Hawkins, Todd Feemster, James Flandreau, Carl Linnington, Mike Doheny, Flobert Salley, James lsenhower. Not Pictured: Fred Burpo. LET'S SEE, WHERE CAN WE GO TONIGHT? The options are over- whelming. YEAH! DRlLL'S CANCELLED! One of the many excuses to go totally crazy at West Point. Z CISSS of 1993. Front Row: Allen Pepper, Charles Lewis, Wendy Blount, Jerome O'Neal, James Bartelme, Lance Olson, James Goddard, John Thong. Second Flow: Thomas Cupit, Bill Chess, Katie Mulligan, Kristine Fteisenweber, Terrance Gillespie, Gilberto Bererra, Dale Song, John Casisa. Third Flow: Anthony Flay, Steve Balk, Rob Kaderavek, Ahmet Oktay, Chris Sweeny, Harold Whiffen, Clark Griswald. Back Row: James Veler, Ben Sommerness, Maurice Janovic, Chad Buffington, Jason Beam, Todd Mannien, James Durant. Not Pictured: Jenne Radue, George Christopher. Class Of 1994. Front Row: John Shagena, Lori Turbak, Jill Joy, Joef Morrison, Lisa Whittaker, Steve Jones, Jeff Corton. Seconds Collins, Bryant Schiller, Sam Amber, Brian Shields, Tracey Williams, Kurt ArldreSen,, Graeme Parnell, Matt Anderson. Third Row: Jon Iungerich, Rodrifiastillo, Chris Pflanz, John Hall, Brian Prettyman, Fiob Conlin, Aaron Loudon, Tom 'iri ' Fiatcliff, Bill Major. Back Row: Jason Patrick, John Matthews,sKaylan Kennel, Patton Gade, Matt McNiel, Charles Heupel, Charles King, Aaron Foglesong, Tom Oery. Second Regiment 119 if it LOOKS LIKE A DRILL PROB- LEM TO ME. The favorite new cadet policy, in life-size form. I HAD A WHOLE THREE MIN- UTES TO SPARE! Luciano Mercado poses with his paper right before running oft to turn it in. JOINED AT THE HEAD. My-Linh Brewster gets her head togetherwith John Stark as Regimental XO. 120 "THEY DON'T KNOW WHAT THEY'RE TALKING ABOUT." These F-2 Firsties are trying to make up a new design for their new company motto "Be Straight or Go Zoo." BUY may-Q ,..-Q... 41 W I -'-.,,i - . f ffff' A W V if 5 1' H241 it Q4 T . 51 M ggi? at ' Q, U 3 fbi ,iii Q it fi at Q S LET'S SHOW SOME SPIRIT! The 12th Man is lookin' good as he rallies the Corps at a ball game. SMOKING? BAD FOR YOUR HEALTH? These guys don't understand why there is no smoking in the Mess Hall. 1 AIRBORNE RANGERS LEAD THE WAY! Well they get to wear sa- bers at drill, anyways. HEY! GET IN STEP YOU! Staff marches to drill. Second Regiment 121 A THIRD What makes any unit dif- ferent from another? Units develop personalities which make them unique. lt is interesting that while the per- sonality of a unit is a func- tion of those who comprise it, members of the unit con- form to this personality. "The Wolf Pack is Back!" But what is it about the personality of the Wolf Pack that makes it different than other regi- ments? Despite all the di- versity between the compa- nies in the Regiment fAni- mal House, Bandits, Cocks, Delta Heat, Eagles, F-Troop, Go-Phers, Hurricanes, and Polar Bearsl, there is the common thread-those in the Wolf Pack excel. Con- l at Q 5 C First Battalion, First Detail. Front Row: Eric Olsen, Doane, Charles Uchill. Back Row: Jan Fessel, Rob Evans, Hetterscheidt, Erik Ferguson. Second Battali0I1, First Detail. Front Row: Richard Zellman, Ed Givens, Charlie Costanza. Back Row: James Brau, Doug Cramer, Richard Stroiney, Lynne Brown. Third Battalion, First Detail. Front Row: Matt Coulter, Ken Gonzalez, Frank Auguston. Back Row: Phoenix Rann, Leonard Ho- ran, John Richardson, Laura Pritz. 122 First Detail. Front Row: Filomeno Gonzalez, Joe Preuth, Mike Novak, Chris Farrell, Will Pierce, Teresa Wyatt. Back Row: Peter Gabriel, Chris Smith, Pat Quinn, Leonard Brown, Kenneth Moore. Ni Dave Tracy l i REG1 E sistently leading the Corps in academics, the Wolf Pack maintains this record by en- forcing study conditions and providing strong academic support channels in the companies. Militariiy, it is Third Regiment that repre- sents the Academy to the Great American Public on the apron forformations. Cn the fields of friendly strife, the competition is fierce as the Regimental champions show their athletic prowess and capture most Brigade titles. Even in the light ofthe Third Class scramble, the persona of the Regiment persists. Fides Corpus Ani- mus-Strong Minds, Strong Bodies, Strong Souls. SeCOI'1d Detail. Front Row: Chris Burnett, Everett Spain, Pat O'Brien, Mike Novak, Bill Stewart, Tom Cipolla, Mike Mayweather. Back Row: Dennis Bray, Jason Jones, Craig Vosper, John Digiambattista. FiI'St Battali0l'l, SeC0l1d Detail. Front Row: Len Brown, Dave Doane, Stace Garrett, Tom Baker. Back Row: Charles Lipeles, Ed Sudzina, Robert Hribar, Cathy lkey. Second Battalion, Second Detail. First Row: Pam Horne, Ed Givens, Jeff Kazaglis, Blake Puckett. Second Row: Kim Ashton, Kelly Laughlin, Joe Harris, George Bailey. Third Battali0I'I, SeCOI1d Detail. Front Row: Brian Hankinson, Ken Gonzalez, Lee Schreiter, John Andrews. Back Row: Donna Horne, Timothy Hoskinson, Gary Starzmann, Kim Hodge. Third Regiment 123 w X N WAN Wmwx w 5,....L x ,- M t H-.,h,,Q!-'cs..Af..., l Q ' Fr- . t Q rn 9 i57'Eif5Q:f3Qj'f1Qj: S 3 . N x t -wmmimmmvm. l fx I 2 x g f HX ,J a... Q wx WN K X WX X My i? P t 1 i E E A A X31 g X Rx 3 u U E M St stxtiu xl IW xxwxxxxw 'mkkmxb Xwmmwwmw t X , lk N 5 ' ' 1 il , T! X '1x..s:1l1lf5'?fw'7.f ,A !- n A 1 V X 4 ' 2 gf V7 X f r , N 4.4! f .' A f A V If m 1,2 fer' I Q K X ' ' ' v -. - 4- X 1 ff 4- S ' , XX . ' . X J X N X I ,5 mmwktamxk' If-5 . X' X vi - W' tgg ,-- ap , Av , - - i pf Nw - t X6 Q ,W A I -'F ,. . f it - it -Q A f - yi ui? ' ' X tr., if ' mg' - - ' ix A ,T Q gg X. I X . ,-L, .f '- , f K ' ' 7 ,. , ' f N 1 qs' vi 1 X D if 'AN X in x - if I ' X 'P .gg ,N f X X ', changes going on in the Corps, the Academic Year 90-91 promised to be a hectic year. There were new TQQWSTTD ,allthe companies and the new Cadet Leader Development System had to be understood and implemented pyggii. ,Althoughswe weren't outstanding in any one area, First Battalion, Th-ird Regiment turned in good performances were some excellent intramural teams within the Battalion, fcomij fi .31 3. lf? 'Cl3SSi0f 1991. FrontqRow: Dana Doggett, Paul Agcaoili, Eric Ferguson, Robert Evans, RobertSpignesi, Walter Wheatfall, Robert Ramirez, Timothy Jones. Second Row: L.C.Lee, Leonard Brown, Eric Olsen, Aaron Kibby, Anthony Detoto, Clement Sawin, Michael Mirggee.. Back Row: John Klafin, Dan Fritz, James Walsh, Thomas Baker, Christopher ackenzie, Casey Lessard, Scott Hines. Not Pictured: Debra Smith, .Richard Collins, Ralph Deathrage, Jason Dejarnett. T124 g Q 5 . 5 fy CIHSS of 1992. Front Row: Rosalynn Slease, Craig Alia, Roberto Martinez, Yong Shin, Kyle Bruner, Nathan Barto, David Flieg, Mark Courtenay. Second Row: Eric Rannow, Joseph Lazzari, Ingrid Winslow, Carlos Hanson, Gerald Crook, Michael Oze- ranic, Curtis Decker, David Borgognoni. Third Row: Brian Jackson, Craig Roseberry, Yolanda Turner, Bruce Ryba, Gerald O'Donnell, Edward Horne, Jeffery Siler, Daniel Cooper. Back Row: Daniel Menendez, Tom Nelson. Not Pictured: Glen Hollister, Scott Ranson, Arlen Smith. READY FOR ANYTHING, NOW. Greg Law and Francessa Ziemba model the uniform ofthe day. FUTURE NAPOLEANS. First- ies from the House prepare to take on Philadelphia. Class of 1993. Front Row: Veronica Robertson, Stephanie Rowand, Chris Faber, Ken Lemire, Milton Quiros, Scott Gardiner, Kevin Reilly, Kevin Kilkeelly. Second Row: Evan Monarmara, Chris Donnelly, Jamie Malakoft, Jason Palmer, Ken Farris, Carlos Stmary, Mike Peck. Third Row: Arron Merrill, Lance Hendrix, Ken Wojcik, Dave Curl, Eddie Clay, Steve Elliott, Al Taylor. Back Row: Bobby Baker, Harry Hatzis, Dan Zink. CIEISS of 1994. Front Row: Decker Hains, Hana Ohkawa, Rachelle Johnson, Crystal Moore, Maria Slaughter, Evan Offstein, Edward Hayes, Steven Williams. Second Row: Jeffrey Owen, David Hamann, Tara Williams, Glenn Duhon, Alfred Donaldson, Adam Steelhammer, Theodore Landgraf. Third Row: Allan Thomas, Chad Duhe, Richard Dunaway, Chris Sleight, Jeff Bleskey, Adam Flanders, Geoffrey Norman. Back Row: Anthony Wright, Robin Wells, Chris Third Regiment 125 A fcontinued from page 1242 a couple of companies were recognized for their good performance in drill, and standards of conduct were upheld. Thefone thing that did set us apart from other Battalions was the effort we put into making things happen. All classes seemed to find their appropriate niche within the chain of command, and the implementation of the new Cadet Leader Development system, went smoothly. Under some fcontj i 5 Class of 1991 . Front Row: Dave Morrow, Jan Fessel, Pat Lynch, Yolanda Porter, Drew Popson, Jenifer Jenkins, Tom Tracgk, Kim Vilhittington.,Second Row: Derrick Wright, Todd Farrington, Tom lnnis, Teri1ygJ,in, Jack-Cjnswold,'Bl!1iH6ckera,-yLew Baker. Back Row: Chris Smith, Ed Sudzina, Ken PhiIlips,rPaul Brooks! Not Pictured: Ron Cardnell, John Diagiambattista, Rick Graham, Bob Hribar, NasirAlsagoff, Dave Tomasi, Randy Weisner, Shane Zehnder. 126 Class of 1992. Front Row: John Reese, Charles Miller, Joseph Maloney, Jasper Rogers, Tina Schweiss, Michele Jensen, Edward Malcom, Jeffrey Bencik. Second Row: Danial Dorchinsky, Anthony Enrietto, Bill Beaty, Jeffrey Brown, Jennifer Boggs, David Crossley, Stace Garrett, John Frost. Third Row: Marquel Jones, Jason Jenkins, Nathan Fawkes, Michael Crossett, Charles Uchill, Chris Hamel, Geoffrey Stoker, Myreon Williams. Back Row: Geoffrey Moore, Thomas Heinold, Greg Sarakatsannis, Warren Riche. THIS IS FOR MOM BACK HOME. Bandits squeeze together for a family shot. WE'RE JUST HERE TO PUMP US UP! Mark Kuleck and Keoki Kusano put on their best bad-guy looks. :zz 5 - fa r ,,,,, N' ' V . ayfmwzw v,v,, A ,.,,. ft f' 41, f 7 'awmf 1 ,N Class of 1993. Front Row: Benjamin Valentine, Mike Blandino, Timothy Farmer, Jeremy Perkins, Eric Walker, Ponce Espinoza, John Ross, Raymond Shetzline. Second Row: Adam Riddle, Preston Funkhouser, Eric Krumin, Carolyn OiDonnell, Todd Soucy, Brian Symonds, Chad Allen, Kevin Backus. Third Row: James Thompson, William Lacy, Tom Atkins, Gib Portwood, Douglas Portrey, Kofo Martins, Allana Balkam, Adam Young, James Hoskin. Back Row: Brian Moriarty, Larry Dillard, Bradley Sherrill, Thane Syver- son, Daniel Graham, Sean Gladieux, Kris Tasbet, Kevin Smith, Anthony Demasi. Not Pictured: Jay Robinson, Brian Urkiel. Class of 1994. Front Row: Melanie Munk, Nickolas Kiontas, John Blaha, Anthony Miller, Charles Adkins, Thomas Cornelson, Andnfv Hayes, Kendall Henry. Second Row: David Dennison, Duc Lai, Tracel Hawkins, Gabriel Maddaconi, Enrique Aguilar, Todd Vanderwater, Bryan Klatt, Christopher Crane. Third Row: Curt Sansoucie, Elizabeth Stark, Brian Vile, Lorenzo Arciniaga, Adam Gryglas, Jeffrey Miller, William Strout, Donald Esser. Back Row: Andrew Hilmes, Jeff Leischner, Jeffrey Galloway, Stephen Meftord, Christopher Wendland. Not Pictured: David Balch, Frank Graham, Thailand McMillan, Bradley Smith, Steven Stricklan. Third Regiment 127 ll fcontinued from page 1261 great leadership by the units. When something needed to be done, it got tistics say about the companies of the First and hard work to make our Battalion a great O t F NWANY lla.:-Higivf' if 'saga 1 -il O ' A.-- 'X . xx 10, 'fllmf mx if GHTING functioned well as individual the task. No matter what the sta- andthe Cocks put in a lot of effort CIE-ISS of 1991. Front Row: Yu Sik Kim, Kara Soules, Eric Kelley, Karl Kurz, David Neary, Tracy Hetterscheidt, Christina Burnett. Lipeles, Cathy lkey, Paul Kucik, Elad Yoran, Glenn McRill, Brad Back Bow: Theodore Permuth, Christopher Farrell, William Pierce. Banks, Paul Begalka, Philip Belmont, David Doane, Jennifer Hankes, 128 JamesJennings David Capp JonTussing AmyBratton Brian Tribus Paul McCarthy Second Bow i Thimjon, JackWilliamson, Daniel Chun, Jerome J. Back Flow: Douglas C enberg, Gregory Haas, M stopher Donahue, Barthc Verholst. OK, NICE AND SLOW, NOW, HAND IT OVER. Yushik Kim, Jim Schirmer, and Paul Kucik only break legs, though. FALL OUT! Plebes take this literally. ITS BEEN A LONG HARD ROAD. Mike Mayweather and Kara Soules reap the benefits in a crass mass. 5 N CIHSS of 1993. Front Row: JenniferSnider, Jake LaPorte, Sonki Hong, William Cox, Thad Hand, Charles Dietrich, James Mclnerney, John Dina. Second Flow: Steven Cram, Elizabeth Smith, Eric Nord, Shelby Richardson, Brent Lechner, Mark Nace, Chad Collier, Kara Geisler. Third Flow: Melissa Werner, Chad Shields, Desmond Shaw, Dario Loren- zetti, William Wilshire, Charles Armstrong, Eric Achenbach, Matthew Jennings. Back Flow: Webb Mitchell, Flob Williams, Charles Merrimon, John O'Donnell, Thomas Mitchell, Scott Painter, John Moritz. Not Pictured: Timothy Cho. , N Z " Class of 1994. Front Flow: Elizabeth Brady, Langdon Lucas, Tim Wren, Lori Costello, Jason Kalainoff, Matthew Grady, William Bailey, Heidi Hoyle. Second Flow: Clayton Jones, Brett Funck, Albert Costello, Chad Mitchell, John Hodgeson, Andrew Clough, Peter Madrinan, Chad Carroll. Third Flow: Noelle Blanc, Grant Martin, Barrett Burns, Brian Dempsey, Tom Jones, Nicolas Louis, Jeremy Schroeder, John Sciple. Back Flow: Chris Reichart, Jim Davis, Jason Brizek, 5 Devon Thomas, Jamie Wells, Chad Flupe, Modupe Taylor-Pierce. Not if Pictured: Matthew Conway, Anthony Smith, John Barrow. Third Regiment 129 fi N ,,,.. ,,,, 'T'161:,seaMazfgalgalseem-infrmlaafatram:Qmfawfafgratuit, l tk twf Q W 4 iysxii- gf, - - ag' .,-1Sf fie, Second Battalion, Third Regiment is the BEST unit in the Corps of Cadets ir., 5- - - 1: ' , 47 , ill xx , l ll -ll? 'l lyk. . I I llllllykn i ity' Q f 'X Wil!! .T WM - of real leadership among the members of the WILD ONES. Second Battalion, Third how one of its companies singlehandedly instigated the elimination of The Fourth featured in a "48 Hours" news presentation. The publicity generated by the fourth class military knowledge, 1cont.j was of pinging Class of 1991. Front Row: Amy Gonzales, Chris Good, George Bailey, Thomas Cipolla, Mark Wells, Bradley Hamacher, David Brooks, Richard Stroiney. Second Row: Robert Barry, Todd Tamburino, William Barrow, William Stewart, Tony Wildermuth, Eric Schmacker, Brian Rae. Back Row: Joe Harris, Andrew Steitz, Blake Puckett, Alan Lawson, Mark Teixeira, Jack O'Neil, Dixon Dykeman. 130 453eQ1ggQlgifpQat2isQQS9s2t-1Qitl2QQlff5QlQ1sQQasS5Slggf9w21fAatQf5lQaQ3QsEatQQEQAB1rfliwxf-QictvggmgggglaflQflfgfllge Class Of 1992- From Frurchey, Silas Martinez, Chris Mead, Ran Row: Jason Lerner, Mike Arntson, Mic Burris, John Gallo, ANY Pasiefchlclf- GOWGY, Chuck Durray, Mike ,Jz?qmelsbMike Pat Howell, 'ie 'I' 'Q " 'HU'Fe5E1!isaiatiig1a1fsiif. "va W" ,gg-kdfw'-?E'Cl13l'::':2'G7 5? frstQ:aaesmm!E:52,,,'FFiF5f:elicits --itsareas335alia1Myaafgiigqdmafaizaarigswg-' W 'fi' fmsinktwe1,51pgmy3135if-2:fsggm,nwasiaasrsE,,,:35,q,siMalg,QQ 5vQa,ms15aQ,,mtgi,, ,Q mtalms,yi,.5i,g,1qg-iff rw. mtsmqmrg .laosam.,.,E,g,' a ' awe. Q wi. meflwwsffisisamslmamm wr'-gfgiw fi W A . -. Jef. a9a.qas,,.,i.. . . ,, mm. fswlffsfgf-ltmf. ia, li.Sw,.,- -Mfets.Qaf ,.k rm. ,mt 4 wma' 2-uma! PH' ifeiifsifimm' I'VE LOST MY HEAD! Mark Wells SPRING BREAK, 90'S STYLE. picks a comparable substitute As iftheydidn't have anything betterto do. V T., ,,,. -mnwmmc. as ilwktji gf Q 9 - .4 2 .,, if Class of 1993. Front Row: Katherine Yeroui, Deanna Holt, Thomas Lopez, Eric Seal, James Pennella, David Coslin, George Stewart, Jason Williams. Second Row: Ike Kim, Karen Curtis, Philip Williams, Alan Skaggs, Philip Speth, Donald Perry, William Wong. Third Row: Reuben Davis, Timothy Hughes, John Pistone, Mark Morek, Mark Goldschmidt, Charles Bergman, Dano Jukenovich. Back Row: Sean Simpson, Steven Cherry, Troy Baker, Charles Haltiwanger, Todd Justman. Not Pictured: Russel Davis, Trevor Hellman, Jerome Knox. , W y 2 .,- Class of 1994. Front Row: Michael Gibson, Jamie Davidson, David Douglass, Donald Williamson, James Young, Tyrone Curtin, Anthony Deguia, Ron Larson. Second Row: Anthony Johnson, Sean Hardin, Nate Harrigan, Mike Kennedy, Rich Gussenhoven, King Kao, Christopher Krebs. Third Row: Patrick McCabe, Humberto Orantes, Anthony Quarantillo, Jin Pugh, Jennifer Greenberg, Collen O'Hara, Jeff Shusta. Back Row: Sean Farrar, Matthew Schulte, Mark Wysong, Dorsey Williams, Scott Schroeder, Julie Williams, William Ryan, Travis Narum. Not Pictured: Vinaya Garde, John Petrucelli, John Lane, . if Cums Bush' Third Regiment 131 A Q. -i, l l , X ,ff lk frgf Eff :lf 'lf wil' tl 'qi Ll Alf. N I 1 l N n ' l fcontinued from page 1302 sitting at attention during meals, Ring Weekend festivities, 100th Night as the implementation of Fourth Class recognition BEFORE Spring Leave and an awesome new system: is an incredible feat for one company to have so much power that it can instigate such sweeping changes institution. The performance of this company displayed on national television was an accurate "' i? f, Class of 1991. Front Row: Robyn Ferguson, Gary Jeter, Robert Haffey, Lumen Roley, Mark Slee, Patrick Neuschwanger, Luciano Mercado, Jan Clark. Second Row: Bradley Doebel, Erika Cramer, David Filer, Patrick Quinn, Nicholas Baer, Daniel Shekle- JhElk'BkR Th KllJhnl knNtP't dJ J ton, o n in. ac ow: omas ey, o saa so. o ic ure : ason ones, John Keenan, Anthony Garcia, Kelly Laughlin, James Brau, Edward Givens. 132 Class of 1992. Front Row: Sharette Gray, Cheryl Passarelli, Bradley Mock, Donald Yamagami, George O'Neal, Edward 'ill viil Second Row: Raymond Smith, Peter Gabrial, Richard Seaman, Davis, Richard Zellman, Marc Emery, Jeffrey Kazaglis, Michael Schuler, William Howard, Joseph Zwirecki, John Lamphere, Reherman, Harlan Hutcheson, Grant Fay. .wh REMEMBER THOSE DAYS? Christina Vaughan and Delyn Andoniano smell the flowers and breath the fresh air. THE SUPE'S WORST NIGHT- MARE. Motley Crue comes to West Point. 'Yr wwr A A, Front Row: Lisa Pais, Scott Ryan, Masami Kunz, Arthur Dymond, Class of 1994. Front Row: Steve Eagen, Rebecca Kunzier, Kerri Head, Oliver Virginia Alcorn, Paul Flood, Tricia Blake. Second Row: Sean Elliot, Gary Giancola, Todd Combs, Delyn Andonnian, Beverly Scott, Colin O'Sullivan. Second Row: Covolesky, James Niemic, Stephen Reich, Bryan Apgar, Douglas Steve Orloski,Sean Boyd, Neil Khatod,Jason George, Dave Thomas, John Eilffardee, Rene Lerma. Third Row: Mike Owens, Geoff Blaney, Tom Mangine, Frank Delsignore, Theodore Williams. Third Row: Nathaniel Smith, Brian Th- t er, Peter Dannenberg, Brent Kauffman, Oscar Magee, Kirk Anderegg. Back Row: ompson, Kenneth Gilliam, Travis Sewalls, Daniel Demiro, Seth Hidek, Rick fiEric5P,eltzer, Jason Sidel, Chris Boyd, Chris Koshinski, Joshua Potter, James Boyle, Jim Valdez, Henry Smith. Back Row: Christina Vaughan, Jason Schroeder, Bill a Not Pictured: Erik Hovda, Robert Davis. Rainusso, Douglas Paluti, Decker Cammack, Eric Pulwicz, Leon Rawlings. , .y-V Not Pictured: Dane Lewis, Robert Ohl, Paul Salmon, Aaron Sane. 'A . , - Third Regiment 133 X X Y "FU" a Q! Qi 'J N Q Q x , ll fcontinued from page 1321 experience of plebe year. This program helped ensure that the Fourth Class System would be pushed aside for the betterment of all cadets. In its place would arise a new system, the four-class system designed to develop every cadet to his full potential and to establish equality among all four classes. With leadership such as this in the battalion, there is nothing the WILD ONES can't do. lt is now time to start on another leadership project. What shall we take next? Class of 1991. Front Row: Sam Yingst, Kim Ashton, Thanh Tieu, William Andre, Edward Nieto, Brady Mcllwee, Charles Durr, Richard Navarro. Second Row: Otto Leone, Charles Constanza, Shawn Cowley, Pamela Horne, Patrick O'Brien, Joseph Dziezynski, Michael Richey. Back Row: Ben Griener, John Coogan, Scott Williams, John Slater, John Drohan, Jerry Rodgers. 134 CIEISS of 1 992. Front Row: Todd Johnston, Brian Coll, Carol Rodriguez-Rey, Andy Bang, Vic Ames, Laurin Darnell, Billy Kaczynski, Paul Maxwell. Second Row: Barak Cohen, Chris Drew, Pete Gubser, Tim Sheridan, Jake Hardin, Ericka Young, Lance Moore, Rick White, Jim Marshall. Back Row: Tom Trinter, Wes Padilla, Chris Schmitt, James Bents, Mark Ambrose, Julie Robert, Chris Kidd, Nate Banks. Not Pictured: Sean Smith, Sonny Vo, Brian Tuson, Patrick Williams. HAPPY IS THE WORD. Scott Wil- liams and John Drohan are definitely the wor . AGH, GET IT AWAY, WHAT IS lT?? Just John Coogan, in his Natural State. Class of Riccardi, Jim Mischa Plesha, Son. Third Row Norman Grant Carroll, Bill Jogn Bird, Jeff Cary Tucker, Chris Jaramillo. Second Row: Abe Hong, Andy Cook, Ton Brian Lincoln, Kent Allison, Kilborn, Mark Hewitt, Peter Bowers, Cory Pickens, Class of 1994. Front Row: Anthony Napolitano, Rob Santamaria, Kirk Williams, Kevin Chambliss, Jeff Lawniczak, Jim Hefner, Loren Jarlow, Evie Alexopolous, Ashley Rosenthal. Second Row: David Bresser, Mike Madkins, Dave Haight, Nate Winn, John Dube, Sam Hagadorn, Darrin Blatt, Joy Harrington, Sean Gra- ham. Third Row: Walter Adcock, Wel-Shi Tan, Tristan Reeve, Shon , McCormick, Glen McNear, Scott Davis, Dan Ruiz, Shon Williams. Back , Row: Sharron Gentry, John Backes, Kevin Czarnecki, Rob Roff, Jim Ellis, Kirk Miesner. Third Regiment 135 Z V f 5 X When trying to pinpoint what makes the Third Battalion, Third Regiment the BEST in the Corps, it is first important to remember the environment which has surrounded this elite unit. Third Battalion has taken a difficult situation and transformed it into a chance to excel. While the Corps as a whole has been somewhat resistant to change, Third fconzij Class of 1991. Front Row: Laura Pritz, Kim Hodge, John Wasko, Rob Seymour, Brian Mullins, Greg Brady, C.J. Horn, Toni Glaze. Second Row: Rich Gordon, James Edelblute, Kenneth Gamble, Phil Coughran, Leonard Horan, Eugene Freeland, Mike White, Gary Starzman, Ken Moore. Back Row: Brian Sonka, Burke Hamilton, Martin Tursky, Matt Fitzpatrick, Mark Amundson, Trent Price, Greg Wilcox, Dennis Bray. Not Pictured: Michelle Olson, Darrell Eikner, David Talley. 136 Class of 1992. Front Row: Rebecca Dieck, Daniel Robens, Kermit Ward, Samuel Warf, Demetrios Nicholson, Amali Khairol, Terrence Alger, Melanie Lauben. Second Row: Peter Vlakancic, Michelle Kurbiel, Kyle Feger, Brian Carlock, Edward McGuire, Stephen McCullough, Chris Shannon, Deidre Sisson, Alan Shorey. Back Row: Jack James, Korey Mitchell, Todd King, Alex Green, William Artigliere, Charles Carlton, Matthew Machon, Kenneth Pickett. Not Pictured: James Ball. 2 A TALE OF TIMES PAST. Go- phers celebrate Recognition Ceremony. NOTHING BETTER TO DO AFTER A BOXING MATCH. Ken Gamble, Trent Price, Brian Sonka, and Gene Freeland celebrate by standing around. Class of 1993. Front Row: Chandra Toy, Timothy Rojas, Lara Colton , Darryl Torres, Douglas Katz, Melissa Berke Wood, Alan Bisenieks, Craig Wilhelm, Brandon Carteen, Rich Diardiiseiiilichard Dimeglio, Matt Thompson. Third Row: Jim Anderson, James Bennettg'YiiillSeciGwon, Robert Klopp, Terri Wise, Jonathan Thompson. Back Row: Elias Ursitti, Rcbertwinters, Brian Hale, Matthew Bethel, Dean Wegner, Jeffrey Ritsick, David Keppel. Not Pictured: Timothy Wright, . . .E .... .A W 1994. Front Row: Cary Berta, Mike Hill, Marilyn Ewing, Brandi Bryan, Timothy,EQEarmer, Manu Kusano, Zachary Lowe, Toshikazu Dezaki. Second Row: Scott Marcoui4f5fiDarrell Hale, Jason Allen, Brian Harthorn, John Petty, Timothy Roach, Jason Ghetian. Third Row: Charles Carpenter, Douglas Martin, Robert Kilroy, Jesse Easter, James Sytsma, Joseph Jones, Faren Cole. Back Row: Russell Metzler, Brian Maddox, Shane Sullivan, Jason Lewallen, Sean McKeague. Not Pictured: Boris Barlatier, Gary Graves, Edison Kim, Gary Ostby, Kurt Thompson, Kimberly Walter. 5 I Third Regiment 137 f l f fcontinued from previous pagej Battalion has "gutted out" these changes and, as in all things, has risen above the masses. While simple rhetoric is nothing more than that, a close examination of Third Battalion's academic, physical, and military standing within the Corps will make it "intuitively obvious to the casual obsenrer' that Third Battalion is more than willing to give what it takes. In an age where the "Spartan lifestyle" is returning to the enforced norm, it is good to know that fcontj CIE-ISS of 1991. Front Row: Chris Lyga, John Andrews, Jennifer Kelly, Oijen Tasuta, Jon Gonzalez, Ken Evans, Peter Yi, Dan Hakala. Second Row: Teresa Wyatt, Mike Ash, Chris Ostrander, Casino Casey, Bill Ystueta, Ron Rueppell, Tim Driscoll. Third Row: Matt Zimmermann, Scott Hooper, Rob Proctor, John Richardson, Rob Blomquist, Rick Prins, Nadia King, Warren Daniel. Back Row: Alex Clug, Craig Larson, Mike Parsons. Not Pictured: John Hoppmann, Mike Mayweather, Frank Augustson, Al Tiu, David Peek, Mike Ellis, Brian Hankinson. 138 Class of 1992. Front Row: Jose Rouse, Dave Briles, Correna Lieding, Bill Eger, Joe English, Jack Vantress, Rose Devereux, Ann Cunnings. Second Row: Bill Campbell, Ed Vozzo, Darren Mitchell, Matt Nuhse, Andy Koloski, Scott Payne, Dave Jones, John Ransford. Third Row: Larry Penn, Phil Matthewson, Sean Morgan, Helmut Huber, Mark Amato, Mick McDonnell, Lee Schreiter, Clint Kirk. Back Row: Mike Velasco, Steve Smith, Chad Asplund. Not Pictured: Matt Sousa. NEW AND INGENIOUS WAYS TO TAKE A PICTURE!JonnSara- WOW! ANOTHER DAY 'N bia, Michelle Black, chad Bixby, Russ BATT'-,E DRESS- HUfflCa'1SeS en' Dolgoff take the cake on this one. 10V The ITIIIITHVY HSPGCT Of Cadet life- s 5 EMA ,,.,g2,,g,g,. :,, Q 3 l T Qt Class of 1993. Front Row: Dan Moore, Lauri Johnson, Greg Suchanek, Joe West, Mike Gallagher, Billy Ruhling, Christie Lynn, Tom Combs. Second Row: Joanne Schell, Trey Rutherford, Aaron Gould, Stan Malloy, Shirrell Roberts, Ed Kovaleski, Raymond Jones, Kyle Simpson. Third Row: Mitch Steidl, Pat Koster, Jennifer Bennett, Brook Capps, Dave Webber, Scott Maxwell, Brent Thomsen, Greg Perry. Fourth Row: Tom Veale, Brian Dahl, Ron Ells, Tag Greason, Eric Allen, Brent Mumford, Joel Allmandinger. Back Row: Jake Laughlin, Dan Gallagher, Chris Ulsas. HE woN'T BE THAT BRASS AGAlN. ore- mony always brings out the professional- ism in everyone. J A . X . gg . N. Q . Vx' . , . 3, . 2 .ti 3 Q Class of 1994. Carey, Alek Seifert, Kyung Min, Jason Vranes Camille Smith, Ken Cole, Pierce, Ryan Schneider. Second Row: Richard Swift Jason Barrett, Dennis' Kerwood, John Noesser, Soner Akgul, John Park, Drayton Simmons, Geoff Brown. Third Row: Heather Marsh, Kevin Phipps, Kyle Wood, Kevin Rhoads, Steven Trimborn, Lars Zetterstrem, Laura Hod- son. Back Row: Joseph Urban, Jeff Casucci, Alan Woodmansey. Not Pictured: Jason Barnwell, Mike Brechler, Chris Hatcher, James Hayes, Tom Johnson, Ryland Reed. , A 594 Third Regiment 139 A l F X. 0 ., .1 fn NN ' ,W P-F Qt K t'rts f4nFfltQ'2el ,i ,Www ' mu il-.. ,gi 1 ---5 i , y ,E S J fkgvlf: zfkx 5 5 ra ilu- Wk f l Q I LN mmm' X fcontinued from previous pagej the members of this unit can band together and work well as team, no matter what the circumstances. ln times of stress and uncertainty, only the BEST survive. Third Battalion, Third Regiment has proven its worth and survivability this year. When looking at the companies of Third Battalion, it is evident that they carry their guidons with pride and a feeling of true esprit de corps. Class of 1991. Front Row: Donna Horn, Chris Collins, Sean Kushner, Hugh Hardin, Karen Millar, Rich Lee, Dennis Morris, Desrae Broderick. Second Row: Bill Haddad, Malcolm Perry, Jim McKinnon, Phoenix Rann, Craig Baker, Jim Hoskinson, Tony Santora, Mike Houmiel. Back Row: Brian Tebrock, Hayden Johnson, Shannon Beebe, Ron Lukow, Mark Simmons, Mark Jones, Chris Lovejoy. Not Pictured: Ken Gonzalez, Randy Judd, Frank Monestere, Dane Farnworth, Craig Vosper. 140 Class of 1 992. Front Row: Scott Hulett, Amanda Pearson, Michael Kelsey, Michael Donahue, Jeff Vajda, Mark Mistal, Emily Burgess, Matt Coulter. Second Row: Skip Barnett, Pat Olson, Pete Carey, Everett Spain, Will Pearson, Bob Sierens, Rob Sheets, Kim McGavern, Scott Taylor. Back Row: Will Linder, Mystery Guest, Roy Zinser, Pete Allen, Nick Lewis, Tom Perkins, Michael Smith, Walt Thomas. Not Pictured: Steve Ladd, Chris Hsu, Rob Westbrook, Ed Shim. ,.,....,.L...........,...-.. ' ,,,, .. . . . It ,,.. .,.,.:...,, 5 . .... , Q.,. , . eg... . L.. . ,. M, ,... is ff' ,MLN .. - U ,., ., . .,,,, , .,. b . .Lexi .:,,:, ,.., k:,, ,,. E:QL, L ij, L '1P:2Q if ' T . 1 G- t as . m-.. " ' K" t r ,..- gs, , sg, rs , XkL-- t -, ,., ...... t - s '--- :.,, ,,... . x A sf ,V.t 'ii ...........,......... W Q 9' B 'K Q. R ,si sg c L ei WE, tt, ,mt Q t Y N, s A , it V Q bt as .4 N ,X N mv' Q ,ss I X N fs- I 5' 5,3 ,Nia GP' QPWMNVASX1 s......,,.. sift' l t t A AT NORMAL INTERVAL...Polar cubs learn the basics of Drill 101. THE CULMINATION OF FOUR LONG YEARS -- THE RING! Flrstie Polar Bearsgproudly display theirs. STYLEli'tllQeadership at its best. it CISSS of 1993. Front Row: Reynold Arredondo, Allyson Churins, Maryann Ku, Matthew Guerrie, Christopher Shaw, Chad Bauld, Bobby Bang, Patrick O'Hara. Second Row: John Cushing, Patrick Terhune, Neal Pason, Thomas Corbitt, Ryan Arne, Eric Wojtkun, John Bittner. Third Row: Tracy Dowling, Joseph lacono, Brodi Hodges, Thomas Mathis, George Lopez, Drew Smith, Charles Suh. Back Row: Robert Eldred, Patrick Downes, Daniel Chandler, Joshua Reitz, Christopher Prevo, Daniel Stephen- son, Edward Watto. Not Pictured: Gaylord Green, Brent Alexander, Andrew Lathrop. Class of 1994. Front Row: Jennifer MacLean Steve Frisler Bell, Randy Morrell, Larry Daley, Ross Rayburn, Heather Miller. Second Row: Nick Gior- danno, Jon Ferko, Rob Poole, John Gallagher, Monica Washington, Mike Werner, Brendan Krasinski, Minh Doan. Third Row: Doug Shatley, Adam Mecham, Martin Whalen, Jack Eames, Mike Sheehy, Jeff Beamon, Mike y Peters, Chris Gray. Back Row: Howard Hoege, Brian Hoffman, Todd Yant, 4 Lance Tacquard, Mohammed Haque. Not Pictured: Mark Escobedo, Arol ,Q Lora, Jim Slomka. Third Regiment 141 UNIFOBMDRILLS, OLD CORPS, "I'VE GOT THE POWER!" An- other CQ asserts their power over the hallways and takes control of the com- pany. X 3 .H 142 "WHAT'S WRONG WITH OUR PMI?" Paper stress makes these guys gist a little bit testy about their room con- ition. 2 f EJ r WW in if 4' ' it I Wa i"?-. JUST DRIVING AROUND,,,and "Hl MOM!" Study barracks wouldn't be look what we happened upon...a tank in complete without the study hat, teds, soda, the middle ot the street! and usual desk Clutter- HIGH IN THE SKY. This ride inthe helicopter gets a thumbs up, but who would what to be a Zoomie all the time?!? DRILL CHILL. Looks like someone BEUER WATCH OUT---BUtdOALL definitely needs to catch up on some rack RHHQGFS have Pink f3f1S in their FOOITIS? time! FREE AT LAST! Finally, the Fulll Dress that hasn't fit since the day it was fitted is oftand movement is possible once again. www, ,, few- :,,'fff:w:.f'::,w::.f 1 - - .Sfhdisv S ,lE'Y9,1r,fWf,,,,, H. 11: las m . EH : . . A Tbzrd Regzment 143 g 'Q 75 iq Y S' X W Q. I , gf A',Ei f Vv,,,g N ' ' .l A i Q . fmwf mi of ' 395' Lfggm ,, ,V 51 1 f F REGIME ward meeting high standards set for it. ln formation and drill and ceremony, Fourth Regiment displays its mili- tary pride-a pride that is further demonstrated by close, supportive obser- vance of our military's ef- forts inthe Persian Gulf. The esprit de corps of Fourth is a hallmark of the Regiment, in work and in play. On the fields of friendly strife, Fourth shows its physical prowess in taking numerous Corps championships. ln Fourth Regiment, we prepare our- selves today to lead tomor- row. Today and tomorrow, we charge with our motto, "GO FOURTH AND CON- QUERV' SeCOI'ld Detall Front Row Keith Brown Tim Maybury Rick Burney, Tom Pettit, Eric Dejong, Stacy Manning Back Row Shane Peters Mike Weathervvax Mike Chmielecki, Kevin Guidry, William Johnson. First Battalion, Second Detail. Front Row: Andy Clements, Matt Morton, John Robb, Greg Bonds. Back Row: Sue Hennessy, John Carter, Harold Baker, Janet Greco. SeC0l'ld Battalion, Second Detail. Front Row: Brian Wilker- son, Janell Eickhoff, Marty Hilton. Back Row: Steve Kozma, Tom Burke, Carlos Blazquez, Aleks Marin. Third Battalion, Second Detail. Front Row: Mike Bogovich, Jerry Farnsworth, Mike Purpura, Scott Williams. Back Row: Troy Baronet, Dan Izzo, Paul Miles, Dan Carlo. fr Fourth Regiment 145 A C3 ME-9 05,756 f p if nfl 0 X X -ff 1 . ,N ilwlllllll QM A-2-.-NX f R f A "ill, lin . ts . Wa will x . s . ll f f l lllw w K the Wild West is not just a privilege but it is truly an honor. Where else can one find savages, beasts and somewhat civilized the harmony of a Spartan existence here on the Hudson Highland? No where else but here in the Wild Westllll Leading the lm lementation of CLDS and Lights Out is all the leadership challenge any one person could ask for. The Class of '92 k Class of 1992. Front Row: Julius Tomines, Vincent Moore, Tracey Brame, Kristen Duncan, Angela Powell, Harold Askins, David Mackey, Kyle Marsh. Second Flow: Doug Truax, James Frick, John Kowaleski, Andrew Aull, John Vallely, Jason Smallfield, John Lyons, John Hall. Third Flow: Frank Smith, John Roper, Jeff Bartlett, John Head, Gregory Anderson, Mike Weathervvax, Ken Wickiser, Trevor Bredenkamp. Back Row: Thomas Karinshak, Stephen Cavoli, Timothy Flausch, Jason Giles. Not Pictured: Stacey Smith. l 9+ its A Z "i3ffaiv. .Q ui , W, I . ...- ,eq . 5 l i S SHOWING THEIR SUPPORT for the Army team, these Apaches defy the cold weather and the Dress Grey policy at the Army-Navy game. SHOOTIN' EM UP! These Apache Firsties show how they can shoot to kill with the best of them. RIGHT SHOULDER ARMS! Walking off toursduring the winter months means bundling up in Long O and black gloves forthese Yucks. Class of 1993. Front Row: Steven Koh, Ann Wilcox, Mark Berneti, Ashleigh Raney, Dawn Horton, Jeffrey Dean, Philip Clark, Earl Jon Mundorf. Second Row: Lucas Rice, Eric Waltz, Douglas Bohrer, Paul Sherman, Donald Brown, Chad Sundem, Frank Walton. Third Row: Jason Roncoroni, Thomas Cerouski, James Taylor, Matthew Kezar, Shawn Jury, Andrew Apgar, Mark Hustis, Carl Ott. Back Row: Frank Duriancik, Sava Marinkovich, Randall Thorn, Scot Fischer, Kenneth Miller. Not Pictured: Philip Mandry. CIEISS of 1994. Front Row: Chimsuk Song, Jason Padilla, Geoffrey Skipworth, Matthew Posner, Karen Leonard , Kristina Connors, Christopher Cosie , Richard Zam- pelli. Second Row: Ha Jung Kim, Deborah Slinsky, Ross Coffey, Seth O'Brien, Andrew Hittner, Craig Barstow, Frederick Black, Mark Thomas, Anthony Jamora. Third Row: Alexander Whitaker, Jay Lee, Kendric Robbins, Jay Olsen, Thomas Menline, Jim Melton, David Choe, Robert Magee. Back Row: Q Jamey Webb, Frank Turner, Jason Barrie, Robert Kissane, William Down- ,Q ing, Brent Morrow, Thomas Clark, Michael Tarquinto, James Dimon. Fourth Regiment 147 4 7 qcontinued from previous pagel as they complete the infusion of these policies without the same familiarity with classmates as Scrambling becomes an integral part of the system. There will be a time, too, when no one remembers the "Vatican" or phrases like "leadership by penmanshipf' Some things will remain, though: the birthday parties, early morning fire drills ignored by everyone except the conscientious few, study breaks to shout out all frustrations into the Area, those infamous yearling versus cow tag team matches in the halls, tcont.l Class of 1991. Front Row: Craig Rivet, Robert Welch, Chikunka Soko, Matt Coose, Sue Hennessey, Rudy Cuellar, Vu Pearson, Jeff Anderson. Second.Row: Curt Phelps, Jim Sutton, Shawn Boland, Dave Knellinger,.Dave Ellis, Ken Mrozek, Jerome Brock. Third Row: Tony Russillo, Shane Baker, Mitch Malone, Vince Bali, Don Willadsen, Matt Lewis. Back Row: John Economou, Doug Baker, Mike Potter, Steve Yost. 148 Class of 1992. Front Row: John Myung, John Myers, Craig Olson, Percy Coard, Greg Olinger, Anita Hanley, Laura Torres, Melinda Tilton. Second Row: Bob Macleod, Tom Boyer-Kendrick, Pat Cook, Doug Ross, Jim Guenter, Greg Bonds, Rick Cacciatore, Joel Tanaka. Third Row: Marvin Reed, Dennis Nachmann, Chris Coglianese, Jeremy Klages, Larry Wittwer, Kurt Filosa, Dewey Mosley. Back Row: Dave Newman, Tom Payne, Paul Lee, Jackson Steele. SHEIK NIGHT brings out all of the Firstles from B-4 to show off their high class outfits. THE SLEEPER HOLD. Applying tactics obviously learned in CQC these Buffs wrestle to see who can tap out first. Class of 1993. Front Row: Soo Lee Davis, Jeremy Nathan, Tom Ailinger, Mark Franklin, Dave Ambrose, Wesley Lynch, Eric Wilson, D'hania Hunt. Second Row: Rick Storey, Austin Appleton, Bruce Ferrell, Chris Fellows, David Chiesa, Shannon Sentell, William Manning. Third Row: Rick Randazzo, Jeff Brandsma, Brian Conklin, Pete Dargle, HomerGonzalez, Clark Ragan. Fourth Row: Dean Newman, Scott Mason, Paul Amrhein, Jason Henneke, Joe Gonzalez, Tim Weber, Sam Calkins. Back Row: Greg Hodnett, Mark Talbot, John Harris, Nicole Yankoupe. Not Pictured: Kristyn Roberts. CIHSS of 1994. Front Row: Christopher Muller, Steven Henderson, Bryan Fangman, Bradley Harrison, Todd Jackins, Tory Johnson, Jack Hunnicutt, Allison Miller. Third Row: Michael Lamke, Sean Egan, Joseph Notch, Jennifer Bhalla, Rocco Wicks, Jincy Pace Gary Walenda. Third Row: Brodrick Norman, James Allbee, James Allen, Isaac Barnes, Brett Sylvia, Christopherfiandolfo, Robert Pearson, Suzanne Hauf. Back Row: Adrian Marsh, John Culley, Jeffrey Fleece, Eric Barbosa, 3 Michael Cyr, Robert Langford, Seamus Doyle, James McPherson. Not Pictured: Richard Heine, John Syers. .lag Fourth Regiment 149 5 I jill' , N fb ,K N.. f Y, '. .f , 'N ' i f x. p ,gm 9 ,f 4 , l A l ft x l 4 1 .K K? ,ral , . I lf lcontinued from previous page! and the morning accountability formations in the dead of winter. All these things help shape the camaraderie S 'S' . '1' I f ,X- x . , B L ll!! 6. 8 lllllllllhllgfx 'X ff, Ji and closeness ofthe Corps in spite of attacks from above fgreen suitsl, from the flank fwind from the Hudsonl, orfrom the rear f?l. Wild West- it has been both a privilege and an honor. GO FOURTH AND GO WILD WEST!!! Class of 1991. Front Row: Kevin Williams, Kenneth Kim, Michael Ferrari, Michael Sullivan, Dan Soucek, Becky Dobbin, Luke Knittig, Brian Bowen. Second Row: Rafael Paredes, John Robb, Jeff Barson, Greg Anderson, Todd McCoskey, Lisa Woodman, Joe Taylor. Third Row: John Abercrombie, Andy Russell, Ted Bernhard, Frank Boersma, Janet Greco, Andy Doniec, Tim Maybunf. Back Row: Scott Kruse, Wade Smith, Tom O'Donnell, Lee Hyder. Not Pictured: Mark Mydland, Rob Craddock. 150 Class of 1992. Front Row: Lance Homan, Steve Cavoli, Neal Zuckerman, Steve Kneeland, Rod Hammond, Frank Jenio, Tristan Williams, Heather McLay. Second Row: Scott Smith , Rick Hausman, Jeff Weaver, Mike Stokes, Kevin Frank, Karin Johnson, Bob Molinari, Niave Vernon. Third Row: Brad Hawkins, Kevin Smith, Reid Vander- schaaf, Chris Soucie, Gene Clark, Don Miner, Eric Larkin, J.B. lm. Back Row: Marc Suarez, Brian Young, Rod Smith, Keith Gallew., I DREAM OF...my greengirll A cadets best friend, near and dear to the heart. WHAT I REALLY WANTED TO BE...Flally nights bring out the real per- son inside all of these Cowboys. ' ,ttit Q Y !'?iPlEf i Class of 1993. Front Flow: Gregory Stephens, John Bonin, Erik Anderson, Gregory Braunton, Stark Davis, Steven Hartman, Saranyu Viriyavejakul, Sean Mikula. Second Row: Kevin Brown, Jason Joerg, Doug Preston, Mark Stephens, Raymond McDonald, Jim Lee, Steven Burke. Third Flow: Shannon Johnson, Jamie Fox, Paul Aus, Andrew Brickson, Melissa Rucker, Marcus Gaccione, Patrick Terry. Back Row: Charina Oro, Ken imurdiak, Nicole Carroll, Dennis Bogdan, Keith Nice, Irving Rogers, David Navratil. Class of 1994. Front Flow: Hassan King, Ken Heyman, Matt Redmond, Greg Matthews, Jason Bingo, Rob Young, Emily Nesseth, Jen Hickenbottom. Second Row: Tyson Lee, E.G. Fishburne, Chris Eddy, Mike Mangino, Adam Ledbetter, Austin Blevins, Joe Crawford, Tony Flores. Third Flow: Troy Hedgpeth, Jon Nevison, Alice Heldt, Joe Hsu, Chris Holm, Duane Lauohengco, Chris Long, Jon Wolfe. , Back Flow: Mike Whitten, Donald Roy, Brian Greata, Steve Adams, Torrey Murphy, Todd Morgenfeld, Gary Burden, Chris Chandler. fl Fourth Regiment 151 'r I Z . ,119 Q f X imlmwfe 9 l ' 7 A tty g x-2 ff k ' I xx f 'ff '-X O af t J fy! f 0 X, rf gtfiazl 4 Qi Q TQ- A X 7? Q it 'Fill ffb , x2 WE 9 PX ,, ntl'-O N U Sli an yi ll . 1 ' r Class of 1991. Front Row: Shelley Berry, Bernard Seeger, Derek Kruger, Darren Smith, Eric Holt, Martin England, Kurt Floberts, Todd Smith. Second Ftow: Shaw Yoshitani, Drue Bynum, Adam Kapolka, Sean Fennelly, Henry Lee, Alex Porcelli, Grant Garrigan. Third Row: Phil Boyd, Todd Thiel, Mark Matheson, Eugene Wilson, Kevin Guidry, Dave Hodne. Back Ftow: John Sloboda, Flobert Dotson, Mike Chmielecki. Not Pictured: Doug McCormick. 152 Class of 1992. Front Flow: Joe Carmen, Mike Hanson, Stevezvestal, Jim Dull, Jennifer Shafer, Darrell Kain, Monica Manzo. Second Ftow:iGail Sanders, Brice, Clifton Vaughn, Mark Dawkins, Ross Erzar, Frank,DeGeorge, Matthew Joseph Frey. Third Flow: Chris-Castillon, Dave Haney, Kevin Darby, Paul Glenn Arnold, John Strange, Andrew Farnsler, Galen Hedlund. Back Row: Belveal, Clint Barker. Not Pictured: Omar Jones, Vance McMurry. Q0 + 7? ,, We 'V 'fluff' B.wu,L! ' 4 4 iff' , 'P' , Q 'lg' J 9-5 92 1 ,v 'Q' n C630 f' , I H ELQPHANTS Class of 1991. Front Row: Brian Clark, Ted Russ, Rusty Davidson, Mike Zeurlein, Paul Poole, Kami lannaco, Mathew Sampson. Second Row: Sanjay Purandare, Steve Kozma, Andrew Iliff, Ronald Bomkamp, Carlos Blazquez, Steven Moore, Michael Krieg, Andrew Ulrich. Back Row: Peter Gaudet, Mike Fitzgerald, Kirsten Howe, Andrew Rendon, Walter Kwon, Jack Petracca, Mark Struss. 154 Class of 1992. Front Row: Marc Perez-Venero, Saleem Melissa Emmons, Kim Kawamoto, Clark Cornelius, John Row: Daryl McCormick, Mike Roberts, Steve Kiziuk, Kevin McCarthy, Andy Mack, Scott Harmon. Third Row: Tom Olsen, Hilton, Larry Coleman, John Bojescul, Tom Shea, Van Cammack Tunnell, Hang-Jin Cho, John Damm, Dan Park. Not Pictured: Noel CTLT allowed Matt Sampson to put his training to good use. Here, he stands in front of a German Leopard ll tank. AS ARMY SCORES ANOTHER ONE, Cow Ftod Thrower ends up on the bottom of this dogpile. WRONG SCHOOL. Carlos Blazquez poses wearing a Navy Gym A shirt he won in a et. A .. . 'M . 1' A Class of 1994. Front Row: Joe Guzman, Stephanie Natale, Kate Smith, Eric Cayford, Christie Summers, Steve Park, Wendi Waits, Jerrod Inguaggiato. Second Row: Matt Smith, Travis Smith, Steve Sharpe, Jason Duterroil, Mike Smith, Bill Mengel, Travis Zimmer, Reggie Dobson. Third Row: Edward Presley, Jeff Mattson, Rob Shear, C.W. Canfield, Eric Magnell, Chris Nead, Kevin OiRourke Michael Carter. Back Row: Derek Dela-Cruz Dan DeBroux Scott Rhind Marc Kutter, Brian Thorne, Edward Ash, Michael Dyer, Byron German, Pat O'Donnell. Not Pictured: Nathan Donahoe. A Y 1 ' fl Fourth Regiment 155 Emfi ,JR-fe?-J -J '17 rf. Wy'-fv. A, , 3'-'iiicg f kj? 3, "Wir 'r .- :Swat -T .gr ' rg' , , e-"it Yi iff I 04, Class of 1991. Front Bow: Troy Filburn, Brian Walton, Scott Morgan, James Nowell, Tom Burke, Jeff LeRoy, Shane Peters, Mike Carr. Second Row: Chuck Krumwiede, Joe Kremer, Dean Sievers, Jen Eickhoff, Suzy Calahong, James Auvil, Aleks Marin, Eric King. Back Flow: Bob Powalski, Darien Beatty, Brian Deboda, Tom Pappas, Tom Irby, Tyler Jasper, John Griftin, James Ray. 156 Class of 1992. Front Row: Ftick Ahn, Adrian Cordovi, Will Delossantos, KC Baran, Fritz McNair, Mike Trotter, Will Jeffers, Gail Colbert. Second Flow: John Moberly, Keith McClung, Joe Berger, Omar Soto-Jiminez, Garrick Harmon, Mary Barnes, Kevin Mills, Bob Sobeski. Third Bow: Joel Aoki, Damon Vrabel, Dierk Hohman, Brent Monroe, Bryan Lyttle, Mark Parcells, Yong Lee, Christiana Ploch. Back Bow: Jim Papenberg, John Haubert. "OH MY GOD SIR..." Beaners Sikes and Keller chant the traditional Ring Poop in hopes of touching a Firstie Frog's ring. ALTHOUGH THEY SPORT Bud hats, at least two of these Frogs preter Coors Extra Gold as a beverage. Class of 1 Takats, Bob EHS, Zach Venegasf ROW2 Dan DfiSC0ll, Chris Guerriero, Glenn Nocerito, Jeremy Crist, Sham Brian Shaw, Drew Syphus, Chris Conrad, Bow: Joe Mangolini, Will BEM' Rich Brian Andfusin, Alex Mck- ln ra. rlal Class of 1994. Front Row: William Kuttler, Sheri Schweiker, Elizabeth DePrimo, Michael Birmingham, Brad Haynie, Patrick Ellis, Sean McAllister, Vu Truong. Second Row: Zachary Sikes, John Pearson, Rita Callahan, Steve McHale, Derek Abrams, David Love, Michael Muller, Jose Polanco. Third Row: Brad Sutek, Scott Steele, Sam Coleman, Charles Chaltont, Harry Johnson, Susan lgoe, Floger Kuykendall, Kirk Gibbs. Back Bow: Edward Perkins, Chris Bogue, Michael 5 Thomberry, Charles Phariss, James Healy, Loren Armstrong, Curtis Keller, ,gf David Ardayfio, David Foley. Fourth Regiment 157 Once again, Rear Guard has metthe challenges that it has faced during this year of "implementation" For many upperclass, the changes were... well let's just say... different. However, the superior leadership found at the company level provided the support that enabled Rear Guard to function smoothly. All four years as a Rear Guard member tapologies to all who were scrambled outl have been exciting as well as unusual. Whether it be the wild Hog squeals that echo through the Sallyports after drill Qcontl Class of 1991. Front Row: Peter Habic, Robert Minner, Vincent Torza, William Robare, Brian Shoemaker, Michael Palaza, Jason Wieman, Donald Clemons. Second Row: Nick Mauldin, Catherine Sutter, Daniel Carlo, James Leady, Matthew Hubbard, Mark Krumin, Dennis McKernan, David Chambers, Cheryl Sirna. Back Row: Christo- pher Hartley, Gregory Duvall, Frank Brewster, Michael Purpura, Joseph Wortmann, Jean Sherrard, Karen Walsh, Keith Brown, Michael Runey. Not Pictured: Roger Cordray, Anthony Etnyre, Reginald Moore. 158 Class of 1992. Front Row: James Corrigan, Edward Ching, Michael Battles, Robert Kulis, Sean Fitzgerald, Michael Engle, Marc Cottle, Troy Figgins. Second Row: Shauna Hauser, Edward McManus, John Karagosian, Guy Burrow, Peter Manza, Fombah Sirleaf, Timothy Stiansen, Stacey Hollyer. Third Row: Daniel Pillitiere, Frank Sobchak, Donald VanFossen, Christopher Waters, James Sinkus, Michael Haight, Burl Hinkle, Dana Christian. Back Row: Terrence Hill, John Hempen. GUPPIES. Getting business at hand, these hun- enjoy a sub. IT! Jim Leady, Dennis and Chris Hanley celebrate THE RACKMONSTER- Kurt CON- they have finished another nell practices the favorite cadet pastime during a Guppy Boat Party. ISSWMWJHM- CIBSS of 1993. Front Bow: David Abrahams, John Dane Hanson, Kristen Hull, Scott Boyle, Charles Coe Andresa Smith, Landy Dunham, David Menser, Jenn Jeffery Thompson, Todd Butler. Third Row: Anthony Harless, Anthony Hale, Tracy Mann, Christopher Janfis Back Flow: Christopher Bowen, James Sheridan, Torrey Sorgenfrei, Thomas Rippert, Kurt Connell, Brian Lane. 1 994. Front Row: Mary Gels, John Ritter, Matthew Helm, Geoffrey Kuhlm- Feher, David Sonne, Gerald Cabacungan, Patricia Kinerson. Second Flow: George Bingler, Christopher Schneider, Brian O'Connor, John Swiecki, Michael Benson, Michael Zatlukal, Dominique Third Flow: Robert Thornfelt, Philip Lenz, Jeffrey Friesen, James Garrett, John Kane, Leslie Bresko Mark Biehl. Back 5 a, Christopher Higgins, Martin Michna, David Tummonds, 3 Todd Moe, Christopher Metzger, John Compton Y Fourth Regiment 159 A QL'-il llgfrf Q ffFA 5 FRE' ,EMA X lu at Am .i I I X it ll N V TA Q4 ljlgly 'u,LTgZflil'll E l l X 1 1 ,, ...CZ X ' V . 65 A iTtij -7 X I I A T ' , : tr . E, I f Nall? ,X Xi' Li- . 3 ., Q , ,,,, W A35 T fcontinued from previous pagel orthe Guppies kicking butt as usual in Sandhurst, our battalion has always been known as atight unitthat excels. In a word, we stand out among the best. Not because we are the only ones left on the parade field when everyone else is in the showers, but because of the unique personality that our battalion embodies. It is a personality as well as a pride that thrives in Rear Guard. Being a leader in the Rear Guard has been challenging, yet fun. fcontl CIEISS of 1991 . Front Row: Jon Lee, James Rockwell, Matthew Miller, Daniel Correa, Vito Brancatella, Jeffrey Marone, William Johnson, Francesca Ziemba. Second Row: Michael Bogovich, David Dadich, Lance Kohler, Richard Oleiniczak, Daniel Kueter, Thomas Pettit, Christopher Dicicco, Christian Chapman. Third Row: Anthony Wizner, Victor Lindenmeyer, Jerry Farnsworth, Gavin Frost, Ugur Yildirim, Robert Wardrop, Edward Pintar, Joanne Prager. Back Row: John Cook, Steven Swierkowski, Michael Lisowski. Not Pictured: Blace Albert, Steve Bales. 160 Class of 1992. Front Row: Dan Core, Jaime Gilliam-Schwartz, Kedran Carter, Shawn Hawkins, Jason Cartwright, Joseph Taranto, RhettGriner, Percy Dunagin. Second Row: Kenny McGuffee, Jonathan Vernau, Mathew Fry, Jason Thacker, Christopher Limerick, Stuart Hatfield, Kimberly Brown, Katherine Gram. Third Row: Alexander Basse, Scot Greig, Gregory Law, Michael Ritter, Scott Williams, Darren Fitzgerald, Neil Hedtke, David Wilkins. Back Row: John Duncan, Andrew Blake, Jeffrey Johnson, Arthur Endres. WF 393152 """s..,-W gf' w wvnizmtww ,aiu W M, " VETERAN'S STADIUM was the- setting for Army's triumph over Navy in football, and also a perfect spot for these Hogs to show their H-4 spirit! "OVER? OUT? ROGER THAT? CHECK?" Mike Lisowski rests after a hard day of trainng at TCCAT. YOU POSITION THE KNUCK- LES JUST SO...Tom Graepel illus- trates his wake up technique on roommate DeShay Senter. 75. . X pt . ,L 3 tt i Class of 1993. Front Row: Mark Parker, Alexandra Saboe, Jason Young, Michael Mills, Johnny Cubbison, Donald Tidwell, Jeremy Slagley, Scott Tompkins. Second Row: Douglas Bush, Harold Jenkins, Ethan Kramer, Ross Dolgott, John Sarabia, Michael Clancy, Emma Cueuas. Third Row: Young Bang, Cameron Cantlon, Todd Wielinski, Micheal Simmering, Micheal Ouillinan, Michelle Black, Michael Hunter, Patrick Tomlin- son. Fourth Row: Timothy Bornholtz, David Murrell, Stephen Royall, Chad Bixby, William Watson, Todd Mooney, Aaron Gordon. Back Row: Rob Roland, Matthew Stader, Lenin Jaurez. Class of 1994. Front Row: Dominic Scola, Ramey Wilson, Richard Stanfield, Brett Owens, Ting Tai, William Medof, Janel Kim, Marissa Souza. Second Row: Joseph Pierce, Jeffrey Maliska, Kevin Kugel, Lawrence Seward, Christopher Bean, Lukas Forbes, William Turturro, Desha Senter, George Tiatfay. Third Row: Tho- mas Graepel, Joshua Kennedy, Young Lee, Richard Murphy, Philip Gra- , ham, Ryan Fairman, Wendy Ward, Christopher Grose. Back Row: Samuel Q Joyner, Christopher Upton, James Schug, John Horning, Karsten Haake, ,Q James Etchechury, Scott Polk, Bill Papanastasiou, Tracy Saxon. Fourth Regiment 161 ni' f f f lf!!! l f Z 'ms l GEND f if 5 f? .Z Z7 xW ff Wt' X! ill., , QM z , C ,L.,.,J' ,f 'il gl i l T l' will T 5 Wil 5' 0N,.. fT ', Ccontinued from previous pagel There is nothing better than hearing so many positive things about Rear Guard from outside the battalion. lt is a battalion that by far surpasses any battalion in the Corps, continually striving for excellence and perfection. To the members of Rear Guard, the Class of '91 extends a final thank-you for the hard work and support throughout the year. We are proud and honored. Best of luck in the future. Class of 1991. Front Row: Paul Ritkouski, Mike Aldinger, Bob Martinolli, Stacy Manning, Al Mategrano, Paul Miles, Ed Schober, Heather Burrus. Second Row: Ed Mathia, Dan Hodne, Bill Speier, Lew Henry, Eric DeJong, Marty Barr, Troy Baronet, Mo Hoque. Third Row: Saul Herrera, Kirk Hunter, Dwight Hunt, Bob King, Mike Brogan, Denny Cowher, Dan Izzo, John Lieb. Back Row: Pat Hughes, Kevin McComas, Roy Raugh. 162 Class of 1992. Front Row: Mark Maloney, Sang Pak, Wayne Hunt, Shannon Lacy, Daniela Ferchmin, Bernard Radcliffe, Aaron Yount. Second Row: Callian Thomas, Torrence Smith, Roger Herndon, Michael Derosier, Donald Vollmar, Deborah Shahid, Kurt Schosek. Third Row: Isaac Peay, Kevin Talley, Steven LaCasse, Elizabeth Williams, Erik Christiansen, Craig Suydan, Craig Rose. Back Row: Ryan Bates, David Brewster, Jamdes Geiser, William Savage, Jeffery Julkowski. Not Pictured: Sean Code, Brian Lun ay. THE I-BEAM AND SPIRIT. I-4was home to A-Man and the Oldest Grad, aka Joe Napier, who was also a mule rider. Class of 1993. Front Ftow: Jon Ellis, Richard Banez, David Sadler, Shawn Douglas, Paul Campagna, Darrion Bowers, William Bates, Sean Marshall. Second Flow: Luke lhde, Lamar Adams, Sarah Woehrman, Barbara Cannistraro, Lisa Nolan, Aaron Smith, Joseph Napier. Third Row: Jason Cook, Eric Schoennauer, Jean-Pierre Green, Terry Kimball, Joe Bradley, Brent Witherington. Fourth Fiow: Kevin Byrne, Brad Bodi, Chris Snead, Jason Shepard, Chris Delossantos, John Zimmerman, Jeff Erickson. Back Row: Brad Holden, John McAfee, Matt Eichburg, Steve Johnson. Class of 1994. Front Flow: James Murray, Anthony Zuress, Elizabeth Behn, William Potter, Flichard Huh, Ethan Ford, Mickey Suh, Stephanie Quirk. Second Flow: Kyle Had- lock, Jason Stewen, Bronson Silva, Sarah Laughlin, Brian Knapp- Gretchen Platt, Michael McTigue, Jin Pak, Devin Haitfield. Third Row: Roy Moss, Matthew White, Eric Meyerson, Shane Stogner, Matthew Wengert, Thomas Demi- trovic, Steve Shore, Kirsten Flodenbeck. Back Flow: David Grant, Troy 5 Prehar, Bradley Helton, David Cushen, Lance Savant, Steve Thornton, im Laurent Renard, William Potter, Jason Ward. Fourth Regiment 163 APACHES ALL THE WAY. These guys from A-4 are ready to give up their bodies for Apaches Intramurders. 164 SEAN DOUGLAS' NAVY BUDDY. Middie Shannon Lacy spent the semester with the I-Beam. THE MAGIC BUS? These Firsties must have had their real cars taken away! SO MUCH FOR THIS MESS. Jen Eickhoff shows off those great organiza- tional skills that made her the Second to None Battalion Commander. , V.e, wmumr ,wunaau , T: is iifigfifisf ' I .Q f 5135228 fi if :QL ii rigs he NTNW-M in 1 E x I DARE YOU TO SAY THAT AGAIN. Hog plebe Schug thinks wear- ing shins inside out is perfectly normal. TIM, DON'T PRESS THAT BUT- TON! Guppies Matt Harless and Tim Shin explore a vehicle at TCCAT. WHAT D0 YOU MEAN WE CAN'T BE IN THE DAYFIOOM? These Hog yucks can't believe their ears on this one! Fourth Regiment 165 " 'Pr-S.. S 2?-ww, 3 ,mix , 'LU' 'Q N.. 168 ipes and Drums ln 1974, a small group of cadets joined together to form the Pipes and Drums of the United States Corps of Cadets. Through the years, the club has grown to become a well known cadet run entertainment for both viewers and perform- ers. The Pipes and Drums are a regular feature at the tail- gates before and after Army football games. They perform atavariety of communityfunc- tions for both civilian and mili- tary audiences such as pa- i rades, formal dinners, and i class reunions. In April of each year, the Pipes and Drums plan, organize, and host the Annual USMA Tattoo. During the summer of 1985, the members of the Pipes and Drums saw their first use of the West Point Tartan. Through the efforts of many cadets and officers, the Pipers and Drummers now wear a distinctive tartan of Academy colors: black, gold, grey, and a cadet Dress Grey or India White tunic. The Pipes and Drums ofthe United States Corps of Cadets are proud to wear this uniform as they perform for and represent the Academy and highland tradition FILLING THE BAG. Scott Morgan gets ready to play a tune. PIPERS ON PARADE. Members of West Point's Pipes and Drums proudly play at the annual tattoo. ACADEMY PHOTO IE M rn 41 Z 41 P Li E ua STEVE VANASKIE ' - : E eeer T it it Ram 1Qaa:te,'-- fit?W?iifRt9W2'i?t'42s'2i3tLf2itfF Mggfivlilm 23 4,-r ..., . fwawm wl ixxm i A f I ,Hitt H - th- ' 1-mtg qwetietf . . H t t fggg-it fm, rf " 3 , 15 t .- ft, -1fg.z f 2rt tM r r't1Hiw '.,'wemzff,wr fr-yggfsc, --,L . . T"'TS12I,mfi'-?' Wi, me it KqttQt6 we-fr' e tztfage ikiifisiifii' T1-f?5?'?'lf5l . -- - . ' . - 1 1 :V - - f 2 Q ,L A M . 1'-.ff-2 1. t . I - ALLTHE FHGHT NOTES. Heather SETTING THE BEAT. Drummer McLay practiced faithfully on her chanter Dave Velasquez keeps the band in time. for the West Point Tattoo. Activities 169 A ABBLE CUSERS Rah Rah Rah Boom! On Brave old ARMY team... Wherever the sound of the ARMY fight song was heard, the Rabble Rousers were not far off getting the Corps fired up with cheers and hair-raising stunts. They supported almost every Corps Squad event: including football, volleyball, rugby, and basketball. Basically, whenever spirit was needed the Rabble Rousers were there. The squad, composed of 8 firsties, 10 cows, and 2 yearlings, was led by co-captains Michelle Olson and Richard Olejniczak. New uni- forms, combined with new dances and a greater degree of diffi- culty in stunts, helped create a new image for the Rabble Rous- ers. This new image was further guided by the coach, Dr. Bonnie Bennett, who unmercifully de- signed practices to increase cardiovascular and muscu- lar fitness. Although these specially designed practices helped reduce the number of injuries, there was never a game where everyone performed with their designated partnerdue to unexpected injuries. However, the OlC's, CPT Mimi Finch and LTC Robert Lenz, kept a watchful eye on the Rabble Rousers to ensure that everything within the squad ran smoothly. 170 HEATHE I lm -I Afww ffm, AVNEILXHIOD THE KICKOFF. The Corps hopes that Toni Glaze and Mary Mace remem- bered their bioomers fortoday's game, but their partners probably don't. A SCORE. The cheering line pushes for another Army touchdown. One-Two- Three! Stay with me! POM PONIS. Katrina Zamets, in a frenzy of riotous spirit, urges the Corps on to victory. i itii ' iiiir isrtitsiniie 6 i" Activities 1 71 172 OUNDWAVES "CQ CQ CQ, this is WZKGY, West Point, NY." Every Monday night at 1930 this call goes out from the fifth floor of Bartlett Hall. The reply can come from anywhere in the world, from Moscow to Montana orfrom China to California. The Cadet Amateur Radio Club is a high tech, high power ham radio station that provides cadets and officers with cutting edge amateur radio equipment. The OIC, MAJ Gerisimas, recently finished an extensive upgrade of all equipment, replacing vin- tage 196O's equipment with modern solid-state radios. The new e ui ment is the most owerful and so histi Cl P D D ' cated system available to amateur radio operators. Using this system cadets have con- tacted hams in Af- rica, Germany, So- viet Union, China, and Australia, as well as more than HOP BANDS. Bill Erwin proves that he can play bass and sing at the Sametime. PICKING MUSIC. The I 30 States- choices available to Chris Boyd I Sqme pf the rflost appear limitless, but has he GXCIUUQ IVIUOVHUOUS learned taste in music? in ham radio arethe low-orbit satellites. WZKGY hasjoined E the satellite revolu- Q tion with their new Yeasu FT-736B radio and special satellite tracking antennas. LTC Jolda has provided handsontrainingon tracking and using thesatellitesforclub members. The newest addi- tion to the club is the Unisys 386120 computer. LTC Joldaisworkingwith the club CIC, John Gorkos, to integrate the club's digital radios and the local CBLAN system with aworldwide packet radio network. With this system in place, cadets will be able to send e-mail to any amateur radio operator in the world. 5 2 5 .,-sg, r I FIRE AWAY. The tank and cannon crews anxiously await their chance to play with their toys. W Q' VW? A FREE RIDE. Dave Nehring proba- THE CORE OF SPIRIT. No one bly enjoys this ride even more than the wonders what a football game would be Holy Cross cheerleaders. like without the spirit support groups, at least that is one tradition that will remain. 174 HHEIAK .KEITH Wt' w,,,lN U QW N l : I , W if a . T lllwl"l..,1m gl PIRIT UPPORT While the title may sound like an oxymoron lever seen an . organized mob?l, the Rally Committee supports the Army - team in a myriad of ways. This year they blew things up, ran things over, yelled at people, angered other people, and even managed to break into a couple of buildings! Their primary missions included staffing the cannon and tank crews, provid- r ing the sound system for the Rabble Fiousers, grading post- ers, and organizing the rallies. s 5 TOUGH GUYS. What would possess a guy to dress up in tights ora big black oven, only The Black Knight and A-Man know the answer to this intriguing question. PIIONFIH biimifgigjfiq f Wiifljlff?TA5ff'fiQ'?'4fX'14:TiffMQ2257liZE3ZEiEY3I?I1Z5FSE5tf'25'23wf,.gQ'5f5:Ql'f3f'l":??2iH3iI5LfE55Zi??3i2:?5'2k?Zi'E?f?YfSfQ?5Zf?Q75 'iiiEZlt?l,fa:xt31Q?"2i2gfJQf:33't554:A':',ffgmd..2T4Y2 EH fi. t Q v NI ' - -1.-.af Q .-.w'. ,:' .'fe t:,s,:'-1:54 S1 9 ts Zi: st A . f 4. it M S . sf .w if 3 : 9 A U83 lm, , . 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W '- N4-il" MSF' -if NaWMJM W-am-eawsz.-V-Lg: .:w:3wWP --W Wie-:mer--N ,F-b -N, -as-H-af' -X ---- --'EH t 1 -me ---'Q f..-at-1:5 -etaisigtsgeaqfsf e rffzli :nails fzilemsgms q .-.gms Hswfxm '1 176 STRIKE A POSE. Spartacus gets up close and personal with a passing photog- rapher. OUT FOR A RIDE. Luke Knitting takes a leisurely stroll before a home foot- ballgame. BEAT NAVY! During the Army!Navy game mule riders entertain the crowd. MARK COURTENAY MARK COURTENAY 'E 1 fi Q , ,LVV C ,f'ffffi?i?i5zg7f-if lvrimuym DERS "Ftain! Did you say rain? Move the show back to Tres- tletree!" MAJ Bill Lake issued these ominous orders which required the Cadet Equestrian Team QCETJ to reverse months of planning and, within a few short hours, move the annual West Point show from Shea Stadium to Trestletree Farms. This year the CET abounded with both expertise and motivation. Under the superb administrative tutelage of MAJ Bill Lake and the outstanding coaching provided by coaches "Stomping" Sue Bender, CPT Debra Lewis, and CPT Natalie Murphy, the team was able to reach new levels of riding excellence. The CET made a move on the top spot this year in the Intercollegiate Horse Show Association by taking first place in its first show in many years and showing very strongly in all others. The CET will say goodbye this year with a heavy heart and watery eyes to Gary Jeter and Scott Seymour. The best riders on the team have led the team as Co- Captains for 3 years. The CET holds an unrepayable debt to these two individuals for their unparalleled commitment and dedication to the team. On a lighter side, we'll all remember Helmut's drive through Manhattan on ourway to the Fordham Show. We will also remember Ed's consternation when Scott stole his date for homecoming. And when did YOU first notice something peculiar between Kara and Gary? But the most popular question at every horse show was, "What team is Kevin with today?" The 1990-91 Mule Biders consisted of the Head Mule Bider, Luke Knitting, James "Buddy" Frick, Shannon Beebe, and Jeff Blaney. Two new mules, Traveler and Trooper, joined the ranks of veteran mascots Spartacus and Ranger. High- lights of the year ran the gamut, from 9.9 ride on a wild Traveler at Wake Forest to a runaway Banger carrying the Sergeant Major's wife. All in all, much lore was added to the "Buddy Can't Bide Club," a club which will continue to excite the Corps and Army fans everywhere. Activities 1 77 l AND The Cadet Band forms the nucleus of Army spirit. lt doesn't matter if you are at a football, soccer, or softball game--you'lI see the Cadet Band there. The score and the weather are secondary to their mission of supporting the Army Team. From providing the music to which the Secretary of the Army twists, all the way to the Corps' surfing music, "Hawaii 5-O", theyhave fun with loud, rowdy, and some- times obnoxious sounds. The feature cadences, "Drag- net", the "Blues Brothers" songs, and the "William Tell Overture", all round outthe Cadet Band and its involve- ment with Army Spirit. So next time you're shivering at an Army game and the crowd is smaller than the population of a rural Lux- emburg community, listen forthe Cadet Band--they'll be there with all the enthu- siasm that you've come to XE expect from the nucleus of Army spirit. i NCIK BE JEFF nut 'IWW F2 m. Elf 5 , CLARINETS. These hornblowers try NO BLUES HERE. Jennifer Boggs ARMY DRUMMER- Looking Cool to fire themselves up for the game, but thinks that the lastplay was awfully funny, plays an important pan of the game for 1 Concentration Wins Out' Thefe FTTUSI have beell SOme bOnG CI'USh- Cadet drummer Dwayne Stanton- ing. J if fi if ga Nw 'WT M 'K 4 Q 'P if i I gfwfff W ,rf v - 4' gm ,aff gm' M13 up-A ,Z X 16 lf, 2 , wif? ff 1 Z ,f ' tg Wzgg , ,',f, y' , 'A' , 'V A V .Mg A 4, ' ,A A gain 'lpn z ,Z 5 , dj ", ,Ag qxiyx wg fi Ni fffww Q ff 9, f? ' 1 x an 5? lf' Z, 47? jf ' 5' 1 , W"' fm, , Hg I , rl my yew MQ- 1 Wy , g pl ,ggi ig Y " ' 1 A Q it V , ,A , ,V VL jan fa -- Q 2' 5695 4 Q' '5'l -XVQ , .f 2 5f ' fA W 3 M, . f Q 1 'iq 1 if M . J , V 'bmw' .5 " it W 'J aim .7 wwf Jw " if --U15 1 4 'in ,W 4" 'Q' Q51 54 'WV . 'W A WP W Q 5 W ' 3, J I H , ' f ,Q 4 , ,, , , VNME , adj? iw wh 1 YL ' A ' ' 44 ,v fji ff-. ,f , Q . xv? , W fm Q V' iq' ,V , W wil? A I ' , re if . f it -f , mv , - Q ,ww 43, 1 - may sg. raw Q X 1 V w 7 f, I r ' J wg ..,. . saw 1181 5 125 5255 I if 44 wi Q , 4 As V fs K 3' J A My 5 f S V 7 , f 1 AV 5 f f f gh S , f 2 Wf Y Q K Q , , ' z, avi? 3,f"'i, , Al,A. M if f ... Q, is? Ei: '52 wi, V 'Ms 4 if . H , -M i ,Q-MW "WN X A -we f- ww, , at KS iff' 91 , f f ssiflfiffiiffw -ffm ,'f,f,sv.Q,,,,,3, A-f, W, .,,. Q,-qwfez :LM 1- .fag-f:f,figP3:-,.ww 'L evgww Q ,M wi j , fu rg HEATRICS Staff and Ushers supports the Cadet Fine Arts Forum by handling all interaction between the profes- sional performances at Eisenhower Hall and the public that come to view them. This year Staff and Ushers consisted of approximately 'IO2 cadets. These cadets handled the ticketsfsales exchanges and ushering of twenty performances. Though it took a considerable amount of time, the group found its rewards in the post-performances par- ties and trip sections. This was the one of the largest groups Staff has had to date and it was filled World 'S A with memorable personalities. H This year officers included: cPT Stage Placek QOICJ, Kim Ashton CCICJ, Steve Smith iHouse Nlanagerl, Andy Mack lHouse Managerl. TUG OF WAR. Curtis Tait man- handles an electric cable for the Fleet- wood Mac concert. JUST A MATTER OF TIME. Preston begins to wonder just how long they want him to hold up the truss. WHERE DOES THIS GO? Crew members prepare to unload from shipping crates. VJ "1 m 4 E11 4 as z as ED w E l" Activities 181 l 182 SKIE STEVE VANA CHUTE EAM Dedicated training and an aggressive attitude paid off for the West Point Parachute Team this year in the U. S. National Collegiate Championships. Twenty-three team members travelled to Marana, Arizona over Christmas leave to compete against competitors from nineteen other colleges, including their arch-rivals from the Air Force Academy. Since the National meet one year earlier in Clewistown, Florida, coaches SFC Mike Lewis, SSG Mark Jones, and SSG Flick Albritton patiently brought the cadets to the level of skill and desire needed to bring home more trophies than Air Force did this year. The year of training in- cluded seven-day train- ing weeks, two weeks of training during what would have been summer leave for the cadets, training from guest coaches from the U. S. Army's World Champion Golden Knights and from the Uni- versity of Nevada, and guest lectures and men- tal training from Colonel Csoka and the Perform- ing Enhancement Center. lntensive training is the only hope for success in the often frustrating and always unforgiving world of competitive skydiving. One bad jump, a few centimeters off of heading in freefall, can putacompetitor out ofthe running forthe rest ofthe meet. SO SMOOTH. Mike Lewis lands right on target. KNEES IN THE BREEZE. Chris Crosby wonders at the price of ecomony seats on his flight while searching for the landing zone. STEVE VANASKIE . The scary thing is that the will not help much if he falls out take-off. MARK COURTENAY Z P W 75 0 O e: 75 -A rr: z as 4 i5 hhilh ' ml LEAPING OUT. "Geronimo! Hudson High, here I come," shouts Rich Collins as he bravely leaps out into the ozone layer. Activities 183 RILL EAM The United States Military Academy's Drill Team, the Bayonets, was formed in 1985 to promote the art of drill within the Corps of Cadets. Each year, the team per- forms in parades, during halftime at football games, and at other supporting events. In addition to exhibitions at West Point, the Drill Team also participates in parades and performances in Washington D. C., Philadelphia, and New York City. This year's drill team was trained under the leadership of CPT Loyd Darlington and CDT Timothy Hall, with training officers Dan and Dave Hodne, and Edward Nieto as S-1. The Bayonets can be seen training for many long and arduous hours despite bad weather conditions in either Central Area, in front of the Cadet Library, or on top of Thayer roof. rf, In fvu I .J 2?1tQ?9if ' ' BACKINTHEOLDCORPS. The THE INSPECTION. Paul Librettt drill team practices with precision on the hopes no one sees the rusthejust rubbe plain. Hey, who's that out of step? off his butt plate, while Ben Kimes ponder his next move. J? 5,745 -i W 1 Jw: 5 , ' I " hmm' M, 2 0 4 f , VN ,E uf ,gf f r 47 , , r Mmmf WM N I' 4,ii,T,2,.Q, f 5, ,L,n, . H. W2 ,, W, 1 Tim' i Q -L--..-.-,,., PMW ,H 'V F, my " V My f Wa s .U S EIDISVNVA EIAELLS CROSSED RIFLES. Dan and Dave Hodne never blink during this stunt. 1-':a,fLga:.i t-1.",,a '1 sfiig L " .V w . ' u w km- "--- " . il? - --,i W , W , . m f-.T r - ' D- .tm u mmm - 1, 1, "' 5 ff E? 1 1f7'iif?ifi'9f? P91-is!! is 2:2 Q -B iff zzisgsgggafmc -gg V' .f..aQ:1E,: ---- - .. .- --" " reg! " ' 5 , V L Af .-3..n ,,n.1 51 mfg, : V K H: .5Qff:faee5:fa...S- '.. fe.: 1333 , -a s -- Q- -W :..f . 'fix-:':'z: "" I gwq- -:rw ..1::" "" EIAELLS A SVNV In fa Si e N- N- S- fu cn To Un 186 UBLICATICNS The Howitzerstaff began early preparation of the 1991 year- book during the second semester of 1990. Jostens Printing and Publishing was awarded the contract to service and producethe 94th edition. ln June 1990, Tony Aaron, the Editor- in-Chief, met with representatives from Jostens to begin the preliminary design and layout of the book. With the start of academics, the staff swelled from seven to twenty-eight, only to fall to seventeen by the end of the first semester. The primary staff editors, Tony Aaron, Ken Moore, Anita Harvey, Don Vanlfossen, and Jenn Voigtschild, along with the OlC, CPT Paul Moruza and the Advisor, Barb Sand- ers, visited the Jostens facility in State College, Pennsylvania to finalize design and cover specifications. The trip proved to enlighten all attendees in the many facets of producing a yearbook. As the year progressed and the book evolved from just ideas into layouts and copy, the workload increased expo- nentially. The staff struck back by increasing the total amount of time spent in the office. By Christmas, twenty pages were completed. With the return of the Corps in January, we discovered ourOlC, CPT Moruza, had been requested for duty in the Persian Gulf. MAJ Bob Skertic assumed the role of act- ing officer-in-charge in his absence and helped us secure a new IBM-compatible 386!25 Mhz computerto help process the many desktop pages more efficiently. By spring leave, page turn-in had increased to 70. Our OIC returned from Saudi full of war stories, and he helped boost our morale to increase productivity. During April, members of the staff presented the 1990 Howifzer to General Colin Powell, General Carl Vuono, and Secretary of the Army, Michael Stone. On Graduation morning, the staff presented the 1990 Howitzer to President Bush. By Graduation, 280 of 736 pages had been submitted to Jos- tens. Jenn Voigtschild, with help from Publisher's Represen- tative, Aster Laleman, and Howitzer advisor, Barb Sanders, completed the book as part of her summer assignment. The year saw many improvements and changes for the staff. The addition of the computer and a 300mm lens allowed for technical advancement. The Howitzer was tasked with the complete supervision of the Mortar and West Point Calendar. Jenn Voigtschild completed the 1993 Mortarin six weeks and Anita Harvey singlehandly finished the 1992 Mortar a few weeks later after assuming the role as editor at the end of the 1990 academic year. The first literary journal for the Corps of Cadets, The Circle in the Spiral, was produced by the Creative Writing Seminar with technical assistance from the Howitzer staff. Perhaps the most important improvement, though, was all the help we received from members of the Corps and the staff and faculty for providing us with assistance and neces- sary information to complete the many pages of this book. STRIPPING IN THE WINDOWS. A Jostens operator lays down rhodamine red to make the windows for photographs. DON VANFOSSEN 1 .fa 57,5 ii... . T at mn ...di ,IENN VOIGTSCHILD EW, WORK HARD, PARTY HARDER. Jenn Voigtschild and Ken Moore look on as CPT Paul Moruza, Tony Aaron, Anita Hanley, Barb Sanders, Aster Laleman and Kitti Gagnon support Don VanFossen af- ter a rough weekend in State College. iff T TRICKS OF THE TRADE. Jenn Voigtschild, Tony Aaron and CPT Paul Moruza observe printing techniques while visiting the Jostens printing facility in State College, Pennsylvania. ,pn PICK A COLOR, ANY COLOR. WITHIN THESE DOORS. MAJ Jenn Voigtschild asks Aster Laleman what Skertic, Ken Moore, Jenn Voigtschild, and spot color should be used in designing the Tony Aaron at the entrance to the Penta- Sports section of the 1991 Howitzer. gon after making a presentation. Activities 187 188 HUIRS The Cadet Gospel Choir is an opportunity for cadets to join in with the members of all four classes through fellowship and song. While sewing communities out- side of West Point to include: Richmond, Virginiag Savan- nah, Georgiag Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, as well as several cities in New York, they gain a sense of pride in sewing their nation as well as God. "ln The Name of Jesus" is the motto by which the cadets live. Everything that they attempt to do is done in the name of Jesus. The cadets, many of which are involved in corps squad sports and clubs, seem to always find the time to join to- gether to worship God and praise his name through song. With the help of Cadet Michael White, they also provide a bible study which meets on Sundays to provide the cadets with another form of wor- ship which compliments the mis- sion of the choir. Although the historical record dating back to 1802 is unclear, there is every reason to believe that, with Jews comprising 5O0!o of the first graduating class, the Jewish Choir in the year of the Academy's beginning was every bit as spirited then as they are now. Like all cadets, they have been "enriched" over the years, and their numbers have grown. No longer are they "one-part harmony." The choir has continued its travels to neighboring com- munities to share in fellowship and to spread the word about West Point and the Army. For many of them the highlights of the year were their visits to nursing homes, veterans' hospitals, performances at the Thanksgiving and Baccalaureate Services, and performances at the Community Model Seder at Passover. Although they are the smallest religious choirs, they like to think that what they lack in numbers is more than compensated by their spirit. The director of the choir is Mathew Seldin and the accompanists are Mr. Joseph Demers and Mr. Richard Difiore. LOUISE LAWRENCE THE GRAND FINALE. The Jewish Choir glories in the applause after one of their concerts in which they sing a mix of West Point songs, Jewish hymns and iolk songs, and Broadway showiunes. RAISE YOUR HANDS. Matt Sel- don, who directs the Jewish Choir, exu- berently explains the Jewish version of "The Official Army Song" to the congrega- tion. 55? .. IM- -1, VE? g s 2 rg it ta' Q S3 5 ag gi 5 E . .,.,5 it S252 fwi iii' M53 iii : IE 5 553 i . . -3- . 1' .3 :1 I 5 1 .. ., .,,. , :fi r Q. its E , fem ' , at r 'A-1 iss ' :..':in,'? i 552 5 : ia Eg QE titties 2 V -21 My -Mmm.mq4.,,.m,Nwm - ,, rwma,-:eww N Q immffw we ' 'MHS'H-wfff,,r".m,mQwwfmWnm 'Gm-'Wm-""' me gwglgg Wwhmt MW - . ,. .gr --- , 1 h--- ' . .-:.. . . . ., .i:. :.. ..,. ..,. ....,,..,:, ,,,. . , .. L :SR i L N H ,,,, ' --zz: . "': ..t: 'f .n. .. . - 1.1 . .gf-1 4-ef-1.:11 , - M-wr 23773 . ' - . ., wwwm . -we f..... .,.. --, . ..,: ,,,., b M ..,,.. zzk, -- ., W s:..rfe,5:. ,...ww....r...vv-M,-g5g:', - N45-W"A.i.5ewEzmm's:,',:2r r . r me V .. "' 'e7,,,,,,,,., -"' M W... K mg:g,5W,.fW,?S"mw,jf'MVf3F,w 9 'Sfi:iMWWMi 'W:onwam?4 mwwnwwm jjfggg SMH-mwmmwwmtswxmmmu-www ve: m mfwm A SOLEMN ANSWER. Adrian Cordovi answers a question from the con- gregation about Desert Storm. LEE CLUB The Cadet Glee Club is traditionally an all male choir, under the direction this year of LTC Frank Dubuy. The staff consists of Don White, Presidentg Eric Larson, Vice Presidentg K. C. Baran, Secretary, Jeff Weaver, Stage Managerg and Kevin Klopcic, Activities. They have performed for former President Gerald Ford, Bob Hope, as well as the family of General Eisenhower. Notable performances include shows in Ireland, Los Angeles, Houston, Dallas, North Dakota, and Orlando, as well as numerous national television appearances. No Fun Without Music " if No Music Without Fun, 190 Mixed company is a more select group of performers, including the vocally tal- ented females of the Corps. Travelling with the Glee Club, they have provided a less formal type of music which is crowd pleasing. Other specialty groups l include the Group Tones f"The Tone Deafs"t and the Headlin- ers who are an acapella group. As a final note, members of this club would like the Corps to al- ways remem- ber that there can be "No Fun Without Music, No Music Without Fun." 234?-liiw Yagi-5' mb wmwimvmmer Um? fwmvwwww .gi 4:-:fr M X 'E ig a 1 mwg.. ,, -Mmm. M .--.,,.,.., . mwz ,W?w3aszmmMwm2W w.m s gg:g:,.. 34fW ,g..s...... e Awmmssms r lz-imaviw ' e:a.11L.f-mass2.al,w4l,.L. .,,,,usQsmssw,ms.. s.1. . ,:..,.,.,.:.:ste1s'Q'a " "" . 5? H ' 2: FTA' III 2515535225.Wil-".akE.l:.fE'.i" -izIII-15'-..-I1.MI:'-'IEP f.: ..f,..I"..Q .T ' -' Qlliil. T-EW-Vi"-3'--71 -FSF:--' '-'-2 1252-.Z-II'-ZZ. 'ai-.I If Eyiili. If' 'K' .,. i ii 4 5. TT. 'EIL .':i,ff'. II'i - 'EQ ri". 21.2.-2 1Fi'.'.f'.::.': sr. Q ml .ii .s s sasgw g i . :. :-:::iz.f gs THE HEADLINERS. Guitar- ist Bill Hecker had betterwatch him- self, or the only headlines he will make will be in the Funny Papers. FIFTIES FAVORITES. The Grouptones, singing fifties and six- ties doo wop, propose a new class uniform. ,um W as 2 1 , wif? s ' O .... Q . ill ..............i bm 'il ,E ,ul-r A A ,EES Z N ..,. x,e.,ssss.1-fp,-as-Q-BMW" HVW PI AVNELLHHOD ,.., . Wil... 1 .L HAPEL HOIRS The Protestant Chapel Choir's primary function is to praise God through song. The Choir sings every Sunday during the academic year at the Cadet Chapel, and it performs every April at the National Cathedral in Wash- ington, D.C. at a special service forthe U.S. Army. The common love of singing and the mutual bond of Christ's love creates a second family for many members up at the Cadet Chapel. That love surpasses Class, distance, and time. lt lasts through all eternity. This year they try to keep this particularly in mind as they remember Choir alumni sewing in the Middle East, for they know that they will sing with them again someday. "Singing PRACTICAL ADVICE. "You know you are hurting when your dance H instructor is a flowerj' advises choirmas- ter Timothy Zimmerman. 192 CADET CHAPEL CHOIR. Front Flow: Joy Greenberg, Ginger Alcorn, Jenny Jacobs, Rachelle Johnson, Lisa Coller. esac: ond-Flow: Cheri Johnson, Lisa Brady, Camille Smith, Odessa Maxwell, Jennifer Hodges, Martha Hsu. Third Flow: Mr. Lee Dettra lChoirmasterl, Jerry O'Neai, Chris Nead, Tom Jones, Jim Densmore, Mike Kays, Chris Jackson, Mike Jaskowiec, John Dube, Tom Messenfey, Paul Warmuskerken. Back Flow: CPT Charles Sniffen QAIOICJ, Blake Pucket, Chris Holm, Chris Grose, Scott Fthind, Doug McNary, Tom Clark, Jerad Harper, Jay Weaver, Well Tan, Jason Garkey, MAJ Virginia Allen lOICi. wif-2 H . .. the-5.3, . V. W L, ,gf me ,. Q. .- S'--. f-,--I1 , , - , E. L ,iy ieP.E:?Dy.Qggi. M --xi. ffrwr 1.-if ftizei... .... ,..,. cgi, , 1 . LI 'IF U - "'A fES'kEf?T,- E51-iiicf-95:12 sc i ! 3. 42:2 -i1,5i'Mg'. - 1 igsbtigi, ' er zgg A A g fs., ax es ,H gh A 43" V ff f . , . 1 .f i 55 "33FiE? 31 52 1 .5154 w g ,igggff 3335535 Q3 ' if N 1 55 'if f Q -Q W" 1 5 345" 1-5 fi-213' Q7 ' 'I -HQ- 'ii' ' . ' i'5?' fnf 1 m wif, C AM if T 'A .A , . . . Q . ' ' - -- W al?-. ,, . . 1 -'nitw -Jr -1 ' i wufr . 2. .. ..,. , Q .,... , ma gh,, ,,hA, 55 mmbb ,,LA -aa, ,,kL ,k,L LVVVL ,,kk .. it W ,- ..,. f ,...,, ,.,.,.,.i,,... .... ,. ,,,.. ,tt..,,..,Q I -,--1 f- r- - - tb.. 1, f -. . tr. - ,. .1 The Catholic Choir consists of cadets from all classes who combine their love of God with their love of music and singing. Usually there are about 50 active members who sing music of vari- ous styles from folk to baroque. The choir sings at the 11 o'clock Sunday Mass at Most Holy Trinity here at West Point, and they also travel to parishes in surrounding states for weekend trips. The choir practices on Monday nights from 1915-2015 in the Cloister Room of Most HolyTrinity Chapel with their choirmaster, Mr. Timo- thy Zimmerman. The choir offers wonderful opportunities to make life-long friends, to praise God and to sing! To highlight some of the choirs achievements, they have performed in Avalon and Tenthany, New Jersey. They also sang at St. Patrick's Cathedral in New York City in February and at St. Gregory's Church in Pennsyl- vania. A trip to Rome is planned for spring break of 1992. it 5 r .... i -ff ? CATHOLIC OCTET. They may be small in number, but they will sing their way to heaven with beautiful hymns. i rli 3 if 1 in I 1 -sig 7 J 3 SMILE EVERYONE. Joy of joys, Buckner is over! Oh, its only the Catholic Choir at a wedding reception. Activities 193 il STUDY MODE? Tony Etnyre visual- izes a mental breakdown from the stress of decision-making: Ft Carson, Hawaii, or Georgia? rl Q- -f -f .- . , -, , f . - .. .,..n,.,t , A 6. '4s'v.l.- -at awww-Ms' .V assess. W Q, masts ,, t . W L.isqtgititwlssrfwqiysmtfr.s-it felil fs eafl. Q Q - ti' i ts 1' I-2523,-' 4'5"in PTP' 5:5 Q f"'n. V: ' if-Lf, . E' ' WVR WHA' .3 5 RZ- ,. s. T5 ff ' 2 1 wfui, I , 1 Kf'9i'f'i?l'i1lV.3i4fMy " iii - it s L ag A N m EASTER CRAVINGS. On a dare "Buck" Rogers sticks the head ofa choco- late Easter bunny in his mouth. DIXON 194 ON OR COMMITTEE The Cadet Honor Code states that, "A cadet will not lie, cheat, or steal, nor tolerate those who do." The Honor Code has been a part of the academy, in some fashion, since its founding in 1802, and is designed to foster a commitment to moral-ethical excellence in graduates. Centered around the Concepts of truthfulness, fairness, respect for others property, and encouraging others to live by these high ideals, the Code serves as the com- mon standard of ethical behavior expected of cadets. Although a part of every cadet, the Code is interpreted and administered by the 80 member Cadet Honor Com- mittee elected by the Corps. Forming the Committee are a wide ,D eatb variety of cadets ranging from corps squaders to battalion com- manders, and from "star-men" to Be-fojfe Rangers. These people maintain a special role of selfless service to II the Corps and the Academy. Each company is represented by one cadet from both the first and second classes, elected in the spring of yearling year. Heading the committee is the Executive Staff con- sisting of four Regimental Representatives: Steve Grabski, Jim Buller, Leonard Brown, and Sanjay Puran- dare and four Brigade level positions: Chairman, Tony Etnyreg Vice-Chairman for Investigations, Alex Rodg- ers, Vice-Chairman for Education, Jennifer Olingerg and the Secretary, Dixon Dykman. The commitment and sacrifice necessary to serve on the Honor Committee are far overshadowed by the sense of pride gained by being chosen by one's class- mates to care for one of the Academy's most prized possessions. Activities 195 sift v,.:-zerlietiwiic ii sz 512 1 . ash, :Sea 196 1991 CLASS COMMITTEE. Front Row: Derrick Baxter, Pete Fon- tana, Russ Schott, Tom Petit KTREASJ, Mike Mclntee, Drew Popson, Beach Sachse, Emmett Krall. Second Row: Tom Blake, Hyonwoo Shin, Donna Horn, Terri Shambow, Brad Brander- horst, Francesca Ziembra fSECl, Karen Walsh, Doug Winton, John Abercrombie, Sue Henhessey. Third Row: Karl Kurz, Mickey Olson, John Drohan, Jon Elkin, Jett Weber, Jason Marquith, Darrell Dodge, Scott Cle- menson QVPJ, Jamie Schleck, Ron Hall. Back Row: Joel Quinn, Pat Burton, Dave Reardon, Brian Rae, Shannon Beebe tPRESl, Troy Prestenberg QHISTJ, Darren Beatty, Todd Thiel, Paul Miles, Dave Boone. 1991 RING AND CREST COM- MITTEE. Front Row: Jason DeJar- nett, Dave Walker. Second Row: COL Hayes, Vince Duque, Joe Tanona, Tim Lewicki, Joe Duncan, Jeff Settle, Rob Johnson, Richard Campbell, Dreux Coogan, Rick Crawford, Brian Balding. Third Row: COL Sicket, Eric Larson, Brad Woods, Bob Mandelle, John Meyer, Chris Hart, Scott Gerber, Ron Conwell, Bret Luloff, Rob Otto, Brian Turner. Fourth Row: MAJ Bahnsen, Tony Detoto, Apollo Agcaoili, Jack Griswold, Paul Bregalka, Rich Stro- iney, Johannes Paraan, Steve Bow- man, Dave Tally, Brian Hankinson, Frank Monstere. Back Row: LTC Easter, Mark Bieger, Ted Parsons, Steve Yost, Frank Boersma, Adam Kapolka, Matt Sampson, Jen Eickhoft, Matt Hubbard, Mike Bogovich, Phillip Hunt. LET'S GO TO THE HOP. Mrs Gaspard and Grant Goldsmith plan Class of'91 Hop Committeefunctions. sl L ,L 1992 CLASS COMMITTEE. Front Bow: Dale Robinson, Bill Yanek, Frani DeGeorge, Michael Shapiro, Tho- mas Jacob, Craig Magerkurth, David Swalve, Scott Harmon, Phillip Swab- sin, Christian Walters. Second Bow: Mary Lou Hall, Kevin Driscoll, Aaron Yount, Michael Emons, Andrew Shipe, Andy Koloski, Fiicky Knight, Matthew Pasulka, David Borgononi. Third Fiow: Mike McDulTie, Caroline Bodriguezrey, Brian Donovain, Herbert Green, Pat Howell, Peter Young, Jim Collin, Larry Whitley. Back Bow: Greg Sarakatsan- nis, James lsenhower, Sidney Loyd, Daryl Taylor, Wilbur Whitten. 1992 RING AND CREST COM- MITTEE. Front Fiow: Chris Navoa, Dan Barber, Eric Schourek, Mike Shapiro, Jilm Corrigan, Dawne Laugh- lin, Daniela Ferchmin, Mike Donahue. Second Fiow: Craig Baker, ScotGreig, Buddy Frick, Chad Enders, Bill Campbill, Sanford Kim, Chuck Duray, Kurt Filosa, Dave Kershaw. Third Flow: Garret Messner, Chip Lamphere, Car- los Hanson, Omar Sot-Jiminez, Don Keettering, Debbie Vann. Back Bow: William lVlcCoskey, Busty Mizelle, Tom Trinter, Chaka Wade, Stace Garrett. 1992 HOP COMMITTEE. Jef- frey Weaver, Anthony Enrietto, Daniel Dorchinsky Activities 197 iaihal . 'eefgfafzzitzwsizztz ' ' .... ,,,.-. ,,,.1 . ,,,: .,,:, , 198 1993 CLASS COMMITTEE. Front Row: Mike Lynch, Kenton Davis, Dave Abrahms, Mike Mills, Berklee Baker, Krista Cooper. Second Bow: Rob Craft, James Niemiec, John Weaver, Scott Painter, Paul Sutter, Dave Stouffer, Darryl Torres. Third Row: Phil Fant, Jared Ware, Jett Mayo, Drew Smith, Steve Vanaskie, Ashley Webb. Back Bow: Lee Gerow, Billy Bob Brigmon, James Jones, Steve ls- enhour, Andy Hyatt, Jerry Hart. 1993 RING AND CREST COMMITTEE. Front Flow: David Chiesa, George Hegedus, Joe Janczyk, Patrick Zoch. Second Flow: Mike Senn, Koyle Brown, Rubin Davis, Jim Thome, Steve Gauthier, Kurt Allison. Back Flow: Shad Deering, Jason Amerine, Jason Breedlove, Thad Hand, Fernando Miguel. 1993 HOP COMMITTEE. Front Row: Dahania Hunt, Craig Cummings, Mark Montgomery, Yale Levin, Paul Baker, Ken Rotkoff, Chad Bauld, Vir- ginia Alcorn. Second Row: Jennifer Fladue, Todd Tarantelli, Joe Bradely, Ken Simurdiak, Heather Bryant, Bar- bara Ann Cannistraro, Jenn Voightschild, Patrick Buckley. Back Row: Mike Andres, Adam Edwards, Jeff Mayo, Richard Dimeglio, Randy Anfay. i f- ' Q f f '3 ' .I . 'r f : :."g: 5' fe Q 'S' QM E . 'fits ,, gy iam lf A , Aa w Qu wi E965 1994 CLASS COMMITTEE. Front Row: Lisa Whitaker, Teresa Kampfer, Spencer Dodge, Mike Adkins, Dan Edwan, Jimmy Hamner, Dennis O'Neil, Lisa Turbak, Evan Oftstein, Wendi Waits. Second Row: Robert Young, Seth O'Brien, Bryan Heisel, Argot Carberry, Bret Smith, Dana Allmond, Lorenzo Arciniaga, Grove Southerland, Johnathan Savage, Laura Hodson. Third Row: David Bresser, Brian Bobo, Howard Hoege, Mark Clough, Leslie Gillespie, Doug McNary, Mark Kutter, David Lyle, David De- laney, Steve Henderson. Back Row: Eric Tolletson, Henry Smith, Chad Duhe, Mike Gibson, David Cushen, Christopher Grose, Jeff Dirkse, Mike Masters. 1994 RING AND CREST COMMITTEE. Front Row: Heather Marsh, Michelle Monroe, Ken Cole, John Blaha, Todd Morgenfeld, Brett Owens, Channing Greene, Kristina Connors, Stephen Chong. Second Row: Todd Combs, Stuart Shapiro, Stephanie Natale, Andrew Clough, Randy Johnson, Geoffrey Norman, Carol Maher, James Stepien, Samuel Floyd. Third Row: Victor Yu, Heather Kartchner, Suzanne Hauf, Christopher Pflanz, Roger Kuykendall, Joaquin Croslin, John Hefner, Robert Santa Maria. Back Row: Jonathan Nevison, Daniel Carr, Bradle Bloodwonh, Mar- tin Michna, Jason Westbrook, Mark Wysong, Aaron Hood, Martin Whalen, Joseph Jones. 1994 HOP COMMITTEE. Front Row: Jennifer Stanley. Second Row: Beth Behn, Mindy Masterson, Christo- pher Crane, Kaye Warzinski, Curtis Tait, Karen Leonard. Back Row: Jen- nifer Sommers, Geoffrey Skipworth, Michael Rolli, Jason Ghetian, Steven Thornton, Darrell Hale, John Blanken- horn, Amy Meeks. Activities 199 VF if 3 sr - 'Mm k F? N .n,. H ww ' Q-:' -.- EWWAQ f, ,i .. . Ei .,.. ..., ..,.,. , ,.,,,... . . EE: .. an-pm HM -rm.. -: ' . , , . .,. ., ,,,., , ,.., -, ,........, , i m 'Q ,W ,L y..-Bras, , of 3 'Yi W, ,K M-3f:'g.1-a-3.1 T . 'Si 1 w, mf - 5' is bi 200 REENACTMENT. At Camp Shea Phil Mayberry and Jeff Tlapa talk one last time as friends, after this it's America vs. Ger- many. THE FOOT VS. THE WHEEL. Phil Mayberry asks if he can run over the insoient German, Jeff Tlapa, who tries to stop him. me ...gig A 'spy , Hr . f M .M-1.-f of.. sf' ,. E f . 1--P fs-A 'A , N T XY r 5 W ' mbsf ' ' " A ti 'E few Q. -' . . ff' ' 9 A Q A' V if f.- if f' ":.-Reg N K ,f K XL ,, xsau J -- f 'L yu V411 ,ds M., ,, .w , , . W ' T-was qw. ,nw . am.. ff' Games Don't let the picture fool youg our club is BIG. We have 70 active members who get to- gether and do as much as we can to promote gaming. The Wargamers attended two con- ventions-Fledcon at Floyal Military College in Canada and the Council of Five Nations in Albany, New York. At both conferences the Wargamers made a good showing. The West Point annual gaming convention, POINTCON, had much success. The Wargamers play Wargames-minatures to board games to role-playing games. We've refought the battles of Napoleon, replayed World War I and World War ll from both sides, and even fought possible battles from the near and far distant future. While not all of the games we play are historical in nature they all teach us something: how to best apply the resources available to any situation. While these are only "games," the think- ing skills involved do help in developing those skills every officer should have. And the best thing about it is that we all have a terrific time doing itl THIS IS A STICK-UP. The German soldier, Jeff Tlapa, wonders if stealing a Jeep is worth getting shot for. Activities 201 il ' ' K f, , f ,.f, w,,t-sw 41- - '- . K -it , 1-ff 1- -ss,',z:sz:fagz,.:g-'apz . ,, , f, ,I-.1-A: k V, , A ll l lQ l , , l spyyltyy ylst s .f 1 , , l, y , f, ,,fQ,Q, 4ll Z g l,,li l5 q g , , l y , l t i,i , g f : 1 I f Z l 2 : 1, f Q . , s lQ , J , , L ,l L fvl : l it .. ,,.. W ..,, .. 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Usually eating in public inspires more manners in young ladies, but God's Gang kids loose it in the spirit of competition. 202 ELIGIOUS GROUPS Officer's Christian Fellowship, an international organi- zation, provides officers and cadets of all services the encouragement they need to grow as Christians through worship, accountability, fellowship, and Bible study. The OCF group at West Point prepares its cadets to build their "spiritual muscle" so that they may be strong Chris- tian leaders in the Army. Activities fondly remembered by OCF members include their retreat to the World of Life headquarters on Schroon Lake in April, Friday night Bible studies at the Dinsmore's, Mrs. D's home cooking, and Saturday Night Alive at the Donnithorne's. It is these type of experiences that develop close friendships and a strong faith in Jesus Christ. rr ' ' THE RACE IS ON. God's Gang T I hid 'I d tth b h, ' ' ffflabig its Lily Zfmftifcknif. Bac Splmtudl Muscle " The Lutheran Cadet Forum consists of Lutheran cadets who gather together in the Faulkner Room on Tuesday nights with Pastor Rose to study God's word. They also discuss Christian living, Lutheran church doctrine, and issues within the Lutheran church. The group began the 1990-91 academic year with a re- treat in early September at Waterbrook Retreat Center in Cornwall. The retreat was sponsored by the West Point Lutheran congregation, and there were eighteen cadets in attendance. In February, seventeen Lutheran cadets joined with students from the SUNY New Paltz Christian Student Chapterfor their fourth annual Winter Retreat at Ashokan. Activities 203 f 204 ELIGIDUS GRGUPS The Baptist Student Union is an organization which ministers to the spiritual needs of cadets. The BSU is affiliated with and sponsored by the Southern Baptist Convention, but cadets of any denomination are invited to join the group. Every Tuesday night they meet for Bible Study, fellowship, and fun in Grant Hall from 1915- 2030. The BSU also works closely with the West Point Baptist Church which holds services Sunday at 1030 in Mahan Hall as well as Sunday School at O915. Classes are taught by both cadets and officers. The students' ministers, Bev and Mrs. Alton Harpe, lead both the BSU and the church. Some of the activities sponsored ln AY 90191 were the Plebe Retreat and the Winter Retreat to Buena Vista, Pa. They also held prayer breakfasts in the mess hall, tailgates, and pizza parties. Through all the fun, though their primary goal remained to help Christian cadets grow spiritually and to reach out to those who do not know Christ. The Latter-day Saint Student Association C'lnstitute"l is a college-level educational program of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, the Mormons. Insti- tutes groups throughout the world gather together to learn about the Gospel of Jesus Christ and to provide a friendly atmosphere for young adults to share. At the Academy, this time serves as a great break from the rigors of academics as well as providing a great place to make new friends and strengthen bonds with old ones. Institute is an important resource to cadets involved with it because its classes help them better understand the Scriptures and the Gospel of Jesus Christ. ln addition to the weekly evening meetings, LDSSA sponsors several trips to surrounding areas during the academic year. Most important is the trip to the Wash- ington D.C. temple which is taken once or twice per year. Supplementing this are several trips to dances, dinners, and single adult events, as well as local activities and service projects on post to build group unity. The Protestant Sunday School Teachers uphold the motto "Born to Grow." As always their primary focus has been ensuring the spiritual growth of all the children at West Point who attend Sunday School. From Septem- ber to May the cadets spend one hour every Sunday morning teaching lessons from the Holy Bible to stu- dents from the ages of 4 to 18. ln this manner they are better able to assist the children in their spiritual growth while focusing on their own growth as well. This has been accomplished through training programs and fel- lowships such as their Training Conference at Camp Buckner in August, watching The Seven Laws of the 5 K qki. :EE ll, , rtt 1 QA f ,,,' ' it i'f ' l'-. Teacher films, pancake brunches at the Chapel, a trip to Hawthorne, NJ and of course, self-preparation. PSST has expanded the classes to include a 15 minute opening exercise. They continue to lookfor new ways to improve their ability and effectiveness in teaching students about the Word of God. f'But grow in the grace and knowledge of our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ. To him be glory both now and forever! Amen " Q 2 Peter 31185. Born To Grow! lvl an ..b- I - 1 5 . . -:..3 "k. if fi 2 A: ",, I H .. .xL,.,,- A ,kg s gzli-'WSU L'l'gfgl-121622:-11- f.w i flirt" 115 -l' . , Iffgfgf ziff BSt8IIQ5iii1i?2af7fz1 it I were ' sw I . M 'L"' -,"- Y .egfztgt x , .MGH-A tF:5e?5yg?geQjk:.ai. ., 55 2.5. 'Zi' "" 1':'tf1,,' '-I '31 vt ,.,uf' p'v.3.:fQf-fu5j.,l3,Q-.3-'Y' 'Q I F12 h "g g i, g W' ft - 5 ljvfgg 'L K . wmww A POINT TO MAKE. Another college studentgets the "Bill Goss" look. MODELING ARMY ISSUE. Jimmy Brau and Drew Syphus are extra pleased with their high style transportation for picking up girls, even if it is a church trip section. LOOK! OVER THERE. Up in the sky, its a bird, its a plane, its the Mormon Tabernacle Choir on another world tour. Activities 205 I 206 ELIGIOUS GROUPS If you have ever been to the 1715 mass at the Cadet Chapel, and have seen a group of cadets, officers, and assorted others on the left side of the altar singing and playing the songs for mass, you have seen the Cadet Catholic Folk Group at work. The group sings at both Saturday and Sunday masses with different members attending each mass. A nice alternative to the organ music on Sunday morning, the Folk Group focuses on parish music that is easy and fun to sing along with on guitars. The Cadet Catholic Folk Group also maintains a close friendship with the Youth Group at Carlisle Barracks. Annually, the teens g from Carlisle enjoy a visit to it West Point for a football game and a picnic with the cadets in the Folk Group. The Catholic Catechists vol- unteer their time to teach reli- gious education to the children of the West Point Catholic community. The religious edu- cation program run by Ms. Catherine Heppes includes grades kindergarten through eighth grade. The cadet teach- ers group is coordinated by CIC CDT Carlos Blazquez and AClC's Eric Abonadi, John Parente, Thomas Aeillo, and Marcus Ftheinhart. The Catholic Sunday school program holds Sunday morning meetings at 0900 on the third floor of Thayer Hall. Fellowship of Christian Athletes stimulates interest in spiritual growth among athletes at USMA, especially through breakfasts and team huddles. Members take on the higher goal of presenting to atheletes and to coaches the challenge and adventure of being a follower and servant of Jesus Christ . Every other Thursday during the academic year, FCA holds its morning prayer breakfasts at 0615 in the Regimental Dining Room of the Cadet Mess. Typical guest speakers for such breakfasts include members of the USMA faculty and coaching staff. There are also well known speakers brought in from outside the Acad- emy. FCA also sponsors team huddles. The FCA huddle is a group of athletes on any USMA team which meets for the purpose of Bible study, prayer, and mutual spiritual support. Some huddles meet on Tuesday evening and some before a game or on other appropriate occasions convenient to the group. . 7 :w s 5 fafam. f si lit -.2 a t ., 1 t es G ' H ,-3343 . W t o ' ' Q - ' wiffftf A E -ff -+L A k f 4 35 if H533 - 'it ykwiigl i- - , 25 15521 1 g,r'Hs2,f'5: ' r iii? , 2' 2. -as EL,- ,,.,,, u E ?QX Q W 1, 1 'N . ff 'NM ' .. " "" " .,. H . .-..--.,g,,-,.':,:-Q-5: is :,--,4,:-,QE-: 9: -: :- -:--1: :- JQE:-::1 :.:..:.',jj,-jj1g,,-j- ':-Tug:f:.EeE:iifiE-i.:'i. .i '.:: --D. . Iliff' " .ft egg . . l - 5 - ww--e g mgs Swv ,,--Y-HQ Q ' :iv-s 'IffI::,-"LJ': " ' fiimi --.2-1,. .7, -. - Yi. ?59i:i.:f-S'-3 ':E'?'-Wi : mmf? gsgagmswr-sz was ssiezzsiffss-WSi'2Q93mg5.,g-EfgwtwgsgxQg,,,,gql::5wiff' Xf2gQ,-Staaszssai-2- Witt' f -12 2f'W'rw Xltrstsgs. 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W e-3335i-izfzswztxgt gj -s..f-- w w f 5 SXWEUSP- Xiu - are iikiirigw P BW 955 ' E553525if5725'U52Q55SQD5fx:52tiltZfiiiiiiiiziifiiiiiiziiiwii S53 1 3 its-:-saw:-:ESSZgtSiisigisraesrmerrisgiisgsgg Eiiiiiiggggggggjg 3335 figiqgggggig ft 552935 ski 2:35257 'ESZWEEZQSESW' Vf2?59Q9f5'fl'lt35ArwW55i5'-M-E525-f ta525tNS8A?f-f252- '3335555553355355552iWE2XXW9l'MJF'.sifiiifegi Q2 wsdfiblwtiif' M ggtjgggggggghgteiiiisix ,gig2gsgg3:33393feiiffggaakaasgz-yitiiiiiiig 3 E itiifimiwisz-sasssaiii 5zQ5Q5QQ2QzezQ32ats2EQQH22SQ2atallS22S252XQ222X2sw:-:-252QQ22sa-52S2MaxamE522H22Qti'-'tiki22Wwikiitfiafglfsigititzsir-s'isz:zenw,?1ri5f,.,tfaizsssswazszwszwwtfasx s if 208 Each year the Contemporary Affairs Seminar sponsors a number of events that provide cadets with the chance to participate in community service and enhance cultural awareness. The club annually sponsors children from a local home for underpriviliged children to Army football games and tailgate parties and pursues similar projects with other organizations as well. CAS also works with the Neighbors United for Justice in Housing lNUJHj in Newburgh, NY. NUJH is a non-profit organization that renovates condemned homes for use by low-income families. The cadets annually supply volunteer labor for the group in orderthat costs may be kept down and limited government funding may be spent in other areas. CAS coordinates the annual Black History Observance events during National Black History Month in February. Numerous activities are sponsored by the club during this period in orderto enhance apprecia- tion and awareness of the richness and diversity of African-American culture. Committed to the recognition and appreciation of all minority groups, CAS also participates in other awareness activities such as National Women's History Week in March and Asian-American His- tory Month in May. CAS is also dedicated to assisting USMA's Admissions Department in recruiting qualified minority cadet candidates throught the depart- ment's Project Outreach program. Experience has shown that cadets from areas with a high minority population can frequently serve as effective links to those communities by encouraging qualified youths to attend the Academy. As the ethnic diversity of the U.S. Army continues to rise, and Academy efforts to admit and retain minorities continues to increase, CAS participation in programs like Project Out- reach will become increasingly crucial. General membership meetings for CAS are held on a regular basis, usually two Mondays each month in addition to planning for and participating in scheduled club activities. lt is in this capacity that CAS seeks to serve as a support group for minority cadets, many of whom are constantly adapting to an environment very different from the one in which they were raised. Club meetings frequently serve as a forum for the debate and discussion of the unique concerns of minority cadets, and provide others with the opportunity to learn about and discuss such issues as well. Club membership is open to, and actively encouraged for, the entire U.S. Corps of Cadets. For academic year 90-91, CAS has sought to enhance the quality and focus of its community service projects, with it's theme: "Saving Our Youth." The Domestic Affairs Forum is a group of cadets who are interested in American politics and government. The club is sponsored by the Department of Social Sciences. DAF makes four trips during the academic year. The first trip was to Boston and emphasizes state government. This fall the forum met with Governor Michael Dukakis. The second trip was to New York City, where the goal was to learn about local politics and the national media. Visits with the Mayor and luminaries such as Peter Jennings and Connie Chung were the high- lights of this trip. In the Spring the Club travelled to Vermont and Washington, D.C. to learn about grass roots and national politics. Vermont was marked by a visit with Governor Richard Snelling. ln Washington they met with Justice Sandra Day O'Connor, numerous Senators, and several Executive Branch officials. The continuing objective of the club is to provide cadets with an opportunity to see government in action and to meet our nation's leaders. ,ff A4 . MM WMM M ,ff aww ff! MWTP My ,dw .ze gl' 1 i i il ' ffm .,VA' . f. sw-m i sses: :"' , 2'1' E,,AEk Ez' Q'-- E5' f 1. -' ' 5 f., IIG T Aifg ' -' -nfa 3 1'f 2'-1' 'zff' f fin f S ' if '-"' A W. ..,., '21 'f1- "" ' EES:h?5:::7:I5l rZE:' T- h ' ".5g51g4E:ZjZ.1,5EY -:-'f: E E -'-' - Eis . vfff-' -::v A. -s'E5s:1f1"':-'SNS . 553 ::"s-'5::!::. Elias Eff: 'STEEI-Iiai' -A 1 L., 4.'. ,',, 2, .,Nf , lm Izaz, k , EEK ".'i: 1..., ...,, .gs mq gsis smwsrlf 0 The beginnings of the Korean-American Relations Seminar KKARSJ started in 1988 as a small group of Korean-American Firsties who went out to dinner together once a week. Known unofficially as the "Kimchee Club," these cadets decided to initiate an offical sponsorship through DCA, and hoped to gar- ner support throughout the Corps. Currently, while only formally becoming KAFiS two years ago, it has become one of the most active DCA orgainzations within the Corps. KAFIS of West Point has held an active role with other Korean-American students at regional institutions such as Columbia, Harvard, MIT, Smith College, Wellesley College, and Yale. This interaction was enhanced through joint participation in many multi- college conferences held periodically at various col- leges. As this years highlight, KARS expanded this role to host the 5th annual National Korean-American Stu- dents Conference in New York City with Columbia, New York University, and Rutgers. Over 1200 stu- dents from around the country experienced this event, which included prominent speakers and guests in the economic, social, and political facets of the modern world. KARS has also been a provider of events for the Corps of Cadets. Such events included the annual Spring Picnic with Korean food and activities. Also, KARS sponsored aseminarforthose Firsties going to Korea for their first tour and for the Cows who in- tended to participate in CTLT in Korea. Korean food, culture, and U.S. Army officers with experience were offered to all the participants that attended. KARS intends on continuing its influence next year through greater participation, organization, and spon- sorship of events for fellow peers at other colleges and the Corps. Although this year has seen much success, the future holds even greater potential for KAFTS. FAST FRIENDS. Ron Hall gives his new friend a lift at an Army home football game. Activities 209 210 ELATICN S The Student Conference on United States Affairs fSCUSAl is an annual event bringing together the top undergraduate students, government policymakers, scholars, and members of the media in the nation. ln three days of plenary sessions, round table debates, and informal social events, the students are challenged to address the critical issues of the day in American foreign policy and formulate acceptable solutions. Needless to say, this is not always easy. Cadets participating in the Conference do so in one of two ways. They are either members of the conference's entirely cadet-run staff, orthey sit on any one of fourteen issue oriented round tables. These tables are the core of SCUSA, for the cadets and their civilian counterparts interact most closely while tackling the difficult issues at hand. These round table sessions culminate in the presentation of a policy paper, outlining policy initiatives for the Bush Administration to consider in dealing with these issues. SCUSA is the oldest conference of its kind in the United States. It has been held at West Point for the last 42 years and has provided incomparable opportunities to discuss policy with government officials at the highest levels, to meet and interact with students from civilian in- stitutions, and to increase appreciation for differing view- points on the difficult issues of our time. Representing a plethora of countries, the West Point Forum, more commonly known as the Model United Nations, traveled to colleges all around the U.S. trying to solve the problems ofthe world in its 1990-1991 season. The conferences on the trail this year were at Smith Col- lege, the University of Pennsylvania, University of Chi- cago, Princeton, Harvard, and the National Conference in New York City. ln a year beginning with the invasion of Kuwait and ending with America at war, the topics were very real to us as Western participants. Discus- sions did not focus only on the Middle East, however. The environment, human rights, economics, and tech- nology are only a few of the many subjects addressed in many of the U.N.'s conferences. Under the guidance of Lance Ashworth and Martin Cudzillo, the club received many individual awards throughout the season. Not everyone emerges a win- ner, with "professionals" from Georgetown and Harvard at every conference, but everyone learns from their ex- periences in speaking, negotiation, and most impor- tantly, dealing with peers from different backgrounds. The future of Model United Nations is well established. With the larger role that the U.N. is playing in the world, there is broader interest for it in society. As the New World Order emerges, U.N.'ers are sure to have an edge understanding the changes in the world around them. 5 5 :1 . was ,ig if!5:+t1f.i s Llsf gwstg. .wsp fggsfs fk ffffwrsesw: Usa: s. ,.s5q,.?t rdSslG+sff- -if fl'-1-1211599 .W ,wa ,fe:fm15f, k sr - M , .ma has was' W' -,al gm I I at ,f A f-vw:-. we-:Hi N3 f p: fi . 52 o f "W M ,,kLL MkwWwW.,m,,,m,.1,,MMA ,W7,wWkm,,,'M'w'.m,.,A,,um,hmm M m,n,,m,N,,,,G,,x,.,,,,,,L,,X,.,W A ,,L,..M,,,,,g:,tg,g54i:,5gg5L1..a.W li..Mu..wwmyan:nva:w5:::f1?5-.iiftmzksw iw.-Mi,rat-me-v:.,l1f:.a,!n::i:fw:,mu -1--:ff,w:E1::i:wln 5.5 if Z t ge F SENDING A MESSAGE. Ambas- sador Paul Nitze, author of NSC-68, deliv- ers the Keynote Address. BOTH SIDES OF THE ISSUE. Bill Beck listens intently to another SCUSA delegate speak. WORDS OF THANKS. Dr. Made- line Albright is thanked by cadets afterthe Banquet Address. Activities 211 1-.. -A , ,fr an , . .K Y 3 .1 .11 . ,.-W ,im A-1,ms.,-Wf,.5-T-tylgfwfffquffaA wget'-sf'-waist''wmsfzm iwigw, .1 AH A 3 ., me gi V ,N L 5 h K C. qw1g.ys.yg- was s A ' .wg r Jugs t "3 Q1 if i s- is " N Y I fl 212 ORUMS The Debate Team hauled off more than its share of brass and trophies. With the youngest squad in recent memory, Cadet Stephen Vensor led a squad that con- sisted of two cows, six yearlings, and five plebes. Al- though relatively young, the squad captured the imagi- nation ofthe circuit as well as winning two varsity cham- pionships. Cadets James Hwang tG-1, '94y and Jim Meton QA-4, '94J started the season by taking home the squad's first championship trophy at the Southern Con- necticut State University tournament. The next semes- ter, Cadet Stephen F. VensortC-1, 'QU led the squad to the sweepstakes trophy for the top school at the Marist College tournament. Along with being the top team, Cadet Reid Sawyer QB-2, '92J and Bill Ftuhling CH-3, '93l won the championship trophy. The Debate Team concluded the year in Wash- ington CEDA Nationals, which is the national tourna- ment for debaters, by entering four squads for this affair. Cadets Reid Sawyer and Bill Ruhling placed among the top sixty four debaters in the nation. Additionally, the West Point Debate Team finished thirteenth out of some five hundred teams in the nation. Due to its young talent, the Debate Team will continue the long tradition of academic excellence for years to come, especially since most of the honors went to the younger members of the squad. The yearlings and plebes won a total of twenty speaker awards out of twenty four awarded to the cadets of West Point. The Alcohol and Drug Dependency Intervention Coun- cil came upon difficult times in the academic year 1990- 1991. Due to Desert Shield and later Desert Storm, all funds previously available were redirected to support the efforts of our troops in the Gulf. This prevented the ADDIC council from taking any of the trips which its illustrious reputation is based. However, this did not prevent members from spreading the word about drugs and alcohol, and reminding everyone that: "Friends don't let friends drive drunk!" Likewise, the council con- tinued to urge the Corps to "Party Smart" and responsi- bly. - The Philosophy Club is a casual forum dedicated to discussing philosophy, both at a purely intellectual level, and on the level that it relates directly to the human ex- perience. The club's activities include movies, guest speakers, lively and sometimes explosive discussions, United States Military Academy and several excursions to neighboring colleges to conduct meaning- ful discourse with other collegiate philosophers. Our greatest suc- cess, these trips combine the best of both the intellectual and social worlds to achieve truly interactive communication. Er fa 3. . AVIT Q: sv: wet L 'L X ::1E.T',5?! E rgsazaf. .. ... , 'ttf .af ""Qf?f me Q fa ' ,151 "fa as - r f E 1 ig - ,rm- : t '- Af z A V ,. . , ,Wg 1 V012 should 3 Siem nation as would cook A sms!! fish Raya! Military Cottage nf Cimacizt zfg . -,:: ..,: ..,.. e :,a .:.,.: ,.f, zgg . .,::.,,,. , X ..,.... . ' r E 3,63 +- Q, tt:-at - NE 15 . . . Q. . 'tn b:r-w- Qfmmb -ft vw 4' -w Nat- . me .,a..T3fe,t- ' Fl- :wi nfsanf .,., .., 2' . Wm., .fr . e'p..:'--fe .:- , zfaugafziiid "L ' 1la1iEtlMi?:t'z .r r tm . .-apnea Z ..,t 4 I . 1 Jr- H it I fj- I-t-..-:Mr W- rp - H . ,, ., .5 A.: retina- ' ...J : 2 wifi H 5335. af? .5595 'T WW 'eaazz '--'- 'xa 'Pi' LW 5' .... , ..... . ..,,l'. ., J.,J,,.-u,3 S ... . 57? Aw.,-fel' :e-tfitatft bfi F" ' :E 4-"f:t.1., F Q. 59'-3 'P' Eb 1 'T' 1 Q 1 as mg., 'tfgiggiigi UH. H5551 f Zig: .: ii: , G L ...,. ...a,. ,. H- af 1f,::,,"",IjxhA 113.3 fx, :xi ,Y 1 if ,5ff'1:,.t TEL-2-1 1-'+A f Ha mg Midi! .L 't ' 1 a 'ft' ft'-5' J' '-, ,sf 4' tw r Q 1 4 W e , -. 1 1 1 , N , ' 4 ww-"-Hx -re fn-fr-.tuifwfelt ' ' 1 5 .. . ,- ,E if L1 1 E lf ' ri 2 55. q s e 11 ' 1 . 1 t E? . . ..,., . .... ,,,, ,,,:: E .. ...., ., ...,. , ,. , . , ... .G L , ,A W i n , ,--. . ,E 2' -.f:. "f2' f'a: if? " '--- " L Eggg qa i Ftii i - '2 5:9 as .. t ft ' zz : THE GREAT DEBATE. At the RMC! West Point Debate Tournament, Reid Saw- yer talks to Joel Rayburn about what points need to be covered in the upcoming speech. THE WINNER IS .... Steve Vensor announcestnewinning squad atthe RMC! West Point Debate Tournament. Activities 213 214 The Institute of Management Sciences, TIMS, at- tempts to broaden cadets' knowledge in the manage- ment sciences through practical application. They began their second year strong at the National Conference of TIMSIOFISA Societies in Philadelphia in October, 1990. Cadets Bill Hecker QB-31 and Jack Griswold iB-35 pre- sented a Production Operations design project on the Cadet Mess Hall. The second semester brought a guest lecturer from IBM. The club also had the opportunity to take aone-day trip to the premier cannon manufacturer in the world, Watervliet Arsenal, Albany. Exhibits at Graduate School Night informed a number of cadets about the ways to attend Grad School while still inthe Army. The Math Forum attempts to show cadets that math can be fun despite the Corps' math curriculum. The forum provides cadets with a chance to pursue math interests such as math contests fboth team and individ- uall, lectures on everything from math history to math applications, and math-related trips. Highlights for the year included a trip to RPI and anothertripto Washington, D.C., participation in the VPI and Putnam math exams, a highly competetive "Prob- lem-of-the-Week" contest open to all staff and cadets, team competition in the Mathematics Contest in Model- ing, and the first annual Service Academy Student Math Conference ISASMCJ, which was held at USMA. The West Point Finance Forum enhances the knowl- edge of its members in applied personal finance through the use of forum meetings, investment clubs, stock market games, and trips to Wall Street. At forum meetings, CPT Pauley and guest lecturers presented in- formation on topics from managing a 2LT's budget to dealing with you personal stock broker. The investment club offered interested cadets an opportunity to see what running a mutual fund would be like. Cadets in this subgroup were involved in selling, buying, and analyzing certain stocks on a variety of exchanges. For cadets who did not wantdirect involvement in this subgroup, the Finance Forum offered the stock market game. This afforded interested cadets the opportunity to enhance their stock-picking abilities without risking real money. Finally, the Wall Street trips allowed the cadets to see the function and day-to-day operations of many aspects in the financial world. sm-.. --+...,NMt Q' ' I CALCULATORS. Members of the WATER FUN. Acadet memberof Big 1991 Service Academy Student Math Con- Brothers spends some time with a little ference gathered for a group photo. brother in the Intramural Pool. 1 'f 2 , . if , 4 Q A , ffm MX 1 .ff 5, 5 Z Q Z' 2 'ii 5 vig ' 1 K I Q -,ga vt 'iq ,-,4 Y, 414 Z1 fy ff V uw .,,,-,..,. Q, Jw 2 :ff ',f,2,wMwV , . ' I n fl! ,ff f' f -- A .msn ,- Ag? 4116'v 4 Q Qigh aim may xx WM ww 'QS raw af 3 i?5'f, ff ,F f if Java. ,wwf , 112, di 4-plea 216 GI EER The American Society of Civil Engineers!Society of American Military Engineers Club is the combined stu- dent chapter of two parent clubs that span the United States. The club provides students with access to praciticing professional engineers. The club's activities combined fun and relaxation with learning opportunities. With the assistance of the officers of the Civil Engineer- ing instructors, the club held the concrete canoe race, attended several dinner meetings, went on trips to construction sights, and participated in a steel-bridge building competition at Clarkson. The Mechanical Engineering Club participates in many design competitions and trip sections to industrial and engineering locations. Tours this year included power plants, both nuclear and conventionalg manufacturing sites, and engineering facilities associated with indus- try. The affiliate professional organization, the Ameri- can Society of Mechanical Engineers QASMEJ, has a student chapter at West Point which sends delegates to Regional Conferences. This year these conferences were at SUNY, Stony Brook and the University of Puerto Rico. ASME also sponsors a number of design compe- titions, the most popular of which this year was a moving catapult design associated with the Regional Student Conference. The 1990-91 academic year marked the third year for the West Point Chapter of the Society of Women Engi- neers CSWEJ. They logged their largest membership since receiving the charter in 1988. The season started off strong with the election of club officers. ln October, a joint SWEIASME trip section went to Indian Point Nuclear Power Plant. A second trip was taken in the spring to General Motors. In order to increase activities and involvement, the club made several contacts with other SWE chapters in the area in order share ideas and plans for the future. The Flegional Student Conference in Baltimore, Maryland emphasized polishing career skills. ' f . , I Z: - :e t w il its SPINNING HIS SPURS. General Sedgewickfound a new home across from Battle Monument thanks to a civil engi- neering design project. HEAVY METAL. Cadets learn howto build a cannon utilizing the most econmic means to achieve a quality product. it Activities 21 7 218 FLW The flying club made significant strides this past year in establishing itself as a strong DCA club. After conclud- ing a contract with Bichmor Avia- tion at Dutchess County Airport in Poughkeepsie in which instruc- tors, airplanes, and flight time are set asideforflying club members, and beginning a Monday night ground school run by club offi- cers and overseen by MAJ Hamby, those cadets and faculty members that wanted to learn to fly found an outlet. Some mem- bers found success relatively quickly, with Dean Thimjon, Brad Brumbach, and Steve Garrett be- coming the first members to solo with the club. Other club activi- ties included getting flight jackets, West Point Flying Club aviation unit patches, and establishing their own set of wings that may be worn after soloing for the first time. They also ran a "Flying Club Lobster Bun" last spring in which former OIC CPT Mark Stephenson, CPT Phelan, and former club president CDT Bob MacLeod flew to Boston and Bhode island and picked up over one hundred fresh lobsters for the West Point community. This past January elections were held in orderto replace the original set of club officers that began the club a year and a half ago. BOB MACLEOD FLYING MACHINE. A Cessna air craft waits for a pilot to take charge. , , . .:'em t.. , EOD MACL BOB SOLO PERFORMANCE. Bob READY FOR TAKEOFF. Bob WELL DONE! Bob Brumback gets MacLeod greets Brad Brumback after Brad MacLeod ticks of his check list priortaxing congratulated by his instructor upon com- successfully completed his first solo flight. dowflrfhe VUHWGY- pletion of his solo testing. Activities 219 fe view' 'Mun H , fag: if , ' w. 7. I In on tl , aww 1 , ,,,h,f ,,,,, I f fa, f i gag - fir? 1 is ,r - 41, . if sf 1 mv , f i its , U 'L QDV ,sy W. I , I , A. , wu2'1f2i2,iiiZ?Z?2 'g , irr? A VI Hfizfii i in ' ' I fa- I as J A 0 3 3 " il J . gi 1 4' i Q ili OA I 4, 2 it Q ,ss 1 , egg ' I as f E i 'af' ' . . , . . .- ' ' W' l"'f, "" 1'-401221 I , V: h. , A. , , , Q is 'Q g ' A ..... .. . x,r:g.,s -1- "f-1-N-0A':r:t'2ig - W Q i-si' i ""' ' - f ,Q N- - - ,ms Mr .L X at In , aries ., Q i. ,-sgggii F2 ,mt -. 2-rif-. ir: La:-E . . f -f no ' ::' 1 2 ri. ma: M' - " , , r ,,,. I ' M V ' iQE'f5s1Qf:-!rE'1,.2 Sufi 5- A 52:53 51?-. 5'SiI'7'Z Eiilflireh-ariizfizi 15555 I fiff fiiit rl :If ' I ' it 53 Y .. sg: ,, 1. 5 , W . . M . fait t ' - C .i n f F ii 'T iff' 15-. ' "MIA ':""f'5.Z' "Q:?QI?f2i 2 ' - 5: I i- ' Tk ri I 4 I? - tt I ,, x 2 ' mrmlv -' f' ' i r " ' V fl ., .Tf.,I..-:,.! In ' V' ' V'--L .- -,551 21 . 3 - A Al' 5"f'3::'lfQl "If'?ii..n3..' UMW" I' :I I Lug 'Lt' ' 'B I ' 5 5 1- I 'i 155'-'I 1-5 I si4i' faeAme.feeNwsQxexmm asmesespm ' V' . 1 xi Y NL . -MV R X I .... - , X MORNING EXERCISE. Jon It I . I 220 Gonzalez, Tom Innis and Brian Bowen trying their hand at Tai-Chi. BONJOUFI. USMA Cadets visit a French Mechanized Marine Regiment in Normandy on a French AEP in July 1990. IN AWE. Chinese Language Club mem- bers iook on intently ata Chinese painting demonstration. x Wa?" Q .M lim. UL S Through exposure to French life and interaction with French-speaking people, the members of the 1991 French Club have gained a greater appreciation for that country's culture. They have ac- complished this by assembling together to watch French films, socializing at football tailgates, hosting their Francophone Cana- dian counterparts from CMR lCol- lege Militaire Fioyalej, and being hosted by the CMR cadets during the ever-popular trip section to Montreal. These exchanges have provided the members of the French Club with the opportunity to improve their knowledge of the French language and culture while having fun atthe sametime. The Chinese Language Club hosted several activi- ties in the past year. In addition to their annual trips to New York City and Washington D.C. and their post- game Chinese food-fests, the club added the CLC movie hour to its list of activities. Movies covering all aspects of Chinese life, whether it be history, politics, or language, were enjoyed by students. ln the summer club members were given the opportu- nity to travel to China and Taiwan to gain first-hand knowledge of Chinese life. Members of both trips en- joyed once in a lifetime opportunities which included seeing the Great Wall in China to learning about the Soochow University in Taiwan. The trips were anything but all business, seeing as those in China enjoyed plush accommodations and VIP treatment while those in Tai- wan learned all about Chinese nightlife. TOUR DE FRANCE. Cadets Mike Donahue and Brian Donovan on top of L'Arc de Triomphe with the Eiffel Tower in the background before their French AEP in Paris. Activities 221 K EWQE T' rc . 2,r:-Hr lm. HH ffl 2159533 451 -21 : i Q - W , K' , , , -- mm 222 1 - WEE , Fl lg 5- f , l 'al 2 lil" " - ' l .. . , , 2. 25 ,5g5g:,W,45W5,,.,? ,---, -," --vs-'.,Q-fc-w -l ls .11 . .1 ,M - E Ill .ll Flwll, is -M-. - , in u1.,.,,.,S5,gm-all1.1-film, e,l-:wm-1f-- :we-112111:-mf mm, ..l,.,,. -.gf-'U - .,,, , Q' H ,uv ff lazfvazgglagggwlkygg, 1-Iiffiinll SPANISH FEAST. o m a r Soto Jiminez helps himself to some Span- ish food ata club social. OLE! MAJ and Mrs. Acata show cadets how to dance the Mexican way. Could they be listening to "La Tuna?" l I '5,..f54bbi'fz'5v1'4'Wr fi ,A gym, 5953!-4-tQ444C6Q"" Q r.w:+:+:rfzfzfzrizfr-wrifitffffrr g,4.4,4Qy,4,q p,44qf,4'a at Ffh' 'H Wit 4 4 4 M 4 4 in o 4 Nii' M318 VM vlv,Q,9mQ,4, .5445 gf ef y,v,v,g mg fpywla- Q an :+V ny wr , QQ na fu., nuau ...H 44 Q any QQYWBQ! eiwrnvf 5'2'1'v'1fo'v'o'iIi+:':'f':'f5':k'i'3?i'f':tY "4'b?4fefoff'Ffv,+J,, 4134? ' !d+I4"' 3 "iii tg?'f'1n'i'2'?vw ' I . ,, , .. if Qatar f is gEm,,m,g5, imuivfget,-W ,Q Imgwgaghggag Mgsfiggzvrfgg, 11E5i51i535,,:,:i5J,.ggI:yg33,,k35g,!. mgafgwg 155 5515555 ,..,,.. RLA, WA,:, .:., ,W,?, ,,..,,5L.1 ..,,,L .,L., Q .,1W . ,r.QW, .5 ,.--1.,L-:Wi .,,X ,b--,,11W" :,i Zil ,Lv,, istsarawzzfwxsf:1rii51in2ff522Ez?!2i?195H2v:5S:1:izifHaaatmsmszzfszs BOAT TRIP. Members of the German Club enjoy an outing in New York City on a boat. The German Language Club provides a program of events relating to the culture and society of German speaking countries. The club annually sponsors a number of academic and social events. Besides a tailgate in the fall, the club also takes excursions to a German restaurant and to New York City. A similar slate of events is offered in the spring with the addition of a three day trip to Washington, D.C. While at the nation's capital the club visits the German and Swiss embassies, the CIA, the White House, and the Pentagon. The club also makes available German language movies and television programs from a large library of material. Oc- casionally the club offers information evenings on cur- rent events in the German speaking world. The Portuguese Club began this year by trying to intro- duce cadets to more Brazilian and Portuguese culture. They had cadets who had visited either Brazil or Portu- gal speak about their impressions of each country to all cadets interested in either the Foreign Academy Ex- change Program or just Spring Leave trips to Bio. The club showed numerous Brazilian films such as Gabriela, Orfeu Negro, Bye Bye Brazil, and O Pagador de Prome- sas featuring current Brazilian stars like Sonia Braga. Additionally, the club visited the State Department, the CIA, the Brazilian Military Commission, and the Penta- gon during a four day trip to Washington in May. E D m Q Z 4: 2 wJ ft "2 4: - ES. Alilta Harvey 1:52,-gifafitpwvtwsau '!T ,'r'2Qf9M H99 ,' vfglr f. raeiiifgfifmaaigssiva'amuse r!'r5raiaa1f1w22s Bs-2"'2t"'sse1w5H?J?'radius. mlwfsfgvifflff."Bsfrsw'sff?5E!?1'Eif-ariiafwmie f'?9M3'1gii Mesa, v ii i ' --, - i -ww wi l l Sswfesvg' ,Q AMagi'-aammisiisffiawf-wgeefvfliiftlggi? isgfwnsfwigafraflmksaasw ersaqaslrfifvk is-xaislnagburutaifri - - T-gd :A i , , , ,, ,,. Q- -,, , , its.: s WM., lgw rggyf ,, .. Mg, f.1.,,,1,gne' -1 ,sf -. Qt qff'!H'E1":f'- -Q Q7.ru1.Qfl'-,xt A, an gk, , gm , and Laura Torres converse in Spanish with friends ii 'hir Activities 223 224 nap hots The Photography Seminar had a slow but important year. They learned how to bulk load film, process nega- tives, make better prints, but most importantly, they learned how to work with the equipment they had rather than worry about cameras that cost thousands of dol- lars. These cameras included everything from point and shoot types to top of the line SLR's. They went on trip sections with various clubs which proved to be beneficial all in terms of experience and memory. At the end of the year, many of the club members had incredible photos and had turned into good photographers. MAJ Trayers, the OIC, made this possible by fighting to get photogra- phers passes to all the home events. The club often helped out with the Howitzer and con- tributed many hard to obtain photos to the book. They could handle any job at any time with no problems. But the best times were found in just going around West Point with the "hard-core" photographers. The dark- room definitely got used this year. The Pointermagazine started outthe year slow- a staff of two plus three other cadets who wanted to draw or take pictures. Slowly but surely, the Pointer made its comeback imuch to everyone's surprise, the editor included...l and actually published an issue first semes- ter. From there it was all gravy. Despite the curious response generated by the first issue and the threat of quill, the Pointer Staff continued to produce for the Corps. They managed to gain a few regular writers as well as some very high-ranking critics. The staff soon learned that while the pen is mighty, the sword is still pretty big and sharp. Undaunted, the staff continued on with their mission and produced a few laughs and hopefully some lighthearted insights into the many pitfalls and travesties of cadet life. The Fine Arts Film Forum completed another success- ful year of providing the Corps with fine arts movies and the forum to discuss them in. Led by MAJ Mesick, CDT Bill Hecker, and CDT Shane Zehnder, the Forum pre- sented eight films, including "One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest," "Casablanca," Woody Allen's "Play ltAgain Sam," Alfred Hitchcock's "Flebecca,"Jean Ftenoir's "Grand lllu- sion," and Francis Coppola's "The Godfather." The forum looks to next year with high hopes of continuing to add to the cultural atmosphere of West Point. xs 'A ggrpwk .E -ss wt, K ,K ETHAN FORD 1 " N' - ----- , -if -M W. M T - ..., .. ,, . ----- f- L , ., , ff .1e??"5 ' if 'QT' 1" -- 1552 F la' 1 f2f"E? "i',.:: 1 sf ' V? :Lf ---5-ziff125"':i'5k:'L'E1f55":'.-z'? 'izf-i iii.: ffl 7f'3"l'.:"Q 'I' I1 ' Tir 'ri .. -- Lug " "" - .zt-':ij.'f'-f "T ' " -'f-f g-..J,fs , ,tt :ii I'.J:1111Ir:11f W M if .- - -- .. . . . fl f 'f 122-I .a1.. -12f-1-- rm'-F 'Ew,g,,...,-'--- W- az 1, f' -' -' -I E l'Lm-m:::.-.,..--- W' ,,,..v-skf-.c,..,.m"-ew1aQ , - . . .-1 M.. ,,.. . .zz :H Ii?" ' 's" ' ' H' ' ' . N.: .3-- f - , , I " -- .1 f ,Q-g,gr5,JAj?5i . ,..,.. 6, r. - I k MM - - - ' ' Wf MARK COURTENA HANGING OUT. Mark Courtenay HIT ME WITH YOUR BEST A UNIQUE PERSPECTIVE. attempts to take the ultimate shotleaning SHOT. Wendy Riling takes time out to Washington Statue as recorded on the out of a barracks window. photograph 3 Womerfs Soqbagl game. negative of a Nikon camera. Activities 225 tl ii' 226 REATIVE WORKS The Creative Writing Seminar of the Fine Arts Forum represents the creative energy of the United States Corps of Cadets. The Army Poets worked exceptionally hard this year, producing the Academy's first profession- ally-published Literary Journal. The journal places among the best journals of its kind providing learning experi- ence both for the Editorial Board and those cadets who submitted material. The Seminar met every Monday night at Grant Hall to read poetry and to participate in workshops conducted by professional authors. The USMA!USNA Poetry Fteading!Workshop, held on February 23 at Grant Hall provided cadets with an opportunity to interact with Midshipmen. Together they participated in a first-rate workshop, creating outstand- ing art and friendships to last for a lifetime. The annual CWS Poetry!Prose contest, sponsored in part by the American Academy of Poets, gave the entire Corps of Cadets a chance to compete for prizes and much-deserved recognition. The contest winners were announced in a Staff!Faculty Reading held before the Commandant of Cadets and the Seminar's sponsor, Col. Stromberg, the head of the English Department. The Media Club works individually for the Directorate of Academy Relations. Members work the press box for home football games which includes running the score- boards, keeping times of possessions, and compiling and distributing statistics ofthe games. They also escort press groups that come to West Point, give interviewsto reporters, and take a trip section to the Pentagon in the Spring. EMOTIONALLY TOLD. Joe Urban recipes his poem "The Road" at a Creative Writing meeting l ul Mary Don't Cha Weep By Fombah Sirleaf you did your best. You've been toilin' to bring him up right. He had to get mixed up with all that mess. Girl, God knows what cha done for him, what more could you give honey child. Mary don't cha weep, and tell Martha., Martha don't cha moan... You heard that mess he started to talk. y staying away from home all of those days, spreading that thing all over the place. You what trouble those people gave you all because you were his mutha. You were there when he was arrested, he did not regret what he did, he just smiled as you watched him taken away. You were there when they killed him, and you cried enough while we buried him. I knew that this would happen, 1 he was just too fast for his age. , lt was the best thing that could've happen, though it is a cruel thing to say. y Mary, Mary doh't cha weep, and tell Martha... . 'L 1 .. . . M.--WU, ,gms ........ -- Mi ,si ,,., H all -.. W., as-1 W- 2 H 2 EE WWHQWQE E 1 'Wiz 'S Emmtw ,Q my smart: all-DB: . l , ,, 3 - . 1 ,fs . L ,f ,., .Ni . "" f X ' f if XT .gwwwqmrww mm -me-weggfl f wi Wmmm ,,,.m..,.,,..,....,,""""9'r:.Fsi mm M rrfgggamm-w.'5 ex:-zz mlm' ""r"' mtwwt' wmfwww- Q 'ifaaeseesesgii .. Q'-W' sufaasawg mm... " M,u.,.t Away By Vanessa Hodge Reeds bend in the breeze To some unseen king that approvingly nods as the twinkling glass mirrors the sparkling cas- cades. The bathing turtle slips rigidly beneath the surface cleanly. A beautiful maiden, asleep with petals closed, lies dreamily under cool gentle leaves as the scene of slumber stirs love beating softly in the breast of a peaceful Bird singing while cricket chirps and the child creeps into hiding lf? Activities 227 A 228 OUCHIQI This year the Fencing team carried on a winning tradi- tion set long ago. Army Fencing has produced many great fencers and leaders in the past. General Patton tookto the piste back in the early 1900's. Now in the late 1900's the team is still going strong. This years season was led by John Graff as Cadet in Charge and Steve Lammers as the Team Captain. The team had twelve wins and only one loss going into the final match. This placed Army number one in the Mid-Atlantic Coast Con- ference. Army also had a fencer in the top three for each weapon. In foil, Jim Keating, epee, Steve Lammersg and in sabre, John Graff. Steel On target. Go Army Fencing! The Medieval Studies Club is a historical research and reenactment group. Members study the Medieval pe- riod in an effort to learn history and how things were done. Once sufficient research has been completed members attempt to recreate the object of their study. Interests include a wide variety of topics such as arch- ery, costuming, calligraphy and illumination, music, dance, storytelling, cooking, brewing, herbalism, armor making, blacksmithing, weaving, and much more. The most noticeable activity of the group is fighting. After constructing armor for themselves fusing material ranging from 14 gauge sheet steel to leather and plas- ticsl, members learn how to fight using a variety of weapons and styles. The Medieval Studies Club is affiliated with a nationwide historical reenactment or- ganization known as The Society for Creative Anachro- nism QSCAJ. Several of these groups are located close to West Point and tournaments are frequently held among the groups. Tournaments can be simple, single elimination rounds, orthey may consist of massive wars with several hundred combatants on each side. These tournaments are usually accompanied by a medieval style feast, games, dancing, and other such forms of revelry. Among the members of the SCA, West Point is known as the Shire of Stonekeep. Stonekeep is situated in the East Kingdom which comprises most of the northeast- ern United States and some of Canada. Because of West Point's unique composition of members from all over the U.S., mem- bers do not OWS f93'TY to the king of 3533'-1' --- 'N ""' 1 "" 5': ws.-mei: l-:'z'51"5-ff: i ii 5, the East and are A known to all as , aka., ,A 1-rf-av,-xp. x. ries, egg.: ay,,.,,.,s --at-steak.. ,-.,- ', et I t F V 9 9 ' 0 fd S 0 V f as t? Freeladies. MARK COURTENAY COURTENAY , be ,- MARK .V S sf mms. . ,AM-mv! X as 3 . 1 ' : iq... ENGUARD! Gretchen Kobeltconcen- trates on keeping her form. QUEST FOR THE HOLY GFIAIL? Chris Drew tries to recover after a vicious thrashing. PREPARATION TIME. A fencer awaits his next match. if' s , i if , is iii r ,..,: 1 "rr' ' E E ' "' 152 522 .15 -f I i ii, if if E iii Li ::" ':" ' 1 ,- E i in . i gg ' 5 s i ' H ' ' f 31253 ! ,, ,,.. ..,. . i .. ,.,,... . 1.. 3 3 .. mi 5 1, 5 i ' ? 1 ' Activities 229 i 6 if ' , Q Q 53 l Riu, fm? J 5 ggwfg -X rr if 5 ' L wif , mf V' ' 'Q'L ., if ., I if , U If 1 A, 'V ,, 'K -if ,k4', N WM X Hriyyixi 'ft It if I "::! I zvi ' I , X ph A 'ii My My ig? f IKM? 1, Q L' ff 1 4 My WW lL reee ' .Huy 5 in 2 314 1 i f i From Donald Second now: w"""""ii 943, Marc Hynes iClCi,r-W1 fCaptainl, Jose Agurififa ROW! Cuff Gafdnef, Dan Ted K9"Yf 305931 30011 JOSGPH Egbef Back ROWI NYS? Adam SHOH 7 - A i me THE JOYS OF JUDO. Even Adam i Kocheran realizes that sometimes judo reverts back to basic clothes-pulling. CHOP SUEY. Nice kick, Mark Hoff- meister, but you missed the masked man. 4 i 230 i S ' 1- i::af...,e--4 .-4'l!l' .f G! tt v f E . ' f wmtft i , . ,M X 9 5 WWMMW M--.E Pi. ARTIAL TS Translated literally from Japanese the term "karate" means "the an of the open fist." Today, it has become a general term to describe the countless styles of un- armed self-defense which uses the entire body for a weapon. The deadly striking techniques using both the hands and feet, coupled with submission holds and throws, produce a defensive art which stresses the com- bination of grace, balance, speed, and power. Properly integrated these techniques can defeat any and all attackers. Skill in weaponless combat, however, is only a secondary goal to the physical, mental, and moral de- velopment ofthe individual. Under the direction of civil- ian coach, Master Don Southerton, cadets have the op- portunity to grow and practice their skills in the Korean sister-style of Tang Soo Do. The Army Karate Team is complemented by the many cadets who come to the academy with a wide range of experience in other forms of martial arts. But even without experience, cadets who train hard are guaran- teed to progress in the art of Tang Soo Do and to fight against any one of Army's many opponents: University of Massachusetts, Yale University, The US Merchant Marine Academy, Western New England College, the Royal Military College of Canada, and many others. Un- fortunately, academic year 9O-91 did not give Army the opportunity to battle its arch-rival, U.S. Naval Academy. Navy backed down from every Army challenge and never held a single tournament on their own turf. In the absence of Master Southerton, the Army Karate Team cadets run the show. The team owes much to the leadership of Ftob Hynes CCICD, Jose Aguilar QCPTJ, Manuel Girbal fCo CPTJ, and CPT Robert Newton fOlCl. This year, Army dominated the college circuit with a championship season in the New England Colle- giate Martial Arts league and made an admirable show- ing by placing in every ranking division entered in the United States Tang Soo Do Nationals. The Army Judo Team succeeds not only in teaching valuable skills in martial arts and self-defense, but also in winning competitions. Consists of thirty male cadets and five die-hard female cadets, the team is three-time defending Eastern Collegiate Champions and has not lost a dual team competition in the last three years. The 1990-91 season brought them victories over Slip- pery Rock University and RMC. They intend to defeat Navy and retain the Eastern Championship title. The Judo team thrives on their skills and their winning repu- tation. Activities 231 -"- :Q :.,,ff Zif ,.,,. :,,zIf ,35 :ff3aff55 Q ' - 3 ,. -rf:-H K.. .. 4. 235 E ,-RJ' 'Lib J-CQ Q.. - va, V .1 " EIU... . f f- J' -ns' 'i' " -ii :..f E 'Xia-1 H :.::::1:-: :zzz ik.-1, .:.:. H H W ,nj ' f'.2..1?." ss' fffilflEfiif-.2-2:-!sf2 l""l5wf-is ini' ' Jr-irfi 2:22121 'VM ---f , ' f1'l!s:.s 5' -M: 7 eil.-lr Els 31553.-if' is-'ff ::?'w:ExkEii':2' J ff ft.: I-M-M ' - - eg g: 55-12 1 ' W f rs- QL... .... ,,,,. 'fi ?ff'2?.2 f::f2 i ifiFi 41 ' i 5::'5 !!5iu!?! i?! -"ii ?f!3'5't4':'-7'5!"iql? 'W i M -v-fx 5311. Jig, iq, 25. t .5 Y i. f' .f r 'L t ri vw U- fu 'W' f we 1111 '+V 'f"59'ff,f32tiII1il'i.!Wl2RDui final f an xiiiwi!-if uw-1'mw-'i-.,W W Y 'W '- in 2. a . 3 ' 0 Nm. ,,- wus , ,im .fi H -twins .wi r , . ,gsi ,,. 3. ., fx' mm. Q ,M L- 5 msSE'mm3aE'. 'eff agar-wi 'se -,,iffns,,ii,,f-i ,I 'wi vm ,M Wig., ,SQ W5 .. W mg ewzeefiie2ise-2Q-1f2rs5Qgi?iJtaiii-ffiiftirifimlsrifvfQ2Sr1e9EQe9riHQ4i2SiQ3?I?3atrQ.irrQ1ii.QeS2,1B23I!.5Eir.51.fi2?t!izi.rt!..ir?i:.iHW.. iii.2.LitaIanysthtsxmfmtimettza !5e5e55?mm5iH53iri3g38FnwH'u...E5:Ej,iEQr.'1?.1Qte.....'E2 232 HELP!!! Ski Patrollers accidentally lose their patient as they make their way down the hill. USEFUL TOOLS. Oneofthetoolsof skiing is a set of boards to getdown the hill. This ski instructor tries to convince this young lady to put on a pair of skis. SAFETY CHECK. A ski instructor inspects the bindings of a skier. ERVICE The Cadet Ski Instructors teach children and teens ofthe community howto improve their skiing ability. Cadets attend the Amateur Ski Instructors Association certification course over the tail end of Christmas leave in order to become ski instructors. This ski season was exciting as instructors taught students on Monday through Wednesday from the second week of intersession through Presidents Weekend. Over President's weekend they took a trip to Stowe, VT to encounter some of the best ski condi- tions of the year. Two and a half days of rigorous skiing with some of the best ski instructors in the Eastern United States made the trip both challenging and exciting. Nighttime activities is Stowe village rounded out the trip. The club proved to be a reward- ing and exciting experience for all the instructors. Think snow! XHVW AVNEILHHOD - w,r:'ffFf,,'hq H Jxn-nh Nm- . V 'J irf iw tis, . e K . w"'W....Y'9 QI: A MM X, T Activities 233 234 CERS ln a swirl of snow, a cloud ofblueexhaust, and a flash of pistachio ice cream green, the Rams and Amazons of the Nordic Ski Team packed their glory and power into a wintry, Friday afternoon between intercession and Spring Break. Theirseason mission: to reduce the East- ern Region competition of Colgate, Clarkson, Yale, St. Paul's, RPI, Vermont Tech, and Syracuse to helpless, blubbering masses of Jell-O on the grueling hills of the snowy race courses between Old Forge and Lake Placid. And, of course, they had fun doing it. M The Army Nordic Club Ram men's team vied forthe vic- tor's laurels with the perennial champions from Clarkson University in several hotly contested races. As the sea- son's snow wore thin and the regional competition at Lake Placid ended, Fate carried the men to an overall second place for the season. Meanwhile, Army's three Graces of the Snows heaped competitive coals on the long-burning friendly rivalry between the Army and Yale women throughout the winter. At season's end, the Army Amazons took the runner-up position for the Eastern Region. Both the Army women's and men's teams earned berths and competed at Nationals at Mt. Bachelor, Oregon. - 1 Outside the tranquil spheres of official race day per- formances, the celebrities of our team earned reputa- tions for their after-hours exploits that panicked the nation. These feats, all duly recorded in the acclaimed electronic-board journal of the free Nordic world, me Nordic Society Page, sent mothers' eyes rolling, room- mates' heads shaking, and officers' bars, leaves, birds and stars spinning. Yet behind the myths and legends of the reclusive and mysterious people like our ac- claimed CIC Martin G.Q. "Rico Suave" Adams, Dennis "Doc" Bray, Sean "Jowls" Keenan, Eric "Stickman" King, Francesca "Ox" Ziemba, Clint "Bob" Barker, Tim "Oddjob" Maynard, Erik "Cowboy" Aasterud, "Downtown" Lori Brown, Roy "AL" Donelson, George "Trip" Hegedus, Scott "Beef" Holstine, Keoki "Kuse" Kusano, Shawn "Homer" Leight, Jeff "Tiny" Ritsick, "Libidinous" Lexa Saboe, Ted "Pipes" Thome, Matt "Zach" Zacher, John "Al" Cogbill, Mike "Blabby" Cyr, Greg "Schmoo" Kehler, "Chance Man" Kriesel, and Lars "Aroni" Zetterstrom. ln the end, 1991 brought the Army Nordics a season to boast of, a team to applaud, and a group of genuine friends to remember. 11' The 1991 Army Alpine Ski Team took to the eastern hills in hopes of heading to the mountains of Oregon for Nationals. The ladies team for '91 consisted of one returning skier from the 1990 season and five women who had no racing experience prior to this season. Despite their relative inexperience, the women displayed true Army pride and spirit in their performance in every race. The men's team returned this year with five starting skiers from last year- four firsties and one cow. Midway through the season the team lost Andy Ulrich, which opened up a position for the two plebes on this year's team. The men had quite different seasons. CIC Ted "Sped" Harvala sup- plied a team-best finish of 11th for the first slalom race of the season and finished the year unable to surpass that mark. Supplying the main backbone of the team, Kurt "Boomer" Roberts garnered a few top finishes including a 3rd in a slalom and a 4th in giant slalom. Along with Boomer, Mike "Sporto" Carr's performance earned him a couple top- five finishes. The lone cow, Gordon "Spyder" Savage finished the season with a somewhat inconsistent but respectable performance. For the second year in a row the men's team finished well enough to make the Eastern Regionals at Waterville Valley, NH. At Easterns, bad luck plagued the team, which prevented them from racing in the final slalom. Whether or not they would have made it to Nationals is unknown. Regardless of individual or team performances, the team experienced a return to unity that it lacked in years past, which provided an enjoyable and interesting experience at every race. 'N-fi ,ff N X G 1 i f, X 3 X Q ' GOING FOR THE GOLD. Mike Carr attacks the course with his winning Z form. 12 1 IT'S DOWNHILL FROM HERE Lars Zefferstrom skates to a fine finish. m,.,42Zwif iiii Eibii GGGG i G .GGEG iiii ,' . G A . . . ji ctwztzes 235 3 i P N K 23 6 ATCH PGI T lt was a storybook season for the Army Men's Volley- ball team as the program returned to the national volley- ball picture. The spikers finished the year at 24-12 and a 16th place finish at the three day national tournament. Even with the outstanding finish, however, the team's sentiments were mostly on "what could have been." Army had quite a task at Nationals but seemed to pick up momentum after a final four finish at the Eastern Championships. Maryland had knocked the cadets out of that tournament, but Army played them tougher than ever before, including spanking the Terrapins 15-3 in Game Two of the match. With the emergence of the large outside tandem of Vince Lindemeyer, Craig Rooney and captain Jason Hodell, Army was finally able to consistently side-out, even when the pass was not great. Pat Keane and Ftandy Crist, their middle hitters, continued the strong Army middle tradition all year long, except when passes needed work. The team's passing had been inconsis- tent all year, despite the best efforts of talented Mike Hosie. Setter Chuck Durr was sometimes chased around the court by the varied passes he received from his teammates. However, the regular season still saw big victories over Navy, Buffalo, and RMC. Army quickly set a tone in the national tournament, winning two out of it's first three matches in pool play, including a breathtaking win over the host team, Air Force. With the victory over this bitter rival, Army took this year's Commander-in-Chief's Volleyball Trophy. The Air Force crowd watched Army barrage their team with an array of thunderous spikes. Meanwhile, Army relied on its huge blocks to win points off the serve. Slowly but surely, the Army cadets stormed to a 2-1 victory with a dazzling display of blocking, hitting, and tough serving by Pat Wilkison and Brian Hale. Sadly, Army's hopes of reaching the championship round never materialized. Army could not help but feel frustrated after losing two straight championship round matches in rally-scoring third games by less than three points. ForArmy, the question will always be what could have been. "lt was a great finish for us," said Bumbulsky. "lt was the best side out ball Army has ever played." JEFF BENCIK DAVID ABRAHAMS TNS .. -ff .. QW .. I 1 " ' 1. 1 7 ' 3 5l' 3. 1 ' - 2- 1 t--I .a -wt -- -. M r - f -.. . 2- : 112 1 1 f at I' - x.. -f -y t I f - , U .... s .tcm f 1- um.: . 'WT Et, Fe 33 -Ya,,.,w ,..ovf" sta-if 'M-'-Q' itqiitiiifi. . . M.. M M.. .. .H M.. . S Q53 Q ,rf .,,5,,,5., a?E. Mag, ,Z-1...-1,p,.,.p::,f.Ma5:!,.:t-1,,,.,,.rg..4-!egg,w w.get,3, 5,g5,3Q5ta gl5.3QW s.rWee,Q,,r,rg, sgggawtmmyugigimwxm Y Ng, 1 'V ,wftimeatsttwesr Q- wr- tw- --rf f , as esta..-.5 t.Z,..t.,-,g-ii tiwiwr "H--' A252 M W fr -. 2 --" r mm, t"Wt'2rM'3K tW'?"3'wt"1 -- t'A3W'i' wa?iQ1Z,.-?TIi?m."tYQ9'i f3'gfl!'5i'5 w Wmw'?m8i 35395 .. , .. . . . . J' ffm .. rf' -"- 25?-M 1 't w '- r tg 1 3 A 'D LE'-"-5 . . ILE-'r-Hi 5 V ' EI.III-I E ' HE E '-. - ' :,-I,5Ii'II 1,51 .jw wgx " . s 1 t 't- f'I " : j5 .'. E2 H 032 Qgggiggge 2 555's-,,-.ages-Tffwuzmaggzgi tt-watery W SSS . Q,--,a-:P- li-fiifgi mv. ' L:-'fi-Svig ifii--H f - gh: ,:'g' N 'SL' ' 1. 'tI'- '- ' 432 " -It -. Ei . U ':.'f.f".I- -'I ' ,?55i.m35fD""i5s3'ffE'i'mtm5S53'mW'5F M .1 ,Smit 4. - N, . w :fs-,rn ' - A W r Riwiasf .M .Y - . F, tg 4- .,,,:'1..,m2az"wu't::'::w3wx W ff wa., 2 ,W gtg-fwewm as S giggikggrgg5-353.356Q2QQr55gE5igg-Qwge5'5gg,gQ'9ftf55gggg!5i53ggg,g1g?,gg ttggxsg tt?g'i. sg55ef ,4 saga?lx-ais:'astair-5-seiasim-Q2255?55555-Q3ite...293525523.-fsseeria.-Q-Qisitfiztti ,g,Q3Qs3ag.i5ZQst,Q.fQrug.4?c .mmm L, Y- Art: but H sr rewwmt-f - r 1: .tea at we xr - -V 1-f wr M-may ,H 1 sr meme A we Xfrw.iirame-tree, ersgxfrqs, M- .artsy ?T'S?'w G-Riu Hard work and extra effort paid off for the Men's Team Handball Team this year as they were able to improve last year's record. A gold medal win at the Carolina Cup and a fourth place finish in their own West Point Invita- tional brought tough competition and game experience needed for a success at the National Championships in Oklahoma City, OK. For the third straight year, the men's team finished as Collegiate and Division Il Na- tional Champions. The women's team was slow to recover from the loss of graduating seniors, but with solid play atthe Nationals they were able to maintain their grip on the Collegiate Title. As the young squad matures and gains playing experience, they should dominate the field in future seasons. West Point Team Handball continues to be a spring- board for many athletes to higher competition with the National Team, in the Olympic Sports Festival, and in the Olympics themselves. Q7ILZ'75"3'f'Qf-Hffi . ff-ifTiLffTT'f.-Q.,-se""'fmTf..?E-2t'S's.I -4-.ZeYLZ.f,lIQI..-me'"mst eZ2NmH'T.l.75M-WfI1?fiTaTM7?'SwQwmri-?'?-?i:TELECHYWWMN---fWET'-Tstf' we-m .- -- -- . .: .bg-, .. I -- : -ana .. t',- - , .W -- - -- my e i i' :- 2 --f.e.w' . ' ' ' wx xg str- -5-: . 2-it . : ft-'f-I frr --" , E -1 ' A f.F:"? ILE :-:.-i--': '-':-I E'II -'--II--I Ht..-VH H-:.' ' 'ills zrra gew-ggaggr, f aft i -rtgtgw-3935 x,ts,a3 e-1 fx, t . sm 5 egg ewfeesresis V . .ww Q., u ,.. W5 Kgs . ,, N, . - - -- ,Sgr ui. i,,..,..MM,., ,.,.,.a ..x.. 2 ,SK Egfr 552 Y 1 'G Y 1 W 1 X W. W WW mmm ..,...W,.s.W..?:,, .... :, X as .semi A A e ses3332-P353229?-ei?3225553282Q2Qwas5323?sta-itsssiikziissiszwiiststarimgisfeaii S?rf5?3Eligiiitsiiiiiwwf-riwsseiimiefimMQEQEQEESQQW:ae5'lfQ:fSrE2?35s'lE,2rii2'QESriSESiS GOOD MATCH! Army and their op- ponents shake hands atter another excit- ing match. POINT, ARMY! A West Point Men's Team Handball player cuts past an oppo- nent on his way to the goal. SPIKE! Even after some tough defense, the cadets manage to beat theiropponents n S ,Q YH fi We tt! T 52fsetraits'-32as532atts:atMrite?s3wa2352255is53z5zsQbazteeifQ1sf?frasQHaiti35Ss32SMatt:2siii5,552:fr5Sas2hisitS2tZft2z:ssS5?m3z:eaQRfeseea3ii Agtiyifigg 23 7 ' 238 N COURT The squash team has faced with adversity over the past three years, this year was no exception. After losing corps squad status in 1 988, the team, underthe direction of MAJ lorio, reorganized and set out to regain its lost status. The team was lucky to have Coach Assaiante, a former coach ofthe Army Squash and Tennis programs, at the helm last year but was not as fortunate this season. 1 The cadets surged to a 4-0 record before Christmas, easily beating Haverford, Lehigh, George Washington, and Wesleyan. The outlook for the season was promis- ing. Sadly, the team suffered its greatest loss during a training trip to Bermuda with the death of Coach and Officer-in-Charge, MAJ lorio. His drive and determina- tion has been responsible for the continuation of the squash program at West Point. He taught the cadets valuable lessons both on and off the court and was a role model for the entire team. MAJ lorio's death not only shocked the team but the entire West Point community. Underthe direction of CPT Davis, the team finished the remainder of the season with an overall record of 10-6, placing it 27th in the nation. Additionally, the team won the Team Sportsmanship Award atthe National Tourna- ment-a tribute to the hard work and determination of MAJ lorio. The 1991 season started off with a bang. After only losing two starting players from the previous year, the team knew that they were in line for a tremendous season. The team finished with the Men's team unde- feated at 13-O, and the Women's team at second place with a record of 11-2. The Regional Championships, the National!World ln- tercollegiate Championships held in Phoenix, AZ, were another step towards the culmination of the season. Against a tough field of 56 universities, many of which give out scholarships to their players, the Army team took 15th place. Individual highlights included Amy Gonzales' 4th Place medal in Women's 44, and Casey Soules, Pam Horne, and Tracy Hetterscheidt, and Jimbo Guenter winning the Consolation Championships in Women's 411, Women's 33, Women's 36, and Men's 412. STEVE VAN ASKIE STEVE VANASKIE 1.529 .. c OOPS ! Two racquetball players won- WINDING UP. Lain Hancock attempts der where the ball went. to drive his senle past his opponent. z 1 W, ,- ' f w g: If: 1- 'f ' I SERVE IT UP! Charlie Kim planys to uses his great serve to ace his opponent. 'IIlOSf:lf0iI NHOI' , fff- 4. ,LQ,.., 'M . V: 2 .Ag ,, ,.,,.:E ..., De.: M--2.-bgwgrm:z:::S-rx,-EL I .ai :N:gL,,.g.,,n..n: Hg . ,.:3::M: -- f.,,,,,,,,.::.,Mi. :Hg .,.... P fzsmslmn-A . :e:sa:::::.:.. g g 1 --bf 1 -.--- 1f-- """'- i -f-- . J :V L H V .,.,..- CJ.. 0 egg, -S.:-1 121---H f ---- - --f- 1 my-.. .. ,,.,..f.,,,,F ,w,Q.5,,,,,,fm,,,4,,,.X,f,3:g.,, .M,g,.-M-,f-: mln .:.,,...,+1-nv--ff-...m-f..-ff' .... Illll Vvll E N .... X -. ,,5 ,..,-4:49ggm,y,,5,,,.,,m:Lg,5,5g1gL.aa1..:'L:..:::., -.a:gg -.4 :" ,j"'e.: "S"-- aff ' 1,55 , "':',Ea::a :aa,aa,gg, :'gg"f4"-f " -- 29 Q ff I W 51 wma , EW , .. :mg-1:3 ...., .. Q"At E5 gi Q 9.73 sz 'Z 2 .: 51:1 7552? l1fff5ifil5'55-55 "" 52:L'5fE55:f5':?'52:'f E,:iE,'4:'5 - 255 EEE A . . . A Actwztzes 239 V . 240 PCVVER Everyday they travel into the depths of Arvin Gym where the weight rides high and threatens lives. From the masses that begin this journey, only a few arrive at the final destination, membership onthe Army Powerlift- ing Team. Through hard work, extreme discipline and an undying dedication, this elite group of men and women have risen to the pinnacle of their sport. The journey was no easy one and they owe many thanks to their three battle hardened coaches. LTC Christopher, CPT Anderson, and MAJ Walters formulated what the team would need to be successful. They instilled an at- titude of hard work, perseverance, and discipline in these young iron warriors. The road to their second national championship was not an easy one. Starting from the day they returned to West Point after their summer assignments, these men and women moved to the Animal House to train. From August to December, they prepared for an encounter with national powerhouse, Navy. ln early December, they traveled to Annapolis and soundly defeated the midshipmen. This offered the first hint as to what would happen in March at the National Championships in Dallas, Texas. February found the warriors in Buffalo, New York forthe New York State Championships. Here too, the Army Powerlifting Team emerged victorious. Then it was off to Dallas. The team would sacrifice the rituals of Spring Break and prepare for nationals at a se- cluded location in Texas. Upon arriving at nationals, they would face what would prove to be the toughest national competition in the history of collegiate powerlift- ing. Theteam was readyforthe challenge and,whenthe dust had settled, they crowned six individual champions, 19 All-Americans and won the men's, women's, and overall team titles. With the ending of the season and another national title, people would think that this team would take a well- deserved vacation, however, vacations do not make national champions. If you want to find these iron warriors, they will be squatting deep, benching big, and deadlifting deadly, because the next 364 days before the 1992 nationals are the ones that everyone talks about. lt's a place not many cadets will ever visit, but a bra i9 few comprise the USMA bowling team at the West Poirf lanes. They compete in the Tri-State League throughout the northeast and against schools such as Boston Uni- versity, Lowell, Temple, Syracuse, and of course- NAVY. After this year the "Commander in Chief's Trophy" for bowling resides at West Point after a sound defeat of Navy, Coast Guard, and Air Force. The team competes in a total of six games per tourna- ment where each cadet bowls for points against another. The season begins in October and goes until March with a short winter break in between for the Holidays. This year, the team received intramural credit and practiced five days a week with one or two tournaments on the weekends. This year's team consists of six women and eleven men from all different classes. The USMA bowling team -they could be right up your alley. I CAN DO IT! Soo Lee Davis attempts a lift session prior to Nationals. NO PAIN, NO GAIN. Adam Swiecki puts everything he has into getting the bar up. fi' R . f X CONCENTRATION. Doug Cramer thinks about his impending lift. THE IDOL. Dan Piilitiere and Bubba Stokes share some moments with Arnold Schwarzenegger and his wife, Maria Schriver. i K wemwgiriwwrfrfr M- .mrnwnsqssrnwrmr ,lvgrwncfzgzhgipiiri-Z gr.,-vfvpgiseggrgggegsisff,f--Wu:-frwwvw H ffr-ff1fffma:seam:.-A.-gpg :fz2s5ze1zgrz12.15-W -rfwgwsigisszfs:wry ,V r no Q rr,rgrg ,ggi .mfr 5? wr ?f I ii 1 ,L M or Q M Q S me r 5 . f-M-'Www . , ,, ,r r . D Q A A L 5 ,, me ., ,,,,,.,,,,vhv M2 A.,r . f- is Q Q Q M , .,,r .rV,.rrrr ,Q W. hh,,h . W R ,, ,, Eirgggyge-ariiiwfgfgsfr sgfwrgwgf Q g vpe egwggifzfWmrwgxswrfsrffxfegxiigiimr '?3fs52LFr2gigZNwzwsririIrgriswirzin Aiiiiblwfirmveiiiisrerfiieieifkiessiifas Wfmii 'r'7' TEMSTU ziriwfww mwzwfrliiiigffrr 'rf:f2'fffWf'f:i:irQ3 'w:::fWsMimf': rfifgnifffNfazmaiz.-11,rw-wvswswsezz2221222wfmfzrwlflfsmf-S fr'rlrirffswifieiqiiwif T fr-1-if-frmfiliehrrlfibff Activities 241 www:Q1qzq2e?',r2fzg-new,-Mre.wwr:r1?wwg:fH-is-,fswwmmrmrrzrzgma-wwfff-H'-M1'vw-rfiwiggfahwf1:f:wfmfw:w.'ri 'MM-rmwwfiwe-rf H 'M V sf M-asv Q-if'r.fr5-M-rmmqsr, ,W -I V W- -ssr,fwg,w,r 1 ww-:ww we '51 Mm v Aww-We:f:2:ifrwwf-vMwQf42o2 wrgrrfffv:-fw1:2s1:f4m2 sq 5 K f f lsasmsww wan ,J wr A Q, up ,V WW-Sxwrqiim M:r:2f+Ywf272iw1e2srL1:-irwimaemwwfv'rrseewzffwsmirlrzm.wwvL1w1w1f1wi?rfQ2fcrib iii' i SURVIVAL GAMES GROUP. SURVIVAL OF THE FITTEST. This participant is prepared for anything. 242 The placid, blue waters of the lake are in sharp contrast to the wildly beating hearts of the cadet triathletes listening to final race instruc- tions. This is to be a beach start which means elbows and knees will be flying as competitors attempt to get into deep water prior to com- mencing their swim. Swim specialists Tom Blake 191 , D11, Brian Klyensteuber 191, D11 and Ken Cole 194, H31, edge up towards the front of the crowd before the gun souds hoping to avoid the mauling which is about to begin. Top gun Ted Thome 193, G11 knows he won't lead out of the water but it is important that he minimize any time loss. The wetsuit that he and fellow animal Frank Sobchak 192, G41 wearwill help float their 5WD body fat and shave up to a minute from their swim time. As the gun sounds, the toughest segment of the race is underway. It seems that every time you take a breath, your head is pushed underwater or the person ahead kicks you in the chin. The orange buoys marking the course are invisible through foggy goggles and there are no lines along the lack botttom to guide you in a straight line. Drafting the swimmer ahead by following right on their toes is a major benefit until you discover they are way off course. After ten minutes, most competitors have chosen their own path and tempo and the main frenzy is over. The last ten minutes ofthe mile swim are simply a matter of concentrating on stroke technique to consume the final iota of upper body strength before exiting the water and switching over to the lower body. Everett Spain the transition art. He mentally precise location the racks of hun- his goggles and as he runs di- bike, towells his dons helmet and as he eases his congested tran- mounts the bike, into shoes al- to the pedals and the road in a gear before the race. 192, l31 has down to an pictures the of his bike in dreds. He rips swim cap off rectly to his feet and head, sunglasses bike out of the sition area, slips his feet ready latched zooms out on pre-selected Nowthe mus- cular thighs of racers like Lou Mercado 191, E31, Sean Keenan 191, G21, and Rich Russo 193,H21 are an advantage that will be paid for on the 10 K run. 25 miles of biking requires constant attention to pedal ca- dence, New York potholes, and careless bikers ahead. Drafting other bikers is forbidden but top competitors will push the legal limit to minimize drag. As Jenny Niblick192, E11 and Karen Leonard 194, A41 approach the transition, they know the pace will be hectic. Precious time can be saved by swiftly racking their bikes, throwing helmets to the ground, pulling shoes on with elastic laces and snagging their club singlets to pull on as they begin to run. Burning quadriceps are ignored as determined racers set their sights on the finish line six miles away. Middle exchange student Scott Pyler and Chris Conrad 193, F41 put track prowess to good use as they overtake their struggling peers. But again, as all season, it is Thome who finds that untapped strength which lies within us all and leads the cadet team across the finish line. Thome, Pyler, Cole and Leonard all qualified for the National Triathlon Championships in Las Vegas, Nevada. , i g if ft. T, :LV i 'rw T if fi , 91 A JQOM ,,.. . Ha. me V' COMBAT VETS. Wearing yellow DRESSED TO KILL. Wearing uni- ribbons on their arms, these fellow "paint- forms resembling space suits, this squad ers" remember opponents "killed in ac- prepares for enemy attack. tion." URVIVAL OF THE FITTEST The Close Combat Team, paintball, formally known as the Combat Survival Team, has had an interesting year. Under the guidance of OIC CPT Rick Jung QDMll, and CIC Dave Sibert QF-1 '91 l, the club survived ayearoftight budgets and few tournaments. With only three tournaments, two away in New Hampshire and Long island and one home -the Combat Classic ll, the club survived on practice, practice, and more practice. Throughout it all, the club showed persistence, dedi- cation, and a craze for getting pelted with .68 caliber paint balls traveling at nearly 3000 meters per second. All of the tournaments were successful, with the ca- dets placing well among nationally ranked teams at away tournaments. The Combat Classic ll consisted of a day of "big games", with individual teams joining together to form two armies of approximately 250 people each, then clashing in a 90 minute long war. The next day consisted of a now annual annihilation of the squids of Annapolis, and of Boston College's ROTC team in normal tournament play. The future of the club holds an expanded schedule, upgraded weap- ons, and tougher opponents. If you're looking for the closest thing West Point's got to combat, then come out and give it a try. CARPI SIGNUMH The club's staff included: Charles QGO Cavl Poche CF-1 '91l as S-3 Paul Walton QE-1!F-4 '91l as XO, Paul Maxwell QF-3 '92l as S-2, Steve Walter QE-1 '92l as S-4, Jim Donahue QF-2 '92l as armorer, Dave Moga ll:-1 '93l as S-1, and Eric Aasterud QF-1 '93l as the "money man". Activities 243 244 GYMNASTICS ALA TACTICS. No safety nets, no safety lines, no fear...it IS the Tactics Club...no brains. BLIMPS AWAY. infantry tactics club members practice World War I style as- saults in England. HELL ON WHEELS. Armor tactics club members gaze in rapture at vehicles which make up part of the largest collec- tion of armored vehicles in the world. my .t if .. ., . :M 'fI'5fSE, -L .t ffl 5, fi 5jfffggw!12ffff.2ii1 It .. H L V, ,sg-7 H ,,,. ..,,,,t. , ,t ,,,,,, -Mf- 'fffm-ww .. H, K .ffwg,,fsr" 1, bftts ,gll i i , t.ll 7 a 4 i r L i i 1 E 5 1 , X . 1 his t if l ACTICS The Infantry Tactics Club provides cadets with a multi- tude of training opportunities to develop their technical and tactical proficiency while sewing as a member of a light infantry unit. More importantly, the club develops cadets' personnel leadership techniques through a progression of leadership assignments and increased responsibilities overthe four years a cadet trains with the club. The training conducted this year stressed diversity and realism and drew upon the experiences and knowl- edge of members with prior service or Ranger School experience. Training has been focused on Persian Gulf and Latin American scenarios, and has included weekly classes by West Point officers, NCOs, and cadets on im- portant topics, as well as live fire exercises, and special weapons training. The club also provided support forthe annual the RangerOrientation Program, Air Force Rally, and the USMA Boy Scout Camporee. Training high- lights included deployments to Fort Drum, NY for arctic warfare training, to Sennybridge, Wales fora rural North- ern Ireland counterinsurgency exercise with Sandhurst cadets, to Depot Para for parachuting and weapons training with the British Parachute Regiment, and to Fort Pickett, VA for urban warfare training. SUA SPONTE-Of Their Own Accord. During the academic year 90-91 the Armor Club partici- pated in several training events. Among the most no- table highlights were the trips to Aberdeen Proving Grounds and Fort Dix. At Aberdeen they trained on the M1 Abrams and also had the opportunity to view the largest collection of armored vehicles in the world at the Armor Museum. Their trip to Fort Dix afforded them the chance to train at the New Jersey National Guard High Technology Training Center. The training at the center included call for fire procedures, NBC training, UCOFT and other tank simulators, SETS marksmanship train- ing, and assemblyfdisassembly of various armor weap- ons. Additionally, the club had the privilege of hearing lectures from several distinguished speakers to include LTC Rainey, CPT Embry, and SFC West. Activities 245 246 .swam AW S-Y .-s ARATIIIN The Cadet Marathon Team, thirty members strong, trained long and hard in preparation forthe Marine Corps Marathon in November. The athletes put in between 50 and 80 miles per week of hill-work, intervals, long runs, and the famous "slimer" cross country runs. The team raced distances ranging from 10km to 30km in prepara- tion forthe grueling 26 mile main event. ln events span- ning the east coast from Boston and New York to Phila- delphia and Washington D.C., the team dominated both age group and team categories. The highlight of the season was thrashing the Navy and Air Force Academy teams at the Marine Corps Marathon in Washington, D.C. The runners ultimate goal was to meet the qualifying standards forthe grandaddy of all marathons--the Bos- ton Marathon. Sporting unit patches in support of the troops in Saudi Arabia, all twenty-five cadets endured harsh conditions to finish the Marine Corps Marathon. Seventeen members qualified for the Boston Marathon and continued on into the spring season. Whether they qualifying for Boston or not, all the cadets taking on the unique challenge of a marathon exemplified the warrior spirit and excellence in physical fitness. STRETCHING IT OUT. Clint Phil- lips, Army 10 miler, Keeps pace ata race in Washington, D.C. CROSSING THE LINE. Flandy Ar- vay finishes a 30K race at Fort Ticonder- oga, New York. YES I CAN! Omar Jones pushes himself to the limit at the Marine Corps Marathon in Washington, D.C. Activities 24 7 248 RIEN TEERIN G This unique sport combines sweat, blood, aerobic en- durance, and anaerobic sprints. One moment you run confidently to your next point, the next moment you run around in hopelessly lost circles. You fool! You were holding the map upside own forthe last 500 meters! This is trulythethinking man's!woman's!person's sport, a step up from mere cross country running. Anyone can follow a course that someone else has marked out, but in ori- enteering, you choose the path to take. The skill lies in decid- ing the best route to approach each point, especially since you T X musthiteach pointin sequence. You may face a choice be- M Y T tween traversing an impene- trable patch of "fight" lan orien- teering term meaning "thick underbrushul orscaling a sheer cliff. Yet, you mustchoose one of these routes to reach your destination. Some cadets never realize that they have already been in- doctrinated into the Orienteer- ing Club. Land navigation at Camp Buckner only begins a cadet's career in orienteer- ing. If you thought marching up Bull Hill during Beast was tough, then try running up it and then down and back up again. This is just one of the Orienteering Team's practice sites. Others include Black Rock Forest, Tur- key Mountain, and Round Pond. But the club is not confined to West Point terrain. They travel into Pennsyl- vania, New Jersey, upper New York, and New Hamp- shire. Intercollegiate championships have been held in Texas, Massachusetts, New York, and this year in Michigan. L--J,-.Q ., , A I . iff: "jf A T--ew AQ M -- is 1 , '- , .M . ,. 1 u SMILING IN IDIOCY. Chris Wells demonstrates the newest health spatreat- ment which includes running yourself rag- ged all overa mountain followed bya nap in Lake Popolopen. THE LAST STRETCH. "198, 199, 200. Where's my point?" Andy Clark wonders, "Oh well, surf's up, dudes!" . L. ... .....--l l 5 .. ,. ,,. L.., ,EW .. 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" I mai point has to Wells and Andy Clark consult the map, be heresomewhere,"thinksAndyClarkas "Are we in Florida yet?" he desperately tries to keep his map dry. L ,, Activities 249 V l E 250 TAI CLIMBING Have you ever been 200 feet off the ground hanging on to a two inch ledge of a vertical rock face? Did you ever even want to try? The members of the Mountaineering Team do it regularly, and...they LOVE it! No one knows why climbers go where the aver- age tabby is afraid to come down. Possibly the freedom of conquer- ing gravity for a brief period of time lures them. Perhaps it is the challenge. Or maybe, just maybe, climbing is the one place thatthey can wear florescent purple and get away with it. Whatever the reason, one thing is certain- they will never give it up. The focus of the club is leader climbing, or free climbing while putting in protection to prevent a fall. Among the skills taught dur- ing club meetings are basic rope handling, knot tying, climbing techniques, and safety on the rock. The rock officers are responsible for instructing new members. The mountaineering club meets on intramural days to practice at various walls and natural rock around post. A few members have even been known to climb Mahan Hall to beat the Dean in at least one way. Additionally, weekend trips to the Shawangunks are regularly made to put every memberto the test. Climbing is a hobby that grows with the individual. One can advance as quickly or as slowly as he wants to. No matter how long each climber climbs, there will always be that one move that is just out of reach, but that's what its all about. HOLD ON. Tom Prescott grabs on to a ledge as he ascends the Gunks. THE ICEMAN. Climbers experience varied climates and terrain on their moun- tain jaunts. i ggk ---- 4--z ,::.,::. 3 AHA ,M v -r,- ms --A :IE?EEi2E5:i'i22' iiiiii: was Z "" 1 " "" "H VL':2 E Nor EVEN CLOSE? John Hixson of can'tfigure outhow he missed hislastshot. is ' 34 1 READY, AIM, FIRE. Chris Engen takes aim during a round of sporting clays. The Cadet Hunting and Fishing Club provides any interested ca- dets with opportunities to con- tinue their interest in the outdoors here at the Academy as well as provide beginners with the basics they need. The club takes advantage of the myriad of hunting and fishing op- portunities in the New York area. West Point itself is rich in white- tailed deer and small game such as squirrels and grouse. Lakes Popolopen and Stillwell provide year long open water and ice fish- ing for all fresh water species. The club makes about three trips annually to Belmar, NJ to fish for saltwater bottomfin, bluefish, and mackeral. They also hit Lake Ontario in upstate New York to fish for the small run brown trout and for shanook salmon which weigh up to 35 pounds. This past yearthey experimented with a trip to the Beaverkill and Willewemoc Rivers in the Catskills to fish for 252 X W . w . is fx? X. . :Vg .. ' '- is-X n iff -. . ., ,H ,,' fel rainbow, brook, and brown trout. The club is conservation-minded and insist that all members abide by post, state and federal laws with respect to open season and bag limits. They also feel strongly about passing something on to future generations and,therefore, encourage all members to make every possible effort to retrieve downed game and to safely catch and release as many fish as pos- sible. The fish and game har- vested by members make up an integral part of their annual fish and game cookout which they hold at the Round Pound Lodge each spring. Y ,k,,,:: T THE ONE THAT DlDN'T GET AWAY. Bob Maindelle lips a five pound largemouth bass. GOING FISHIN'. Tom Blake, Paul Smolchek, Bob Maindelle, and MAJ Cas- telli gear up to do some trout fishing in a Catskill Mountain stream. UTDOORS This year's skeet and trap team enjoyed a season filled with victories and good times. Led by team captain Chris Engen and coached by CPT James Holtzclaw, the 17- man team competed in 20 differ- ent events against a variety of other college teams and civilian clubs. Highlights of the year include acrushing defeatoverAir Force in November and a solid victory over the Flemington Arms Company team in April. Much ofthis year's success came not only from the team's sea- soned shooters, but also from a group of outstanding rookies to include Marshall McKay, Billy Kaczynski, Paul Bowers, and John Hixson. Spending all of their Fridays practicing and all of their weekends competing, the guys formed strong friendships which not only strengthened their abilities during tough competition, but will also no doubt serve them for years to come. The overall highlight ofthe year was without adoubt the intercollegiate nationals held in Peoria, Illinois from 18- 21 April. In skeet, the USMA Black squad of Engen, Meneses, McKay, Moore, and Kacynski took 4th out of 20 teams, while the USMA Gold squad of Dorta, Walker, Hixson, Bowers, and Frazier placed 7th. In trap, the Black squad placed 9th out of 24, and the Gold squad came in 12th. Individual champions in their respective classes during the trap event were Jim Frazier, Jerry Meneses, and Billy Kaczynski. Robb Walker made run- ner up in his skeet class and John Hixson placed runner up in his trap class. Activities 253 254 ivr-:Blood Ruggers Win Championship For the third year in a row the Army Ruggers won the Eastern Rugby Championship, setting a collegiate rec- ord. The team qualified to attend theirthirdconsecu- tive National Championship in Houston, Texas in May 1991. This year's success is due to hard work, skill and determina- tion. lnthefall,the sixty-eight man club roster posted a28wins,2losses, 2 ties record. The A-side's unde- feated record, along with an im- pressive defeat over the defending nationalchampion, the Air Force Acad- emy, propelled theteam to top national rank- ing. The team will enter the spring play-off season as a favorite to take the coveted Na- tional Champion- ship. Give blood, play Army rugby. DON VANFOSSEN RUNNING THE BALL. Garth Yarnell wonders if the added weight of his mouthpiece slows him down. GET SET. UHey, man," says Lance Kohler to the opponent, "lt's a good thing your shirt is already red, because me and Martinn Guillen here are gonna put some more red on it, blood red!" . . n . Wy.. .,! U :Wi-',. 'iv' -.M llf,-l.,,l' QQ. ,i .,,.-wwf N WWW, ..... vs inabil- , M. 72.5 'a '. 1 f' 'F xiii:-.T i M gf' I . Rafi ,uf Q M. -V,,"',, , 'fm WW NEISSOJNVA NOG . A :.a..Wy 1 wx 'V . 55-Em - W: , , : W al le" f' ,yin 5- - . f . e w , , . .. . L 5,1 iff, Q'-'.'f'T1'3i ,f"",f 2-152 C-L, 'iii' '-:Z'5'f'I ,'5'fE,',l5i "'i:-2'Q2' ?:21' 'E'2'-iffffi-fiW1? j ' , A -i f - ff W -f gfg g f gg . 5 it t ,qv mit, -0't:M twm t '1 W trlxu we Lf' - 'ti new-'K w w A M 0 ,M A -X . 1 M, W, ,gm ,- iw im tit , f- t i +4 t qt 'K Hitt Q! 32 go -+P 3:0 GO 5: K5-5 52 Q. 'Em 33 O cn 35 C 2 5? LQ N:4sso.aNvA Nou D' '4 3 D CD O' CD .. O - CD Er' CD U' FP. FT THE HUMAN WEB. Move over wrestling team, this tangled mass of bod- ies wins the prize. U 5 Z 4 D' Z 51 O CD Q Z Activities 255 A t . , H. -QQ? Q YV .K is A We x. 5, Q g 35" A Y ff K R 1 41 Q Q' 'A -1' :shi f Q, M f ' dx- my WK L wi' cv. BREAKING AWAY. An Army Cy- ff - 355 -ci: 14+ clist breaks away fromthe pack during the fig 'ff-. 'ff 'F annual West Point Race. ,iw'?Qfc 'K 1 , A 5 X . gg 4 ,L 5 J. - ' 'Q wx if " , I Wk- 'A 3 gi uv? K LEADER OF THE PACK. During A ,Hg R, egg' the annual West Point Race, Army riders ? -, W., ET x J . try to catch the leader. W -., W . ffiig 3, .,....-- Zggwfwi i Eginmmf 33?WWQWskkmzwQE23ei?Slicesw'95532QifE532SS?22S2QQQQZ3353ifZZaimzsfseifiewigifesglmi,-gaze?P'f?s2S1ei3ESS5SQ??3Esz?zs:Q5'fS2fi2 f:f.sE-iw? 2 : ,g- -.gg -1 2 wsS'9f52z52Pm'w?a9 w i.1nms2s1g.e22sz??Q:w:hzss: QH23: mswgmisffm2wfXi2SegfW?5ffM,ws w sigsissufsewssfvwgwgs f'Sg5gie3A..w: A A wi U M5592 ., .,.,. .. . . . Q .. . QW . .. . . ...S U D N . W W. saws :-Nix:-f s fgykinif . s mff' iii urabi -Le-2' - - V e: 2 Qgggji-gfsiifiaig 3952? - 1 .ws e:wi?mm S 2 s2 iegS 6 2Q x fiiiiiig f f im sv YQ' A M' Wm -5. :m H 'W ' uS X 1-2--2 2"-my My W' f 5 21 A M fm, www- wmggg miriam' h c. -..-me Q- --Q-.. -. W L- Mm - -4. W q A .QW 2..,,.,., .MWRWQ W HE N, .M m wis z w M sg., -.1 ....w.si .w.,...3 ,.. 25l wwfw N fc X ff QEQQQSQSQ xi 3 -- -. WE i mg Hivvfixikzy V 9m"'s..'2m:W5Sefnr...':.. bmszszgsfg. W Q. S U?'5.sw f'2:2'S 994 "'w5w"'whWYSf514Y'YL"i PM 33 imc m.am5.:??iV9if'vE'i23'5',siS 3 5735 'Q 52 ri 'wlifwi mf ,..bmsfsss-fm :iam Mwzmf.ww.1mmf.1gW1.f.s.gQsf.ff.f.m.w..w S.. 1 Mmwwww-M M mfssw h??.1:w.,f.w.-wfsgvm -WMM 2 fm?QQw.w,e:ss3x.Wg22i:wiw.215133132315fm.N.fw.m.1.mg-1.w..mQLWQSSQQg3Z3fiw..wwm22.232215-siszszezszszSass:25225323505ieifazmcfiimf..e..fmfn...wmsbliwzzfxfsxbzffsisifgfif STEVE VANASKIE POKES The West Point Mountain Bike Club came into being in February, 1990, providing an opportunity for rock hoppers, stump jumpers, and mud lovers to own and operate their mountain bikes at USMA. Beginning with only 5 riders, the club grew to over 80 members this year. Riders were able to get a good workout on West Point's many trails and practice their land navigation skills due to the fact that they were often lost. The club went on afew trips, including a 36 mile, 5 borough tour of New York City, but the main activities were short day trips out on the scenic West Point Military Reservation and beautiful Black Bock Forest. The OIC is Major "Mountain Man" Mark Smith. ACHING MUSCLES. Jennifer McNear grits her teeth to finish the race. OVER HILLS .... A member of the West Point Mountain Bike Club gets a workout pedalling up the many hills around the reservation TEFEN4 OUT FOR A RIDE. Two members of the West Point Mountain Bike Club enjoy the scenery on a fall ride. Activities 257 GUSTS OF WIND. Two members of the Army Sailing Team get control of their boat at practice on the choppy Hudson Fiiver. ROLL-OVER. Lance Lippencott dem- onstrates sculling technique at a practice session in Arvin Gym. ON AN EXCURSION. Randy White, immediately below "Magic Falls" on the Kennebec River. "Magic" is a 12-foot drop considered to be for experts only. ,,..f' 258 N V ,Mg x , . 4' Wmmxiv , . is 5 1' h: fl V . H, ,pr wwc,, 1555-ffl' r I HOPPY W TERS Army Sailing competes in with Laser fi many and 420 Q2 many sailboats. This year they also started a move to bigger boats which employ crews consisting of four to six sailors. Their regattas are normally against 8 to 12 schools fielding A and B side competitors. They competed against Navy, Princeton, Georgetown, Hobart, Vassar, Webb, and Merchant Marine Academy. The Great Chain Regatta, which is theironly home event during the fall season, was a successful competition among ten schools down at South Docks. This year the Whitewater Ca- noe Clubtooktrips to many rivers ,f .F af .71 W, including the Esopus, Moodna, d T West, Westfield, Upper Hudson, Dead and the Kennebec. They started off the year with the an- ,,,s nual Labor Day trip to Maine. A i That weekend they did the Ken- if ,X , nebec, and the Dead rivers. This turned out to be a very exciting weekend, the climax occuring when one section of the Ken- nebec threw the rafters from their boat. The rest of the trips were filled with excitment and provided a few weekends of inexpensive fun away from the grey walls of West Point. Most ofthe runs were done in either canoes or kayaks, but the Kennebec and the Hudson also gave the rafters their chance at glory. This year's emphasis was on getting new members ex- perienced in the fundamentals of canoeing and kayak- ing. Countless pool sessions taught members every- thing from basic paddle strokes and rescue techniques to the eskimo roll in kayaks. The beginners made im- pressive progress, and older members enjoyed the ex- perience of teaching new skills to other people. CIC Cadet Lance Lippencott led the practice sessions under the supervision of the club's OlCs, LTC Dennis and LTC Sperber. Activities 259 vfvww " ' " ,F'!5!!F-"' A ..,.-.Q . 'wyn- BATTLING THE CURRENT. Members of the Army Women's Crew team make their way up the Hudson River. THE TOOLS OF THE CRAFT. The oars of the skull rest after a long day on the river. END OF THE LINE. Aftera roundtrip on the river, members of the Army Men's Crew team finish a practice. 260 Y... STEVE VANASKIE 'PB' STEVE VANASKIE were Ayn- aw A n N qi. ,-,.- V I , K N C' 1 bfi ,.,,. K .gee ,N . STEVE VAN ASKIE t X REW The Army Crew team experienced an exciting season of firsts this spring as they captured a league title and advanced a boat to the national finals. The Crew's first regatta was the Cooper Regatta in Camden, New Jersey. The men's and women's heavyweight varsity eights placed third, while the men's lightweight varsity eight placed a strong second. The team then travelled to Albany, New York for the New York State Championships - an important regatta as it allowed Army the opportunity to gain a seed for the Nationals in Philadelphia. Once again the team rowed well, advancing almost all of the crews to the final event. The Patriot League Championships at Bucknell University in Philadelphia high- lighted the season. Army dominated the event, gaining their first league title and taking four first place finishes and five seconds. The season's final test was the Dad Vail Regatta in Philadelphia. The national event hosts 105 colleges across the United States and attracts over 50,000 spectators. The women's lightweight varsity four boat, piloted by Cheryl Pas- sarelli, Carolina Rodriguez-Rey, Niave Vernon, and Julie Neylon, advanced to the final event taking fifth place overallg a first forArmy crew. The team regrets having to say goodbye to Major Arata, a great coach and friend who provided the dedication and inspiration to make Army Crew possible. E VANASKIE P E Ili , A if -- H--H ---M vm -' " ' , 1 ... f " COMING ASHORE. A coxswain ' - ff WE 'L 2 'X DUNS 'fl 3 Skull affef an IWYGHSG PVHCUCG A ,, .,,,44.y A - W ,,-- 3 6 Nw. x...,.,..f ...wg n4..,.5Z1 .124 ., . ,x,..Jx,.-M 4 i..,...+ , V- Q, iftim i l zl . ,:.. ' , ..L 'Z f Wis h ' ..:: , 'i ,. Y ,' l QT .ff r .,,.. 1 'P ' ,,-- 'L+ ' M . . . 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V , R A N r 1 it X , W T""fTe I 'I A VT , , W-if .QV If ,W Q V K ,Aww- X if Q 'NE' ,, er - 'J 'fig Y Av, -Um N353- im. H 4 nv, w' W , M ,m!9s' , 3+wqW QQ ig , ,W vw Q , , v ,- ,Q . Y' . W, fl: M im' QI A xx xy "'W"'f" vu F' 1-J lmwvimf mu, Ak All A 1.1-1.0-1. ,, 'r I sacf'1i'4e-if ,ff 5 4"'1f'f' . .Q-,ggi W' - rl il ,N .in Y ' , M l , V .. hfgQ, ff-,A-."'-"4,,gf Q' X if I .il Wiillilwl 1-we 54- 'L' COUTMASTERS The Scoutmaster's Council pro- vides the Corps of Cadets a chance to maintain its ties with scouting, the West Point Community, and the out- doors by providing cadets with the opportunity to escort, camp and par- ticipate in local scouting activities. The Council organizes two large civic events each year. In the fall the Scoutmaster's Council support a local scout day in conjunction with ODIA in which thousands of scouts are escorted around post and attend a football game. In the spring the Council hosts its annual camporee. The camporee is the largest annual scouting event held in the United States. On an invitational basis almost 3500 scouts overrun the Lake Frederick area for a weekend of scoutcraft and fun which is run entirely by a cadet organized staff. The camporee finished its 30th year this spring with the most success to date. Cadet participation swelled to over 200 for this event. The Council also obtains equipment and organizes camping trips which are open to cadets on both individual and trip section basis. This year no formal trips were planned but a number of individual trips resulted in successful outings. The future possibilities are endless for development ofthe Council. JOIN TODAY AND KEEP THE SCOUTING SPIRIT ALIVE AT WEST POINT! 4 l . Activities 265 li 266 PECIAL OLYMPICS With the help of hundreds of cadets, members of the West Point Community, and residents of the surround- ing area, the Behavioral Science Club Seminar organ- ized the Orange County Special Olympics. The Olympics were a huge success! Approximately 600 Olympians attended this year's games to compete in track, field, and swimming events. Cadets escorted the Olympians throughout the day. The cadets had a fun time with the athletes and also felt great about being able to help someone H, , less fortunate than Q, ft themselves. 3 , X ww' Q N W 1 I .assi -, 5 A ff: if 1 A f -nd. - 4 Ir Along with the 5' . friendly competi- ' tion, there was a lot of fun to be had by all. the Army Mules, Baile Fiousers, Equestrian Team, a wmv. .VM 'qu I -, i HV P' ft -5- r ti- 1957- i S.. uri Q ak .oc S ssh. ,-, s . 3 r -so as Q ' . up I -i T. E ftv .rr cadet rock band, A S' A-.. and clowns turned 'Sf I ' O " ' the atmosphere into rrrs if ff' W oneo astree pany F Q QE The Special Olym- pics offer a unique opportunity to ca- dets. They are able to take a break from the stresses of West Point and make a difference in someone'slife. lt is easily the most rewarding and ful- filling experience at the Academy. in i ,..aI'v Q THE SPIRIT OF COMPETITION. FAST FRIENDS. A touch a smile A Competitor tries his luck at Frisbee that's all it ISKGS to IGI SOmeOI'te know yOU through the hoop, appreciate their friendship and caring STEVE VAN ASKIE GIDDY-UP. After a ride around Shea Stadium Cadet Laughlin helps a Special Olympics participant down from her horse. Activities 267 W Editor: jefQIQeRoy as Asst. Editori Midiiael Kaczmareikff , . A . .ff fi 1, . f. V . . 8 .., V, -1 . - -1 . - . mi'--1 wie. -. f s s s ,e "When a cadet offodav graauares. he fmemories of 1'CC1fC3? tions and athletic I t1'iu1nphs Whichsofgen the asperitiesx of N his sStudent1ife." I -Howitzer, 1895 Q X9 V .. li. . ,X I NW' F fs. 'h h ms h h ,ww - sf s Nils' i gf 0 if 3 Q ik . --...TI 150'S FOOTBALL. Front Row: Hung Nguyen, Byron Wimmer, Young Hahn, Mark West, Keith Brown, Paul Smolchek, Tom Cipolla, Mike Mclntee, Tom Pettit, Dave Jernigan, Ed Schober, Bern Christianson, Tim Lewicki, John Andrews, Lorenzo Harris, Anthony Wizner. Second Row: John McNeill, Bruce Ryba, Steve Cavoli, Jim Rouse, Jim Hagy, Mark Topolski, Mike Kachure, Jim Papenberg, Mike Arnston, Rich Richkowski, Brian Waltman, Sonny Vo, Marc Cttle, Pat Marcoux, Brent Alexander, Landy Donham, Jack Strother. Third Row: Chad Birby, Nate Wallace, Jeff Corder, Ray Jones, Schawn Branch, Doug Katz, Kevin Brown, Ron Lehman, Jason Williams, Erik Anderson, John Critelli, Chad Bauld, Chad Collier, Paul Sherman, William Pool. Fourth Row: Ron MacDonald, Matt Reed, Mike Smit, Andy Patterson, Keith Hedgepeth, John Passyn, Greg Roberts, Kyle Feger, Cort Andrews, Phil Speth, Web Maniey, KerryVCecil, Chad Newman, Andre Leasser. Fifth Row: Jon Tussing, Scott Howard, Rob Sierns, David Wilkins, Matt McConnell, es Lynch, Ed Jugueta, Ralph Garcia, Greg Braunton, Mark Stephens, Jon Parvin, Frank Walton. Sixth Row: John Fiorito, Chris Spence, Bill Gottmeier, Jason Walenta, Anthony Encarnacao, James Murray, Erik Scott, Michael Long, Edward Pearce, Dave Hogen, John Buehler, Sean Egan, Trey Graham Ken Heyman, Andy Hanson. Seventh Row: Kevin Chambliss, Rob Roof, Erik Berdy, Anthony Kasencki, David McGurk, Jason Bingo, Pat Lemoine, JT Hartman, Jeff Zimmerman, Dustin Wambeke, John Hodgson, Kurt Thomgson, Mike Carter, Frank Turner. Eighth Row: Stephen Talbolt, James Lewis, Dragton Simmons, Mark Battistoni, Dolph outherland, Jason Wadley, Jed Dimon, Alex Whitaker, Randy Cestone, Steve Park, John Kick, Anthony Zuress, Mike Brechler, Joe Guzman, Mike Dyer. Ninth Row: Doug Bryant, Jace Rodgers, Tom Ratcliff, Brian Shields, Kyle Remick, Justin Putnam, Larry Ostendorf, Keith Patterson, James Wideman, TJ Saxon, Dave Delaney, Scott Pittman, John Hefner. Back Row: Stu Burke, Noah Steinberg, Carl Fehrenbacher, lan Miller, Paul Salmon, Justin Perusik, Vaugh Delong, De'Sha Senter. UN A D HIT t the beginning of the '90- '91 campaign, team co- captains Keith Brown and Mark West assigned the team a mission-to outhit and totally de- stroy every single opponent, while holding nothing back in the proc- ess. Through hours of hard work, dedication, and sitting in the steam room, the mission was accom- plished. The first enemy to engage the Army Lightweights on the gridiron was the Big Red of Cornell. Play- ingthefirstgame ofthe season on the road, the Cadets buried the Ivy Leaguers 35-O. Game num- ber two was the first of Army's two home games. The cadets gave up a lot of weight to division lll Albany State, but played with a lot more heart and came away with a 32-0 victory. Pottsville, PA and the annual Anthracite Bowl was the next stop forthe 1 50's. Taking on the Princeton Tigers was not an easytask forthe Cadets as this was the same team who had tied them the year before and placed the only blemish on their other- wise perfect record. Yet, with the defense causing turnovers and the offense rolling up the yard- age, Army was able to gain re- venge with a 42-8 lopsided romp. Thefourth gameinvolvedthe Uni- versity of Pennsylvania Quakers, where the intense defense earned yet another shutout and the of- fense remained steady. Final score, Army 21, Penn O. The last ARMY OPP Cornell Princeton Pennsylvania Cornell Navy Won 6 Lost 0 U T T U 55 0 51 SUNY Albany o 42 8 21 0 10 5 35 7 home game for the Lightweights tweive seniors was a rematch against an improved Cornell team. Neither team was able to get on the scoreboard in the first half and Army was faced with its first close game of the season. With the defense keeping the Big Red in check and scoring a safety, Army was able to pull out the win in a close but exciting 10 - 3 game. The opportunity for an undefeated season came down to one last battle, the Army-Navy game. Knowing that no Lightweight team had beaten the Midshipmen at Annapolis in ten years added a little more meaning to the game. A crowd of 4,000 watched as the two teams played a close first half, with the Cadets taking an early 7-0 lead. After regrouping, the cadets came out as fired up as ever and outscored the squids 28-7 in the second half, earning the cadets an undefeated season and their fourth ELFL title in five years. Throughout the season, the Ca- dets adhered to their team's motto - RUN AND HIT - which they firmly believed would make them successful. For six consecutive weeks, the Lightweight football team of Army outran and outhit their opponents by the whopping score of 108-18. MISSION ACCOIVIPLISHED. Sports 271 R x 'll' 'gm 4:32 4 . uwmfwiviia 11- 8 if 11, Www gf as iff W1 , .4 ,ff TM ,, 1 W N 4 i Iwi-Hx swmwmwmw, MM W N 1 , -ef. A -FL.: S 1 .MQW M ,,, . X- T 5 f M-'Q K Wg ,Q M mfmw, M F 4 f 1-'rf if ,J 2 fm, Wu. fy 4. I img ll Q 0-' I , -sf .. 34 2.1- 1"""' g. g-SU- 'K .9 an M 3 om pi W' lk Football. Front Row: Wade Smith, Allen Stephen, Doug Baker, Tod Childs, Mark Potter. Second Row: Craig Romanowski, Greg Mogavero, Bret Bourne, Tom O'Don- nell, John Robb, Otto Leone, Anthony Noto, Jason Brocke, Chris Claytor, Greg Cleveland, Rone Reed, Bret Petkus, Chet Nadolski, Christian Anderson, Ed Givens, Jimmi Shinn, Terry Hill. Third Row: Jerry Farnsworth, Rick Angle, Geoff Binney, Malcolm Perry, Ed Sudzina, Ken Hathaway, Erik Hovda, Chuck Gibbs, Monte Tomasino, Bryan Shaw, Phil ant, Edrian Oliver, Mike Mayweather, Calvin Cass, Bryan McWilliams, Andy Kudlak, Bill Speier, Fourth Row: Harold Jenkins, Percy Coard, Arlen Smith, Callian Thomas, Nick Smith, Rob Martinez, Don Perry, Chance Mercure, Marvin Jackson, Tom Hansbarger, Jeff Johnson, Ezell Dickson, Will Jeffers, Jomo Stewart, Carlos St. Mary, Russ DeMartino, Dan Smith, Lenin Juarez. Fifth Row: Mike McElrath, Mike Kaczmarek, Mike Noel, Bill Manning, Rob Klopp, Scott Jerald, Corbett Leathervvood, Tim Wright, Todd Soucy, J.J. Durant, Joe Vaughn, Danny White, Donny Ollar, George Stalter, Sam Gannelli, Peter Carey, ean Smith, Aaron Gordon. Sixth Row: Kevin Walker, Chris Shaw, John Beatty, Ed Watto, Cal Addison, Myreon Williams, Patmon Malcom, Duncan Johnson, Chris Knox, Trey Gilmore, Ken Miller, Thomas Mitchell, Willie McMillian, Craig Baumgartner, Rick Pressel, Tim Waters, Bill Newton, Korey Mitchell. Seventh Row: Dan4Menendez, Steve Chaloult, Jim Gardner, Dave Mallory, Aaron Scott, Lance Chambers, Mike Reeves, Jimmy Cooper, Bill Currence, Gaylord Greene, Ralph Obert, Dan Davis, Chris Koshinski, Matt Roberts, Jason Giles, Sean Gladieux, Mark Dawkins, John Pirog. HIGH HGPE ARE DASHED ARMY 30 Holy Cross VMI Wake Forest Duke Lafayette Syracuse Rutgers Air Force Vanderbilt Navy Won 6, Lost 5 OPP 24 7 41 17 14 52 16 17 20 Boston College 41 56 0 14 26 35 31 3 ' 15 42 ' 38 20 274 he 1990 Army Football season began with many doubts, but none appeared to have a major impact on the team. lt was the 100th Anniver- sary of Army football, eight year Head Coach Jim Young an- nounced that he would retire fol- lowing the season, and it was uncertain whether the starting quaterback would be Bryan McWilliams or Willie McMillian. Still, the team had high hopes of earning the Commander-in- Chief's Trophy and a bowl trip when the season began Septem- ber 15 against Holy Cross. Senior All-American Mike May- weather rushed for 127 yards against the Crusaders, and Army cruised to a 24-7 victory with McWilliams and McMillian alter- nating series. The following week brought 227 yards on the ground for Mayweather and a 41-17 win over visiting VMI. Army had its first 2-0 start since 1985. But any early indications that this was to be THE year were quickly extin- guished. First it was Wake Forest. The Demon Deacons trounced Army, 52-14. Then Army gave up a 13 point fourth quarter lead to Duke, losing 17-16 in the last minutes. Finally, in a heavy rain at Boston College, the Eagles handed Army its third loss in a row, 41-20. By now, junior Willie McMillian was established as the starting quar- terback. However, the team was plagued by fumbles, committing more in the first five games than they had the entire previous season. fCont.j DECIDING NOT TO PITCH to Calvin Cass, QB Bryan McWilliams finds daylight upfield. NICE HIT. Anthony Noto hammers the Duke running back. a QUICK MOVE. Mike Mayweather fools his would-be tackler with a left cut. THREE POINTS. Pat Malcolm adds to Army's lead with a 25 yard field goal. Q 5 ' r Xp, Q Wkf!""? vi. f L lived 23 Q? fha, ? 11" 5 'fn 42 Huis 3'. f ' sf tml' Sli Homecoming weekendsawArmy dominate Lafayette, 56-0. Ed Givens set an Academy record with a 100 yard interception re- turn and three Army quarterbacks combined for 130 yards passing. The following week saw nation- ally ranked Syracuse beat Army 26-t4 as the cadets again gave up a fourth quarter lead. The Rutgers game saw Army surrenderafourth quarterlead for the fourth time in the season, but this time the end was different. Willie McMillian led the cadets on a 76 yard scoring drive in 1 min- ute, 21 seconds, as the Black Knights nipped the Scarlet Knights, 35-31. tn thatgame, Mayvveather became the only Army rusher in history to gain over 1 ,OOO yards in three separate seasons. fCont.j '4 2 Q. CQ 52. P x4 2 5 ' . sv XIDNH V5 'U 3 Ch no Xl Xl Trom me defender iOOiiS Bryan McWilliams acceleratesforan eight dOVLF:fl9ldfOVAfl9F1 Smith at The Duke 10 L DIIDNHEI :I:IElf UP THE MIDDLE. Cai Thomas picks up six yards for an Army first down. SACKED! A blitz by Jerry Farnswonh meets with success. is ww lil f . gn wr wi s 's 's ' 'tum v 3riz'z21"' " K g1:fii1E"!?f:L21a,Tf'Ebif1fe:se'f'i?i3Eff3?i3x'?H m ' ETMEHP w'T.!!Hl,LIiH'b?-Q f'wif',f'Lifmi3l,s? A' i7 if , . J, av gf 3 nu Q 5 if '-. I X F L RJ 5. 3-9,53 fs. a ' 1 A 'CJ' 9 'ff' Q flu- f""", W1 sffefr- T, 9 M 5 yi Q v -fig,...pg.1'iT VM E? -sw N vi' ' m A E 36? V A 35 .1 K mx 1 if 4 Aw . f f" f,,, ' 7 if KH 4 U ax A fy 'T' ,J , , 1 .,,V W , 7? www, W Q ,551-.5 ff f , 1, .f 1 ff? 5,4 - f, ff ,qw 3, ff ,1f, 1 ' fa 5 e I ' ,L iq ' 9 xi' f ,'5:iF ?g! F' ' I r JSxXf'T' f' r 5" g ig 'f X' 3' I is fy fm! :fwfr i, up all Q, M Ma? , I, f' F' ff dig .1 w'4"2' ,lf w1fr, , fff -Wr- '!' , J. fi fff .f'rJ7f W J -Q' ,-'L IW' :iw ' 'f fr fff hg" J f Ny- I p- lfiffgcl' ik fag H fl-Q 'HMI 3, 1 N9 +-GLW ,,,, i 1' I f-,Q I 'A . 'PX V-ff v If ,f Q gif AV ,,x, f' fi , , l , '1 I I Y f l r 4. W '2" 2 fl If 1 3' F ' 4 f K rf - Q' F nv r .. 6 ' A Q ' Hn' My ,X 4 .. ,' 'K 1' 'nf' 55, ug 2 Q 4 5' JJV ' ' 7' f I Y' f' f J U6 'Y U ,'2 Q E'f .k:-k. 5 'ff+ .1 A ? l R k J lx sf. I I , f I gg if 1 . , A, 4 fini' QP' f f 5 V 1 - ,fy if b A 4 ,P ' r 'N -Q-....,,,-.u l' Qmh, A.. E- ew 1 M 'gr 5 5-3 M' ,...-Q. o lui ,M , M if ,, M ,. Q VW? Mm: M, M M , QF Wf wg, 1' A , my iw H 3 Aw .Jw ffl? A W ig , '5"5! ,uv ,, Q Q nu, 6 A New ? 22, , ff Q, is D- G ,E Q 6 5- 1 45 9'- " 'f,LM Emi 0 Wm O if 4. 5 he man who is largely cred- ited with the resurgence of the Army football program, Jim Young, retired as head coach following the 1 990 season. lt was Youngs eighth year as head coach at Army and his fifteenth year as a NCAA Division I-A coach. Before coming to West Point for the 1983 season, Young coached at Arizona and Purdue. He in- stalled a pro-set passing offense at Army, but learned that the size disadvantage the cadets had made winning with such an attack virtually impossible. Army went 2-9 that year, and the following season Young installed the Wish- bone offense. Thus began a new era in Army football. In the next seven years, Army went a combined 49-30-1 , includ- ing its first three bowl games: A 10-6 victory over Michigan St in the 1984 Cherry Bowlg a 31-29 win against lllinois in the 1985 Peach Bowl, and a close 29-28 loss to Alabama in the 1988 Sun Bowl. Young closes out his Army coaching career with a 51-39-1 record, but most importantly, a 5- 3 record against Navy. Overall, Young sports a 120-71-2 record as a head coach. Jim Young made his decision to retire based on personal reasons, but agreed to remain associated with West Point's athletic program. Defensive coordinator Bob Sut- ton will replace Young. West Point Superintendent LTG Dave Fl. Palmer said Young's decision was "atypically unselfish action on his part." Secretary of the Army Michael P.W. Stone and Army Chief of Staff Carl Vuono issued ajoint statement, saying in part that "Jim Young has been a great role model not only for the football team but also for the en- tire Corps of Cadets. His positive impact on the future leaders of the Army will endure for many years to come." r .- A A Els ' A 5.."1" V2 TE V E if? Q STX H 'iv-' . .f BQ' ,YJ 'Em 551 1-it?" THE WISHBONE. The offense in- stalled by Coach Young has consistently been rated in the top five nationally for rushing yardage. 282 DIRECTING THE BATTLE. Coach Young keeps close contact with his assis- tants during the game. if , Y 5, RL . .1 ra. as gi W swf 'E 1 1' l f ,.... K' pf ggv-Si. MQ g g fr J V JIM TRAYERS SHEIAVHJ. Wil' VICTORY IS SWEET. Coach Young leads the Army team to its sixth winning season in eight years. THE THINKER. Trying to decide on a big play in a crucial drive is always difficult. W. , ,wi AMW i .K 3 Sports 283 J ARMY St Bonaventure Rhode Island Maine St john s I ona Mt St Vincen Canisius Colgate SUNY Albany 9 Lafayette 1 2 Kutztown O 5 Columbia 1 1 Holy Cross 2 1 Southampton 5 LaSalle 2 AIC O Springfield 0 0 4 2 4 LeMoyne 1 Yale 4 Won 13, Lost 6 WQME 'S SGCCER GOE DIVISIO 0 E he 1990 women's soccer team had an excellent de- but this year as an NCAA Division-l team. In fact, this was the year for many records to be broken. Deniel Logiudice, a jun- ior, led both the team and the Patriot League in scoring with 48 points Q21 goals, 6 assistsl. Not only did "Juice" break the record for the number of goals in a sea- son, but she also became Army's all-timeleading scorer-with one year of eligibility remaining to add to her record. 284 Another Academy record was broken as Selina Deviney, a so- phomore, led the team and league in assists with 15, setting the team's single season assist rec- ord. Overall, the total number of goals scored during the season, 61, broke the previous season team scoring record. Playing in the Patriot League for the first time, Army held the top position in all of the statistics, placing the top three scorers as well as the top goalkeeper in the league. Although Army failed to qualify for a postseason tournament, they had an excellent 14-5 record this year, and should be even tougher next season as the only graduat- ing starter is senior Holly Fish- burne, the team captain. Though they lost a couple of critical games this season, the Army team defi- nitely gained an excellent reputa- tion tor themselves and estab- lished themselves as one of the bestwomen's soccerteams in the country. STEVE VANASKIE LOOKING DOWNFIELD, Wendy Blotgntllooks torsomeone to whom to pass the a. EIDISVNVA AELLS E WOMEN'S SOCCER. Front Flow: Marty England, Jennifer Hodges, Lisa Pais, Jennifer Beason, Kristin Connors, Todd Johnston. Second Row: Coach Neilson, Annah Castellini, Barbara Johns, Debby Long, Alison Bradley, Jennifer Cahill, lngrid Winslow, Laura Seligman, Wendy Blount, Cathy Smith, Kris Beardsley. Third Flow: CPT Duffy, LT Demers, Coach Cooper, Heather Marsh, Michele Black, Deneil Logiudice, Stina DeViney, Tacy LeGrand, Holly Fishburne, Suzanne Hauff, Tara Williams, Coach Ventriglim. Back Row: MAJ Buchanan. Wx! I ' Ji Q sun-f 8' DEWNEY, AF'ifviY'S TACKLED FROM BEHiND,ingrid COACH VENTRiGi,iA TALKS NUMBER TWO SCORER, nails WIHSIQW manages to get a pass off STRATEGYathalttimeinaclosegame. of her 11 season goals as the goal d0Wnf'e'd- keeper looks on helplessly. Sports 285 n .,, -. K OVERHEAD BLOW. Wendy Blount GET BACK I SAY! Within range of the opponent's goal, Tracy Le-Grand handles a pass trom a teammate. HEY EVERYONE, LOOK HERE! Wendy Blount prepares to take the corner kick that leads to another Army score. 286 ACADEMY PHOTO a n I 3444 M N nf ,H Y A Q K 'F W I if my , I' 1 2? , -ear 1 hw, - 3 ,,. S- E r, 'a H V a f uhm. Z W K, QM 1 Mm N '9- 'mI DIIDNEIH :I:IEIf .N v,x W, , MP MEN'S SOCCER. Front Row: Coach Martelli, Stuart Hatfield, Clint Schreckhise, Rob Proctor, Steve Emt, Chris Mackenzie, Lucas Rice, John Brence, Mark Schmitt, Kent Allison, Steven Burr. Second Row: Coach Chiavaro, COL Grubbs, COL Clegg, Rob Pearson, Demetri Nicholson, Fred Kratz, Joe Lazzari, Dierk Hohman, Dennis Nachman, Jay Robinson, Mark Manley, CPT Berner, Coach Gannon. Third Row: Chad Jogmin, John Damm, Philig Shearer, Todd Tarantella, Brian Lincoln, Tony Flores, Joel Krafsig, LT McLinskey. Back Row: Grant Fay, Brandon Carleen, Bo by Baker, Russell Davis, Steve Kiziuk, Chip Krotee, Kevin Mackenzie, Mark Eberlee. DASHED EXPECTATIO hough the Army Men's Soccer team had hoped to end its first season in the newly-formed Patriot League with better than its five wins, thirteen losses and one tie, the team continued its tradition of intense, exciting soccer. With twelve re- turning lettermen, the Army team battled a hard-fought, but unsuc- cessful contest against the 1989 co-national champions, Virginia. Close games against nationally- ranked George Mason, Adlephi, and Hartwick set the tone for the entire season. Despite the losses Army suffered, the potential to turn defeat into victory seemed always just out of reach. Army dominatedthe playin almostevery game, but failed to convert on their numerous scoring opportu- nities. Though the team did not have an overall winning record, the fans who ventured to Clinton Field to watch the varsity squad play saw aggressive, exciting games that kept spectators on thed edge of their seats until the final whistle. The 1990 season was marked by two highlights. The come-from- behind 2-1 victory over undefeated QuincyCollege pitted Chris Mack- enzie, the team captain, and his brother, sophomore Kevin Mack- enzie, against their father, the coach for Quincy College. The second highlight came with the season-ending finale against the fast and powerful Falcons of the Air Force Academy, which ended in a 0-O tie. Brandon Carteen led the team in scoring with four goals, followed by Phil Shearer with two goals. Chris Mackenzie led the team in assist, with five critical feeds. Lucas Rice, Army's outstanding goal- keeper, was selected as the best goal-keeper at the Virginia Tour- nament. Despitetheirdisappoint- ing losses this year, the Army Men's Soccer team played with distinction againstthe nation's best college teams. Sports 289 F wwwwmlwmvwwwmww Q Q XIONEISI Jil! PIIDNEISI :I.:IEIf Elf "1 '1 W P1 Z O -4 75 HERE IT COMES. Acting quickly, John Brence passes off to Branden Car- teen, wide open in front of the goal. FLANK ATTACK. The Army team prides itself on its ability to manuever the ball to the outside. DEADLY MOVE. Team Captain Chris Mackenzie takes no prisoners as he robs his opponent of the ball. Sports 291 A WOMEN'S CROSS COUNTRY. Front Row: Vinaya Garde, Erin Cunningham, Clara J. Luker, Laura Hodson. Second Row: Nance Csoka, Veronica Robertson, Vonnette Couch, Terri Shambow. Third Row: Erin Galvin, Lisa Schertel, Stephanie Quirk, Jennifer Bennett. Back Row: CPT Bouchard, CPT McCloskey, Terri Wise, Darlene Godfrey, Coach Basil. THRQUGH THE PAI ross country requires ex- treme dedication, hard work, and a readily appar- ent touch of insanity. This year's women's team met all of these demands, though they maybe relied a bit too much on the last. The team's mottos reflect their philosophy on competition. Our team has found that to endure the rigors of Intercollegiate Cross Country: "You've got to run through the pain and love it!." Al- though they did not have an over- all winning record, their spirit throughout the season carried "The One's with the Guns" to a successful season. Fourth Class CadetErin Cunning- ham led the team with outstand- ing performances throughout the season. The next three spots on the varsity squad were filled by Fourth Class Cadetvinaya Garde, sophomore Erin Galvin, and Fourth Class Cadet Nance Csoka. Strong performances from sophomore Jennifer Bennett, captain Terri Shambow, and Fourth Class Cadet Lisa Schertel rounded out the varsity top seven. lt's very appar- ent with a team as young and motivated as this that, although theyexperiencedsomedisappoint- ment due to their transfer into Division l competition, there are only good things to lookforward to in the future. Other runners in- cludeseniorsvonnetteCouchand C.J. Luker, Third Class Cadet Veronica Robertson, and Fourth Class Cadets Darlene Godfrey, Laura Hodson, and Stephanie Quirk. A big "THANK YOU" goes to our Officer Representatives, CPT Bouchard and CPT McCloskey, and our unforgettable Coach Bazil. Sports 293 f l ll' ARMY OPP Iona St. Francis Syracuse Canisius E. Stroudsburg Comell Lehigh Manhattan Navy Won 5, Lost 4 TIED FOR FIRST, Aaron Pogue matches his opponent stride for stride as the runners sprint forthe finish. 294 CONCENTRATING HARD, Tim Steckel heads down the stretch. He fin- ishedthe 6.2 mile course in 28 minutes, 17 seconds. om F ,QM , St ' to sf, -sf M, . - , ,- fd. mfg ,- ,,. QF -X N H, RTN? -52259 L. K f , - s,s.f , me fr 3 rj L ,' A 'ii' X X' Q r r sv- so - . , t Q . FQ ' .,.., T . QS-31 we ,M Q X3 Ms + t K. iw A .- ... .,,.g.x:, wr.. Riff.. - fwvffz., Qt f xiii as NlEN'S CROSS COUNTRY. Front Bow: Kyle Wood, Rob Passinault, Rob Esser, Hassan King, Lars Zetterstrom, Mike I Peck. Second Row: Brad Sutek, Tony Benitez, Kevin Williams, Jim Strachan, Tim Steckel, Steve Crumblish, Tim Grein. Third Flow: Jeremy Clark, Chad Asplund, Liam Collins, Andrew Gorske, Jason Stewart, Clayton Smith. Back Row: -Dr. McCloskey, Aaron Pogue, Kevin Kilkelly, Ryan Bates, John Panhorst, Coach Basil. BLESSED WITH T LE T he 1990 Army Cross Coun- try Team, after a rocky start, pulled togetherwell and fin- ished a successful season with very respectable finishes in the closing meets of the season. The '90 team was blessed with a great deal of talent. Once the freshmen and sophomore runners gained some experience and the team matured as a whole, Army found itself competitive with the best teams in the district. Aaron Pogue fSrl, Tony Benetiz QSrl, Liam Collins Url, Ryan Bates Url, Tim Steckel fSol, Tim Grien CFU, and Jason Stewart lFrl consis- tently rounded out Army's top five throughout the season. Though they did not place as well as they would have liked, the team gained valuable experience at the Stanford Invitational. Following this opportunity for the younger runners to compete at the na- tional level, the team closed out the season with a sixth place fin- ish inthe Heptagonal Conference Championships and a respectable seventh place finish in the District Meet. ln the final meet, Aaron Pogue qualified for the Division I NCAA Championships. Pogue, running a personal record of 30:37 over the 6.2 mile course, capped a record setting career at Army, finishing 59th overall. Sports 295 mmwMWW'f"'mW'MmM WWWwmMrrm'HW"'f " 4' a 'ffghm T' ' if f' N '?1M.wNfw'vf' W, ser NrM"J"""" Ada, MWQQQYPGW Riu: ,2',."Q.Zz . gg wfffgi f Q .fwrfi ' Q ' my i Y W if 3 WU , 1- 1 ' , -QS gi :gm 1 1 Mm: I5 H 1 Y' , if H A is A? 4- 'af W' 6 W 1 kfa?h433aQ N qwtw - ig BQ, L 3 ,- , Sf g,,, ps., , , is ., , 2352 fi K V N' , V G we-W 1 Yi , Q! Vrwtiwfm , . H ' mm 4129 3K'Il.":f-kai S55 Liv vm MM' W UW ROGER HERNDON EZ ik Volleyball. Front row: Michael Chong, Evie Alexoupolous, Elita Powell Mandy Banth, Derrick Phillips. Second Row: Karen Curtis, Ftacheal Mayo, Jennifer Mischler, Lindaclohnson, Susan lgoe. Third Row: Joy Ebberson, Kim Walter, Margaret Stewart, Lorna Hastings, BJ Martin, Angela Powell. Back Ftow: LTC Piazze, CPT Hall, CPT Sadler, CPT Cummings, Coach Bob Gambardella. DIVISIG SUCCESS he Fighting Spirit broke into their first year of NCAA Division I competition with a 30-10 record and an invitation to the EastCoastChampionship. The season started with three losses against nationally-ranked teams at the Penn State Invitational, but then the tide changed and the Lady Knights exploded, eventu- ally tying the Academy record for consecutive wins with eighteen. The season was also highlighted by a hard-fought victory at Navy. In that match-up, Navy tookatwo game lead before Army rallied to win the final three games by a combined score of 45-22. The win brought Army's record versus the Midshipmen to 10-1 since the arrival of Coach Robert Gam- bardella. One of the most emotional games for the Fighting Spirit was the trouncing of Seton Hall at home. The first confrontation had ended up in Army's favor, but notwithout some blood and sweat. Thanks to a fired-up crowd and a lot of de- termination, Seton Hall never had a chance. Thanks to everyone who made the journey up to the sixth floor and let their voices be heard. For those ofyou who haven't seen the Fighting Spirit in action, you don't know what you're missing! eo Figiiiirig spiriiii Sports 297 ii BLOCKED. The opponentstops Lorna Hastings's spike. i E 298 NOT A CHANCE. Jumping high, Angela Powell spikes the bail before her opponents can react. DOH NOGNHEII-I IIEIOOII Z 2 Z I kt I M kt U NOGNIIEIH HEI AIRBORNE! Score another one for Army. LEAPING HIGH, BJ Martin gets plenty GO ARMY! Coach Gambardella and of power into her serve. team, leading 2-0, prepare for the thlrd 9 ame. Sports 299 A W , A a: N 1, J W 4 N N Y ar wa 1, A M fs. fA eff A , ?F2i,xdfAi,gg:'f5f , aa a g Q , a a aa?3ga uvf5if'agv5if"FHSf K' ' a a a aaaa aa aa W , swf Mia W V mMl""iM ala M95 , + + M wlmmmimwMifgfwifpfilfvwW'iiWf"L'W2ufMI.W 1Qf' a fs?algM WWa2J a agwawW ' wiEi' g uwHWagwWaW 4H5' ' ff aaeamwffafiawg,afg,,ufig5v',nfggi" a - L f as aaa ui- J 2 'za , it Zfiiiki iiiiigiiiggiiiiiiigiiggiiig H J aaaa Mvwzww awaits wa M ig? 3g4ggimmq,1,'13g,gmm W7 a 'wa A f a -aa a a 1 a 2 1 Lu H JJ ,W a a ig WWF? tiff 'lQl QHWWNL agmw M aes? if ,p'a3.a,lani-gaw gseiiglfgifalw 1 aa if gg i' asia!! iii of if aw ' ' "Eagan asia? gif: if rfifaf,-v' , a a 11' w ' a -0' a l,a.,piiigf',f if sf a Ww'a aaaa aaa ' WM1L m'gH3mmm 'E w'3,'5v'LwgE'giIiL wvg,H5'L'fg,mWg'5Wgg'k ua a aaa aa M aaa ' aaa a 'Q 300 SHOOT! Sam Calkins prepares to fire a shot past the Navy goalie. m M Water POIO. Front Fiow: Steve Trisler, Jason Hayes, Duane Lauchengo, Drew Kelly, Todd Bookless, Mark Kuleck, Dave Howard, Todd Vandawater, Todd Farrington. Second Row: CPT Seidl, LT Ewen, Johan Perera, Sava Marinkovich, Pete Benchoff, Steve Georgian, Coach Pruiss, am Calkins, Steve Troutner, Gib Portwood, Tony DeBoom, CPTArnot, CPT Phelan. Back Flow: Luke lhde, Carl Rust, Tim DeBoom, Phil Schmitz, Grant Troxell, John Shafer, Scott Kobida, Don Vollmar, Scott Fiowe, Scott Stratten, Mark Goldschmidt, Chris Hruttemeyer, Tom Feuerborn. ARMY OPP Dwyton St, Francis Massachusetts A M'1ss'1chusetss Bucknell Ya e Dayton Air Force ' U. of Pacific Ark'1ns'1s QOTE Y'1 e Arkansas KOTD Dayton Slippery Rock D'1yton Navy Slippery Rock Princeton Fordluwm MIT Bucknell Iona Villtnovu - Queens Navy Queens Princeton Won 16, Lost ' t ' 9 4 9 15 L 2 11 . " i' 6 6 C 4 "B" 11 D 11 6 Boston College 10 3 l 4 10 7 6 12 D . 14 8 Arkansas 11 13 C 4 11 10 41 7 13 17 12 5 15 18 11 C 7 7 13 5 14 10 8 6 t 4 13 10 7 10 8 . 9 14 C 19 17 9 3 9 11 10 D 12 17 A YEAR OF RELOAD1 G fter coming off one of their most successful seasons, the cadets were faced with the challenge of losing 6 seniors, 5 of whom started. Early on it ap- peared that the team would be limited by inexperience and a shallow bench. But, as Coach Mark Pruiss predicted, this was not to be a year to rebuild, rather a year to reload. And that is just what the team did. Off-season dedication produced a surprisingly potent offensive threat which lead to an impres- sive string of early season victo- ries. The team placed second in its own tournament, losing only to the nationally-ranked University of Massachusetts in a hard fought battle. This success carried over into the Air Force Invitational. There, they faredwellagainstnationally-ranked opposition from the likes of Air Force and the University of Pa- cific. The tournament itself fea- tured one ofthe highlights of the season as Armytoppled sixteenth ranked Arkansas in a dramatic overtime triumph to finish third in the tournament. In the remainder of the season the inexperience sometimes re- sulted in inconsistent performance, however, the team far exceeded all pre-season predictions by se- curing a 16-15 record. This rec- ord was assured by several stir- ring come from behind victories, to include two against Yale in which Army clawed its way back from three goal deficits. The second game in particular was indicative of the emergence of the younger members of the team as Sophomore Luke lhde scored three goals in the fourth quarter alone. Further development was illus- trated in the nine goal perform- ance of Steve Troutner in four games during the Villanova Tour- nament. Achievements such as this resulted in Steve being named the Most Improved Player for the 1990 season. Next season once again will prove to be a big challenge for Army to establish itself as atop contender in the East coast. Although they are losing the second and third leading scorers in Scott Kobida and Todd Farrington, as well as the strength and speed of Tony DeBoom, next season's team will have a promising bench in which to draw upon. In addition, Coach Pruiss will have the experience of returning Juniors Jason Hayes- the leading scorer-and Tom Fu- ereborn the team's Most Valuable Player and arguably one of the best goalies in the league. These assets, plus the continuing spirit of the players should ensure that next season is once again a time to "reload". spam 301 f Wim, LOOKING FOR A TEAMMATE, Don Vollmar prepares to pass the ball and set up an Army score. QUICK REACTION! Army leading Scorer Jason Hayes pounces on a loose a . 302 .1 me he Zm+1BQQL5l1,kr ' y: -- , . my My ,. ., 1-Nfrzswararwm 4 I K, an-my ' f Nw: I Mme , ,, , I ' ' f, , K M .. H, ,A,, v l ,r. , ,V , ,V .,,:, , M Vi,- , I ' , I. f i , fy ,1 . , , ' 'Sf f If - ww' I 5 A v . , f , Y A ' - my fi g Ku 5-' .V - ' ,:.-52, --:S-' Q- ' 7 ' 2 1-, 12'1 -,aw A I . I A I J V V ,L ,A . K Q ,ff , f V i "1f1. I , f, ui 4 , 5 ,A .. 1 my -k.. if g p g gf ' " I ' V ".'T'ft.Q'1,aq.f2fi V I ,Q I or .V H: My ,, I rf Q, .O mf lpll we . f fm ww .W I , W 1 new -ai ,AKL x M ff, H' aw-if-f Q I ' 6 7 , V- 1 'K 'W ,mi I 'V ' 4 R ' My Ji Y ,,, , .. l . .. . V W yykV Q V ' , . ...,, , ,., A ,-- - .. A. I ,Wm nl A 5 me- ,--v V -- . A ,, M, V I f ,- - 4. Q .I I ' I A . .W - ' ' ' I ,:,, lliiizff 'rll I k V, J ., U -. 'W Y . ,, . i ' A ' , .l-- K K,-" K f 'MQW f - Av k:,V i gww an Harsh L .Fray 1 . 5 I My , 1 ny I I 7- L iy. ,. L O r I I l r,?"i..,-...., I I 1 gg,-. K 'N-... b 1 , ,R 76, J I W X "'luvml , 4 . 'rf I r " ROGER HERNDON , is ifff l olol K A RN V JJ' , ,. Q X :wx if.s5f,7 V l'w5"' 'wlfirfv Msg! Irv, . . 1.5,-M mf- A- ssl we f ' fn .xl ff., 1 f. .a f K A. fwaiizff' Oil? kg! W af' '44 ,. PY www P' " - .y l' . O 54 gg .- . Q f, M ar ' 4' . I ef . jx M J V. ii. . my ai, A Musik ,wwe O ., .L ,LL,, aLi,,. .h J an APNAV' ..,.,,.-gg' nw - ,4K'i n ,.?'!!!HS,fM .WW .K it iq Sas it I'eM'5 f-ex N., . t. ,av ..,-- N -4 in-.,.D,s sm.. ,. ,mime-Q N S i .M "'4"":?h- m I NOGNHEIH IITLIDOH -vm-an 44 , if . , ' Gm.. ,A W NV. . if Mi, fa, .W .- Lff.,f' we . ,1,.,,, .35 wa? ., va 3 ff uf, Si ... . xxx 1 i w .5 L.A. T. . , .I A Zi fs. 1-. at 'X Ji., W, sw W' 'lil' NYM HUG ,af JEFF BENCIK IMPROVEMENT! Coach Pruiss calls RISING OUT ofthe water, Johan Per- BALL CONTROL. Tony DeBoom for a tighter defense in a close game. era prepares to shoot. taunts his Navy opponent while Scott Kobida moves into position. i aff Sports 303 EASO CDF HIGH HCDPE ith only three returning seniors and juniors, this year's rifle team drew on the talents and potentials of a younger team. Team captain Dale Herr along with Tom Burke and Duncan Lamb returned this year with high expectations following last year's third place finish at the NCAA Championships in small- bore. Plebe newcomer Lydia Uribarri and sophomore Will Car- ter rounded out Army's "Black" team, they and Duncan Lamb will be the backbone for next year's team. After a promising start, Army's ef- forts became more difficult when Herr missed several tough matchs while shooting on the U.S. Shoot- ing Team. The Navy match proved to be another nail-biter with Navy winning by a mere four points overall. At the NCAA Sec- tionals, Army qualified a four-man NCAA team in air rifle consisting of Herr, Burke, Lamb, and Uribarri, while Herr also qualified individu- ally in smallbore. At nationals, Herr was named All-American in both smallbore and air rifle. Head Coach Ken Hamill is lining up another tough schedule for next season, which will test a younger and less experienced team. However, the potential among many returning shooters such as Allana Balkam, Mark Strong, Mark Yankopoulos, Matt Jury, and Jon Clancy should make it a challeng- ing, yet rewarding, season. 304 RIFLE. Front Row: Jason Garkey, Allana Balkam, Wendy Milling, Jon Clancy, Doug Ferrel. Back Row: Stephen Small, Dale Herr, Duncan Lamb, Lydia Uribarri, Tom Burke, Will Carter, Matt Jury, Mark Strong, Mark Yankopoulos. L?,EE ARMY 6504 5 Q 6442 6585 55 57 5225 10477 6515 6460 Oh1o State NIT SIlPIY,A4dIH1H1Q Texas A81M 1eXas1ech bam Houston Texas Austm Oregon State V11 gmta NHT Thc C1tadel A1r Fotce Coast Guard NHT SLDFY4WarHhnc RA4C Navy Coast Guard BATT Merchant Ma- une SUNY-Maritime Navy OPP 5778 5685 1941 6255 5011 1800 1779 5720 3088 6049 6042 5942 6278 5750 1916 4202 10567 6267 5962 5298 1945 6425 6259 Texas A8zM Won 25, Lost 0 FIRE AT WILL. The Pistoleros open up atthe range. Hard work at practice paid off with an undefeated season as Division I-A National Champions. TAKING AIIVI. Franklntinigoesforthe perfect score. LEADER OF THE PACK. Team Captain Phil Mayberry displays his weapon. Phil was one of five AII-Ameri- cans on the team. 306 MARTIN CUDZILO Z aw so E z G 1: U E l r' i 7 O he Army Pistol team posted PiSfOl. Front Row: Stephen Bales, Brian DeBoda, Philip Mayberry, Coach McJunkin, Daniel Crowe, Karl Kurz, Paul Arambide. Second Row: Jeanine Kruger, Michael Velasco, John Kowalewski, Marc Suarez, Dave Ambrose, George Stewart, Dale Smith. Back Flow: MAJ Crance, Robert Booze, Pat Terhune, Frank lntini, Thomas Doughty, Lee Gerow, Brian Dudley, Jett Tlapa, MAJ PISTOLEROS NATIO ALS The tirsties were not the only Ftiesewitz. another record breaking season this year. The Pis- toleros chalked up their second National title within four years and destroyed Navy twice in the same season tonce at Navy, once at Nationalsl. The 1990-91 pistol team posted seven new Academy records and three new national records. Individual honors went to Stephen Bales,holder ot the air pistol record and aggregate rec- ord, Brian DeBoda, holder of the free pistol record and Phil May- berry, holder of the standard pistol record. Bales and Mayberry each earned a Silver medal during Nationals this year. Also, all five of the departing seniors were named to the All American team. shooters to win match honors. Jeanine Kruger and Jett Tlapa also earned individual honors. Kruger took the bronze in Women's Air Pistol at nationals and Tlapa was a member of the national record setting Air Pistol Team. The 23-O season started with a home match against MIT, Suny- Maritime, and Ohio State. An- other season highlight was when the Canadians of RMC came to West Point to be schooled in the finer arts of pistol shooting. A few weeks later, Army's mighty Pistoleros trav- , eled to Navy and de- f feated the squids on their Own rangeSports 307 A Mpfw 4' , . 1 1 i,,.1- . 5 , , k 4 - Q 4 1 ' "4a,. .' ..- 1' 4. , K . w '42 wifi? ff -5. A , x H, ' my ff A L Q fy Q" ff 5,72 , M .,,, jf 353 M , H, Q A , 4' w . +1 0 U 1 , V Q L ,.M,, V Q, , .Jig , ,, V W' nf? an ' V' ' pg " ' ,, Q ' ' I if '5 ' QW fa " Q g ' 1 Af 'F ,, , 0 4 H 1 I av Q 115 , V W 4, sv Za f ,,, 13, fp M W I af 0 . 1' f f 3 MEN'S SWIMMING. From Row: Christie Duncan, Daryll Rodgers, Rigdon Terrell, Gib Portwood, Flip Williams, Rob Ro- land, Scott Rowe, Saul Vesander, Kevin Kearns, Andre Fallot, Joe Davis. Second Row: Ryan Arne, Lanoe Taguard, Rob Tisch, Fred Hoehne, Rob Welch, Mark Matheson, Jim Rockwell, Peter Benchoff, John Ransford, Jason Hayes, Johan Perera, Ted Permuth, Third Row: Eric Hallas, Raul Palacios, Lee Barton, John Gorkos, David Bresser, Eric Smith, Curtis Patteson, John Brown, Scott Rhind, Bill Rainusso, Tom Oery, John Gallagher, Garrett Messner, Rodney Gonzalez, Jennifer MacLean, Joy Harrington. Back Row: MAJ Owens, CPT Brown, CPT Fiedler-Prinslow, Coach S. Bosse, Coach Brunshield, Craig McFarland, Luke lhde, John Markatos, Greg Sarakatsannis, Brian Post, Dave Doyle, Coach R. Bosse, Coach Pruiss, Coach Denny, CPT Tiehels, MAJ Swann. he season started out slowly for the men's swim team. Their first two dual meets were difficult due to the fact that gheir two opponents, Fordham and Cornell, were rested and prepared :or the meets. Although Army Ewam fairly well for early in the eason, both meets ended in osses. The next meet was the Navy com- Eetition. As a team, Army pre- ared well for the meet and was focused physically and mentally. With a unified team primed forthis zompetition, Army overwhelmed MEN'S SWIMMI G BEAT NAVY EOR THE THIRD YEAR the midshipmen. This was the last Navy competition for the graduating seniors and made the victory especially sweet for them. Fred Hoehne, Andre Fallot, Ted Permuth, Kevin Kearns, Jim Rock- well, Rob Welch, and Mark Mathe- son led the Army Swimming team to its third straight victory over Navy. Jason Hayes was one of the many outstanding performers of the meet, winning the 200 yard individual medley in 1:54.22. He also placed second in the 200 yard breastroke with a 2:05.90. The second semester opened with a loss to Princeton, followed by a loss at Yale. After the Yale meet, the team discussed and reevalu- ated its goals and direction for the remainder of the season. This was very effective and enabled the team to go undefeated for the rest of the year. The Eastern Seaboard competi- tion was the culmination of the season, and turned out to be a slight disappointment for Army, as many of the members on the team did not quite achieve what they had hoped. Still, Rob Roland placed in two events and Greg ARMY OPP 49 Fordham 62 102 Holy Cross 9 102 Cornell 155 130 Navy 115 68 Harvard 175 95 Princeton 140 105.5 Yale 157 Bucknell 155.5 Rutgers 88.5 130 C 1 mba 115 138.5 101 o u 1 127.5 Dartmouth 152.5 Pennsylvania 115.5 108.5 152 Brown 111 Won 8, Lost 5 Sarakatsannis scored in the top sixteen in three different events. Other swimmers placing in the top sixteen were John Ransford, 15th in the 100 yard butterfly, and Jason Hayes, 15th in the 200 yard breaststroke. Overall, it was a very successful and rewarding year. Still, many challenges remain forthe upcom- ing season. Foremost among the challenges is next year's Navy competition in which the class of '92 must lead the team to its fourth straight victory. Sports 309 ll in IW W, , Mi .1 r HMA QM. W Q , Wu mv' M A M' I ff., Zfyy' f 'J f w ag fy -gym. 'V M?"9' A W M W , , Wy W ZIV? I V? H ' ' , ,W , M , ,, , ' Q, 755' ,M X , A' SY N ' 4 ' A .. ,, ,,,,m f ,W ' 1, Www ,S W aw , , 1 ,AZ if 4 554 101 AW ' Km, f 5.5 Vw fa W ,V I I VVV,! my I H W 'fi E fi, if ...wif , il 'Wi 'Y Ww,,m 1 1 Sports 311 JUST A FEW MORE LAPS. After the breaststroke, this medley swimmer must do the butterfly and the freestyle. DOWN TO THE WIRE. Colleen Criscillo, in the number five lane, goes on to win the medley by a split second. 312 WOMEN'S SWIMMING. Front Row: Michele Jensen, Jennifer MacLean, Colleen O'Hara, Heidi Hoyle, Lisa Nolan, Kath- leen Carey, Maria Slaughter, Bethany Ballard, Heather Kartchner. Second Row: Eric Hallas, Sang Kim, Julie Richardson, Jenny Jacobs, Colleen Criscillo, Jenny Eickhoft, Kristy Roberts, Cary Berta, Joy Harrington, Jennifer Stanley, Raoul Palacious. Third Row: Chritie Duncan, Tracey Dowling, Sophia Kim, Stephanie Natale, Kathleen mith, Michelle Kurbiel, Layna Phillips, Wendy Ward, Patti Capri, Rod Gonzalez, King Kao. Back Row: Joe Davis, MAJ Owen, CPT Brown, CPT Fiedler-Prinslow, Sherri - Bosse, John Bransfield, Coach Ray Bosse, Mark Pruiss, Ed Denny, CPT Stieffel, CPT Swann. P TRIOT LEAGUE CHAMPS The 1990-1991 season started with a close meet against Boston College, vhich came down to the last re- -ay. Throughout the season, there vere many of these battlesg each ime ending in frustration and 'enewed determination - to win tnext time. The Navy swim meet ame down to the last relay and fter Army led over half of the eet, the Squids got the victory and the star. Puerto Rico was the place for the :eam to build its determination. ith a lot of fun and a lot of sun ehind us, the team came back stronger than before. Our increased strength combined with our determination to win was most clearly seen in the Patriot League Championship meet. The women's swim team made a big splash in the newly-formed league, becoming the firstteam to capture a Patriot League champi- onship. The mermaids battled against Bucknell, Fordham, and Lehigh. Swimmers Steph Natale, Carrie Berta and Colleen Criscillo set the pace for the meet with five first place and three second place finishesg however, the victory came from the depth of the team, notthetopfinishers. Outstanding swims by Colleen O'Hara, Heidi Hoyle, Julie Richardson, Jen Jacobs, and the rest of the team secured the team's victory. The team's record of 5-7 did not indicate fairly the team's abilities or potential. During the 1990-91 season, the team faced a difficult schedule of strong Division I schools. With many strong swim- mers returning for the 1991-92 season, the Army Women's Swim Team holds the hope of retaining the Patriot League Championship and beating the ultimate foe - Navy. ARMY OPP 148 54 75 120 159 135 116 154 129 151 118 157 Boston College 151 Fordham 59 Holy Cross 38 Cornell 172 Navy 161 St. jolmis 98 Yale 174 Bloomsburg 159 Bucknell 114 Rutgers 108 Columbia 182 Dartmouth 154 Won 5, Lost 7 spam 313 ll STROKE AFTER STROKE. With two laps to go, plebe Heidi Hoyle prepares to execute a flip turn and attempt to cap- ture the lead. NICE FORM. Layne Phillips finishes strong, placing second in the butterfly. W W'-ef 314 ' Q, ggi Q iw A . t , ,..,,,,,,. 4, ,,,, st.' .Q ON YOUR NlAFlK...CoIleen Criscillo awaits the gun that will signal the start of the 200 Meter Butterfly against Navy. THEY'RE OFF! Army and Rutgers swimmers dive into action at the gun, and the 100 meter freestyle is underway. s, WEN X X xt sports 315 i l iw M' !,3gEfM?5"'? WA, ? ga' , X Q sea is M 'ti gms Sams - . W1 'ws 3, iw X . Y 5. .. as . -. -. H. V1 fssbt mes AWB r or f R558 xwbsx K I GYMNASTICS. Front Row: Coach Doug Van Everen, Jay Crook, Paul Cerniaskas, Timothy Cho, Marco Rosito, Matt Pasvogel, Bret Ninomiya, Bob Walthouse, Francisco Romero, lmad Haque, Nick Kioutas, George Schrader, Brian Klatt. Back Row: MAJ Brennan, Dan Roberts, Greg Brady, Vince Duque, John Miller, MAJ Trummer, Pat Domingue, CPT Corderelli, Darren Mitchell, Rene Lerma, Steve Fleming, Corey Vasquez, MAJ Mussberger. GYMNASTS HAVE EEST EA 0 EVER he Army Gymnastics team finished their season with a humble 6-10 record, but it was the best performance ever at West Point for the sport. The team broke several records throughout the season, including an all-time high of 273.05 points in a losing effort against Illinois. The team broke the old record of 266 points four times during the sea- son. One of the season's high- lights was a close victory over Air Force. At the conference finals, Army placed third behind Syracuse and Temple, but defeated Navy and three other schools. This was the first time in nine years that Army defeated the Squids. Much ofthe success of the team can be attrib- uted tothe hard work and support of rookie head coach, Doug VanEveren. Three cadets went to NCAA re- gionals. The three, all firsties, were Matt Pasvogel on the Hori- zontal Bars, and Pat Domingue and Bret Ninomiya on the Rings. Pasvogel went on to Nationals, scoring 9.65 out of ten on the bars. Six firsties will be leaving the team after this year, but de- spite its youth, next year's team will have plenty of experience. Sports 317 A W' Air Force Air Force Cornell Colgate Dartmouth Harv 1rd V1ll1nov 1 Holy Cross Prrnreton Vermont Renwelaet it Lawrence Cl lrkson Notre Dame Brown Yale Colgate Cornell Prtnceton Iona RM Harvard ,, , C Dartmouth Rensslzter , 1 , 6 Wrns, 18 Losses 5 Tree Vermont Clarkson St Lawt ence Brown Ya e CAN T TOUCH THIS Goalie Brooks Chretlen allows no enemy puck to touch HOCKEY: Front Row: Brandon Hayes, John Griffin, Chris Kindgren, Al Brenner, Scott Williams, Todd Tamburino, Brad Hamacher, Craig Peterson, Paul Haggerty, Brooks Chretien. Second Row: Lynne Brown, Eric Kindgren, John Alissi, Rick Berube, Mike Landers, Chris Mead, Ross Erzar, Scott Tardiff, Milt Smith, Rick Randazzo, Coach Rob Riley. Back Row: Coach Jim Barysh, Trainer Tim Kelly, Chad Surdem, Kevin Backus, Dean Wegner, Kevin Darby, Nick Meyer, Chris Soucie, Coach Steve Tuite, Coach Brian Riley, LTC Ned Doyle. TQ THE EXTREME he Army Hockey team fin- ished its season with an 8- 18-3 record overall and a 3- 17-2 mark in league play. Army was 11th in the ECAC standings, missing a play-off berth by one spot. An experienced defensive unit, led by three seniors and one junior, was expected to hold teams in check while the coaching staff hoped a young offensive unit would be able to provide enough goals for a play-off run. The Cadets played solid hockey for the first two-thirds of the season- hanging tough against some of the league's best teams-before injuries took their toll. Midway through the season, the players learned Army would be leaving the ECAC next season to become a Division I independent, making the play-off run even more impor- tant. Junior Kevin Darby was the team's leading scorer with 40 points on five goals and 35 assists. Seniors Paul Haggerty and Al Brenner led the team in goals scored with 16 and 13, respectively. Senior Brooks Chretien finished his ca- reer with 26 wins, the ninth best record in Army history for goalies. John Alissi, Brandon Hayes, Darby and Haggerty each were named at least once to the ECAC weekly honor roll for their per- formances. One of the season's highlights was an 11-1 romp over Royal Military College in late January. The win gave USMA a 28-27-5 advantage in the all-time series and was the largest margin of victory in the 60 games played between the two academies. sports 319 w V V 320 W,-W ,whwf SHOOTS AND SCORES! Mike Landers shows his range with a goal from center ice. ALL TIED UP. Hockey is a Contact sport that gets "down and dirty" near the net. ROGER HERNDON iishiii e ,ik gr' R KQQGO ...af , ,, We Rfk? Mm , 'Jw " iff" I l,3 WV S .,wMq, . 'W NOKINIIEIH HEIDOH EDIHHWVAA NLLSIII' i g x'z-fm -... TAKIN' THE ASSIST. John Aiissi gets ready to fight for the puck as Army hosts Vermont at the Holieder Center. FACE OFF! The battle for control happens after an icing penalty. CHECK THIS OUT! You take your life in your own hands when you suit up against Army. spam 321 f li W0mel'l'S Basketball. Front Flow: Coach Bill Shutsky, Coach Barb Hebei, Jen Murtagh, Stephanie Tutton. Gina Scarsella, Siboian Kilgallin, Coach Lynn Chiavaro, Jen Hankes, Mary Langendorf, Noel Blanc, Chris Chandler, Karin Gventer, LTC Lee Wyatt. Back Flow: Coach Pam Dezago, Sam Currier, Sara Laughlin, Shara Kistner, Donna Parent, Kim Kawamoto, Michelle Sherwood, Andresa Smith, Sharon Gentry, Don Hazelwood, Monica Washington, CPT Kim Topping. he 1990-1991 basketball season opened with the Lady Knights entering the newly-formed Patriot League. The Lady Knights made the move to Division I after 10 years in Divi- sion II. Under much skepticism, the team did extremely well in the first part of the season, heading home for Christmas break with a record of 6-2. In late November, Army captured its first tournament championship at Iona, easily defeating Drexel and Cornell. Named to the all- tourney team were sophomore Andresa-Smith and MVP honors went to freshman Karin Gventer.In othertournament play, Army trav- Division I Debut Gives Army 20 Win Season eled to Ball State, Indiana and won the consolation bracket by beating Chicago-Illinois. Sopho- more Gina Scarsella earned tour- nament honors there. After Christmas break, "fun in the sun" took place at Patrick Air Force Base in Florida. The team played in the Florida Institute of Technol- ogy Tournament and found them- selves matched against Air Force in the final round. In an intense and emotional game, Army came out on top bringing home a .sec- ond championship trophy. Junior Mary Langendorf was named to the all-tournament team, while captain Jennifer Hankes was named tournament MVP. Returning from winter training, the Lady Knights began their League play at Cristl Arena and ended with a respectable record of 7-5. Seeded third for the League tour- nament, Army finished second in the conference, upsetting the numbertwo seed Fordham by 3 in overtime. Kim Kawamoto and Mary Langendorf were presented with all-tournament honors. Finishing up the season, Army traveled to Annapolis where they sank Navy for the second year in a row. Overall the season was a great way to end the careers of co-captains Jennifer Hankes and Stephanie Tutton. Kim Kawamoto currently holds all assist and steal records for Army and was twelfth in the nation for assists with an average of 7.4 per game. Karin Gventer made the Patriot League All-Ftookie team. Next year's team captain, Mary Langendorf, led the team in scor- ing with a average of11.2 ppg. As a team, Army was ranked second nationally in scoring defense with an average of 52.9 ppg, and ranked fifth in the nation by hold- ing teams to 3606 field goal shoot- ing. The Lady Knights finished the season at 20-10, leaving an incredible first impression on Divi- sion I. Sports 323 It fi' 3 an my ff ff-'W ' M fm ' 4 M -nr ,, V , W ',lafeg2aa 'fm, 2131 3 J + as Q 4- H M f,f:A 'l -wiwf , 1 ' gf? Wmifff ' Y N, .. ,, M ' A M 1 pg, 5' , ff W + ' ws mw ,M V' 7 'mlG1vI"2'i1 " '2T'3MJ'9,5, ,w"Q' ,m ' '-,L ',., ' 5 if W V I W MW , , mil l q V -' ,. 5 wif' W L-aw , , . If ef 4 n me f mn ""' 1 ,M W t , . ,.,. ,. V fx WJ. W" Wvvws ,g . ',','. - weft' , J J' ' "f" . ' ff gfxW1f.4 Q 1 ' ' u wlwfwim f Q ' vhilvhifygg, f " 55 A I qu, .N wr K A , N' .5 2 Y 5 W , A A 4! W 5 a f. , 5' 'lf V ff Yu 3: gif Qxx 5 -4 z K , 1 Q 3 A if 'if I D Q5 an 'L I U ' J N S- A YK Q WLS f' P 5 KR I 556 ii- gw , ,- ., A 'V ' f5. , ig . i Qu, wfggfg :fr - gg . '-1.5, -5 ' ' ' " 'ff-' . 3 ' ic ,ff ' - ,. H. "' ' 1 if rr wi V-f'f7'T'4fi' f 'A v A ff ' , 5 . ' .,4-aa? W3 mag 45 '-' .WJ M' " W fF'WN'4f ': w'-4, "fx 1 LW 'v C ' ' 1' 3- mf.. Wxim-'fill-'-1-M3--'.15'5+F FW' '7 .-L, U, .. WF, , ,.,,. f mn.. r . 'ff 'M-w'J':KJJgpHge-, yas mmm Y f ' ' 'hi 11 if 1 Ai, E fu nf, F351 .' xxxxxx xxxx M , I t Jgm .,..,, Viv' m lfoul I 55 ' RA I 5 ,e "Q, N - Men's Basketball. Front Row: Chance Veasey, Rick Green, Derrick Allen, Chad Michaelsen, Larry Grewuch, Joe Harris, Kevin Reilly, Craig Rose, Bill Watson. Second Row: Father Drummund, Mike Connors, James Collins, Bobby Davis, David Ardayfio, David Ewing, Gregg Clark, Derk Schweiger, David Lyle, Kevin Berry,Tom Miller, Jimmy Oxley. Back Row: CPT Bob Brown, 2LT Ron Wilson, Denis Carrol, MAJ Shilloto, COL Louis, SFC Lucero, Dave Miller, Terry Dunn. n X N i 3 ARMY OPP 59 St Francis 61 87 Texas Arlington 99 49 Monmouth 52 71 William 8a Mary 75 58 Cornell 68 64 Westen Kentucky 88 70 Indiana State 63 65 Richmond 82 70 Marist 61 89 Cent. Connecticut 81 78 Lehigh 94 79 Fordham 86 '51 St Peters 66 64 Lafayette 57 62 Bucknell 86 55 Holy Cross 71 50 Fordham 54 64 Colgate 75 '56 Lehigh 58 47 Northeastern 66 54 Lafayette 52 46 Hofstra 50 51 Bucknell 69 49 Holy Cross 69 49 Boston 65 78 Navy 99 74 Colgate 72 49 Bucknell 67 Won 6, Lost 22 DIFFICULT EA Q lthough the Army basket- ball team suffered some close losses and difficult times, the team held together and played admirably. Perhaps the best reflection of the team's spirit appears in its players. Junior "Swing-Man" Jim Collins led the team in scoring and assists and earned a place on the All-Patriot League secondteam. In addition, newcomer David Ardayfio achieved the honor of Patriot league "Rookie of the Year." Finally, Kevin Berry entered the record books with the distinction of scoring over 900 points and grabbing over 400 rebounds in four years, a rare and noteworthy accomplishment in the history of Army basketball. With the arrival of new coaches, the team worked through a period of difficult transition, however, it still achieved some praiseworthy highlights. Theteam's vlctoryover Lafayette before the third largest attendance in Army history gave the team proud memories. With a 35-foot shot at the buzzer, Army dashed the hopes of the Lafay- ette players and won 54-52. With its victory over Indiana State, the Army team also took the consola- tion championship at the Acme BootClassic. Seniorcaptain Larry Gnewuch, senior Chad Michael- son, and senior Kevin Berry ended their four year careers in style as Army defeated Colgate 74-72. The team never gave up, kept their heads high, and played with dig- nity throughout the 1990-1991 season. Sports 327 ,lf My x iii? ff- L:'??2s-1: f J gd., X I 1. K :Q r 1,QQ , D ,wwf X Q 1 S of F'-1. X . ' it-' f'F'k?xi1fQg,f. 5 X f m f - W Ci, uw i - K . " if3 ":i311' . - W f-' X1-yyiihfkffi-1 gk N A - W' 4 Q-Q X ' . . .. ,... Q L v 5 zlil . W, K Z1 :,.. ,,.. 1 K 1- ' I X I.. K 1.1: 1:- rs. 'dm Q .IHVI TRAYERS SLAM! Kevin Berry goes upforthe slam dunk against Navy. 328 ,M 'L ,wa ,U M W- 1 lv if CHRIS WELLS Lx if 1 , l , ff fi A mr M W! f ' " ' L' ' 'ff M, ,, , ,f ,, ,V ' an , ,lf if to . F wig ' . 7' 'WQFZM' ' ' 27 ,, U 'ff 1. ,W w-ge L, f za ,, ,W 5 S7 J may gk ,Lg f' f , ' V , I ,W I Hamm I . , ,,,, , ' ? 'VZM' ' ' I K f v , 'ITWQVCWA M l w f . . , it l ttll it 'ICEIHDLVH NIHHVG H0 NOT SO FAST. With a hand high, James Collins deflects this shot from his Northeastern opponent. HELP ME OUT. Looking forthe open man, Gregg Clark struggles to keep the ball away from his attacker. Sports 329 ll 7 'Q R MS ' N fx www -. xx. . , A S N Q lf w K2 Q, X 0,5 w. W.-: Q . . -Q . N SX xi 1 sz i 0 ' in KES A W ' Q 'N 'UP Minn-Q A' 8 'V 5 . X ,:" K ' ix r fr- X Q sk it , W Q ii . is xl s ' K Hvi1g..,Nfk'l':5'!5Qb Q ,A ,, K A ,ww ,bg-s wwk 'TWP 33' WvfM It N Q xr N X Pg ,..,M x'Q M ,W 2 3,5 Y 4 NW 'UQ QR E: ig Www mmwmmwws 5 W Q- . . -V fsfhfxff. s '- - NX, L , L S J -f W a . .4- Nj? Iwi , FR WF I E ,gf ' R Nm Aga ac? M' Q Q...,,,f,ff ,.......- TIP IN. Jumping high, Kevin Berry tips it in while the defenders can do nothing to stop him. BALL CONTROL. Craig Rose is one of Army's better players in terms of drib- bling. Here he manages to elude three defenders from Fordham. SINK NAVY. Steve Emt sank this two foot jumper, but Army could not sink Navy this year. 2 4.1 Sports 331 RAISE YOUR HAND IF YOUR SURE. Co-captain Nick Mauldin is as- sured of victory as he defeats a Navy squid. READY...ARMY ON TOP. The Navy defeat is inevitable. MAT IN YOUR FACE! Nick lvlauidin applies pressure as he works to use the grapevine hold. ARMY 13 Centrll Conn E Stroudsburg M nyland Penn State North Carolina Princeton Vllglflld Tech Delaware State Lehigh Rider Wilkes Purdue Clarion Bloomsherg Syracuse Navy Won 11, Lost 5 OPP VANAS S fi -Mx f Wrestling. Front Ftow: CJ Horn, Flick Yoder, Jack Vantress, Jeff Thompson, Neil Wright, Bill Barrows, Alex Porcelli, EJ Pasteur, Brian Shoemaker, Nick Mauldin, Doug McCormick, Tom Larson. Second Ftow: Coach Effner, LT Kuznik, Coach Brenick, MAJ Latsha, Bill O'Brien, Cary Tucker, TJ Wright, Matt Bartlett, Jim Fitzgiven, Scott Tucker, Ben Greiner, Mike Pacer, Nate Van Duzer, Chris Ackerman, Gary Hennigan, Dave Warnick. Third Row: CPT Smith, CPT Henderson, MAJ Kruegler, CPT Hagg, Dan Driscoll, Brian Andrusin, Todd Nealson, Simon Reese, Ray Aredondo, Jim Hubert, Dave Abrahms, Mike Scheuing, Scott Smith, Mike Peterson, Rob Meldrum, Bill Ystueta, Nate Bardo. Back Ftow: CPT Wilson, Boss Davis, Alex Volpe, Ben Huckenberry, Mark Wysong, Travis Smith, Toshi Dezaki, Sean McCallister, Tim Wren, Phil Bartlett, Mike Benson, Todd Jenkins, Tony Nepolotono, Tony Hicks. WRE TLI G DCDMI TES THE BATTLEFIELD nce again Army wrestling dominated the battlefield ofintercollegiatewrestling by breaking into the top twenty teams in the nation and peaking with a rank of fourteenth in the na- tion. This year's team was best characterized by its aggressive style and relentless pursuit of the opponent. After a productive pre- season and participation in the Pennsylvania State Duals, the wrestlers flew to Florida over Christmas break to train and compete in the Sunshine Open. The team's hard work paid off as they captured the team champi- onship in a field of over 60 teams. They maintained their awesome status throughout the season as they recorded an amazing three shut-outs against Wilkes, Prince- ton and Delaware State. As the dual meet season drew to a close, the team prepared for its biggest challenge of the year as it attempted to break its 28 year losing streak against Navy. In front of a crowd of approximately 4300, with great support from the Corps of Cadets and greats such as A-man, the wrestlers battled valiantly, but in the end lost a heartbreaker. The team re- bounded from this great disap- pointment and qualified Dave Warnick, Jacob Garcia, Nick Mauldin and T.J. Wright for the National Wrestling Tournament. Through the thrill of victory and the disappointment of defeat, the team always remained close friends and a fun-loving bunch of guys. Sports 333 dr x any N -- N if 22 .o' Q X 5 3 V1 Q1xQS:KR?NW292f' WINNING EDGE. Firstie co-captain Doug McCormick concentrates on crush- ing the Syracuse Orangemen. TAKEDOWN NAVY...is, what the Army grapplers tried to do at the finai dual match ofthe season at the Holleder Cen- ter. Navy edged the Black Knights 13-19. Y . spam 335 fa. lla, WIN., . . m. E 2 Q 1 FALL Black Knight Invitational 3rd Yale Invitational 4th A V V VV A VV Toski Invitational 4th V V V W W.. Buckeye Fall Classic 10th .' 7 'f.f'L..fM' 4 Q,gQ,v "V9 fgjf. . WT. McLaughlin ,fuk I V3 f 0 . I ,, , Invitational Sth 4'1f'fW?4,g.ykfgig31T2a,,w W V G f aaa VV 'W' 54 I . if ' 7, iff! 4 . -5, :if 1 SPRING Q Black Knight Invitational Ist Patriot League , Championships 1st ' I Easterns 1st 'i-i' ' Nationals 25rd ' . -. Vfi ' i t ' , 2F'L,, ONTO THE GREEN. PauILandthits ,FV a nice nine iron shot that puts him within fourfeet ofthe pin. 336 ga. it ' ' I "N M - g . V f 'iff f - . ' W -VVA ya.-iVLVViff .. ,.,a..,m,i wa rc ' milf. ,L,, :fkwT5l"" ' , f X V, M 7 .-,....,,,,7.,:4.-1 I M M VV V x , .Vu X , I V .. V V . VV V,VV V i,,i,, ...HI W VV . A V Y A, -YF , . , f' I ' H '--:snails ' h L fl, H .I ' f f-V avr V Q., ,wi f VV V, V , I I T I I ' I .V - W t u.. . 4, . 5. f . 4 - . -w t ' . .- ,, -"- rt?'f" '. . M . ... . f J VV I ,.,v VVV V V ,V L, ,, 7 H . , ,,., .,,. V. , . VM TEE TIME. Team Captain Robb Crad- IN THE BEGINNING. C.W. Canfield dock admires his handiwork after a boom- prepares to start his 18 hole journey at the ing drive. Black Knight Invitational. GOIT. Front Row: Brian Soldon, Russell Jordan, George O'Neil, Trey Owen, Brent Mumford, Robb Craddock, Jason Cartwright. Back Row: Coach Tim Erfmer, Rob Shults, Eric Lewis, C.W. Canfield, Lamar Adams, Paul Landt, Pat Mullin, Jay DeGeare, Coach Jim Clevenger. EA O CDF GOOD TCDUR AME he fall season for the Army Golf Team was one of many tournaments. Five plebes joined the team and provided needed depth, but inconsistency on the road hurt the traveling team. Army went to fivetournaments in the fall. The best performance was a third place finish at the Black Knight Invitational. Overall for the season, Army was ranked second in the district, trailing only Penn State afterthe Nittany Lions performed well at the Buckeye Fall Classic at Ohio State, while Army finished tenth. The spring season was an awe- some one for Army. The cadets won threetournaments, including the Patriot League Conference Championship, beating one com- petitor, Navy, by 18 strokes. Indi- vidually, yearling Brent Mumford placed second in the conference. At the Spring Black Knight Invita- tional, Army set a new team and course record on the first day. Army rounded out thetourhament season by winning the Eastern Intercollegiate Championships for the second consecutive year. This gave the team a berth in the NCAA Region I tournament during spring term end week. Sports 337 A W 'Q fryigf' ww x "4 A 2 f , H W' 951 ' X V , mn 1 -f gm ,.w,. 1 f Y' I .V , ,L . ., , I , X my ff, 2 - si-K,g,"w'g'?i ,f gg Eghvkffgfk M, fi' MW, vw f fvwvg fi-Wliiifffi ,f 1 Vg V5 , L .. W 2. 'Aer 4 ,I ., 7,,,,, me ' ff -, M 0 f, ,ELL W F A , L wgxfzzf ,fffiffz ,- 7 -H7':T2ffV ' '55 'TSN 7 KW " rw'-k Wim Wh f'fE5'f,'f F4 ff km-sf W af fir 1 di HDISVNVA HAGLLS f fi LOOKING COOL. It is all part of the game. HERE IT COMES. George O'Neii prepares to put a round down range. INTENSE CONCENTRATION. Putting is half the game, and sinking this Ente will give George OiNeiI par for the o e. 1 Ze, Wiz.,.wfwzwwoww.em1m,Mwwmmwxwwmidfmwwwiweif-www-f1+W" STEVE VANASKIE il ,f, fwai fwaww I' f , Sports 339 .UL , ,wmmmmmf WW n t 1 9 4 5 I 2 ,Mnmwwmmmm ,V!,, W. ,,,, ,,,,,, ,A TRC GEST RMY TEAM raditionally, the fall is atime of individual tournaments, designed to give the team top-notch competition, aug- mented with a few dual matches. Army traveled to tournaments at Notre Dame, Georgia Tech, and Princeton, for the Eastern Cham- pionships, and gave the best showing ever by a West Point team at these events. The Ca- dets, led by Coach Bob Detrich, also finished 5-1 in dual matches for the first semester. This was unquestionably the strongest Army team ever. For EVER the first time, the team had ten players who were capable of solid contributions. Especially notewor- thy were the performances of plebe John Amos in singles, who defeated many top players, in- cluding the number-one player from Illinois, and the cow doubles team of Mike Haight and Chris Waters, who won the West Point invitational, finished as the run- ners-up at the Georgia Tech Invi- tational, and advanced to the semi-finals of the Easterns. During the spring season, Army nipped Bloomsburg for a big win, as the college was ahead of West Point in the East. Several losses occurred against teams Army should have defeated, resulting in a disappointing spring season. Still, Chris Waters won the 111 single in the Patriot League, and with partner Mike Haight, he won the 41 doubles also. For his ef- forts, Waters was named team MVP. sports 341 f STEVE VANASKIE STREEETCH! Mike Haught reaches out to save a close shot. UP THE ALLEY. Jamie Malakoff catches his opponent off guard with a shot up the line. 7 , 4 E M Z ft z fc ? ra STEV ELLS DISVNVA EIA EI E NASKI STEVE VA HERE IT COMES. A perfect toss is essential to a powerful serve. GIVE ME YOUR BEST SHOT. Jamie Malakoff, playing the rear in a doubles match, awaits the serve. -4 fa f , ,fffffw f 1 f f',' -1'AY"M 4 ,' , , , .,, ', f- T flfim 'W k"' " fvff J f , ,. , ' 7 ? Wit ti' 'L'f55f55f 242' E ' , 25?17357f5fQf12 . f' s f -ff i if ,, f ' f 4 , - , f ',- 1 . 1 . ' . ' 5 i t-if H fy. 'V ' f - V t n .p - ' - - fi A ' 4 - . fa: ff f' , , ff f , ,U , ., 'V . , uv.. .. ,..-355. - , f , , ,.A ,k , g - ,g , or I , I ' J ww? 2? L ' Y "1 il, 331252253525 i1f2'-Jf'f ?f5"? ffffjfif'?'vf ,.,y5f,W,4-,"ffy,f,g,,t, 1 Q 135,f,e,gyf,fjfj,f3351465 yy 51 'zz if-,',w,S,:Wfj1J,Ulf ,ff f'q,'i'.' 5 ,',fW5 ' ' f "'q'ffu?W, , Mama .4,,f,i:,fg72f.giz6-1 li f 4 f Y Unis . 113ji?.2f2,L,Rgf.,w,fgr5ggf 1 zlgfgaix 4 1 4 'www 5, , f...,..,m.w, ,4,.. ', f 2 ., .1 fl-Z M ' tx-in ' ,, .',,,4,z, 1, 1 ' ,. r : wlw-i U mf' ,fprfxjiylzyrvy j,q.Z?7Q?A111::l. f V L L f Jill 5 7, nffzfywzatzfffxi yZri1"f?44,ZZ.g:54,QQ' ff, fivfmgft 4,N,"'zJV, Wzfshjx I ,Ak'1azefzzvf',, A ,MSE 1 wg F ,f,f,g5,,,QM . .M Jyxtjigt, , rm, 4 l M, 5 4 , .5 if -"- fm, ,, ,,A.,,,Z,, , , L K A .1 ., . C Af, Q n . My ' 2 ie. Q51 J 5.517 i?Jz,1f,w fy , , , 'Z' 247:11 Q 4 ffl 1 1 5 ff ' if ',::,,',V',.Nf " ---'f- Wfifwu, s-" -f2,,., ,f.fm..',.ff t Q H . Q W , zjw- gk imrfiiy . . Q z, ,A V, J Z Q L., W , ., MV, M, . 4 Analyst M:...,nV:f,Ygt.,n4 .W , it ff J ,. fi,,. C , A ' C A - W .vid -I1 'f f , I ,.,Jfl'i'imfefftl " I I M'a6WW4""'W5hWAum.f1'f1fff.,,svfy-:ips ,.,, I . ,,,,,,, 2 Z , I I 1-' U' P i km - J, EIAELLS 1 NICE RETURN. John Amos prepares CLOSE CALL. Jason Schaaf barely into his opponent's court. NVA SV 'EIDI .-- O 1 C U3 3' H- Il' CD D CD .-v SD CII 'J' CD 1 CD .-Q. C -1 3 U! Q3 U7 2' O H- Q. CD CD 'O 3 SD D CD CCI CD U7 ,-+ O 77 CD CD 'C .-4 D' CD CJ' 93. 5. 'Q SD 'F .new "l Sports 343 V 4- My ,Q i X f L, '11 if INCOMING! Shannon Barry cocks her weapon and prepares to fire. LADY K IGHT GQ DIVISIO determined women's ten- nis team did much better than preseason polls indi- cated. Ranked 2nd and ist in the East in Division ll for the past two years, the team went 6-6 in both the fall and spring halves of their first season in Division I. It was Army's toughest schedule to date, and the Lady Knights rose to the occasion. At one point, in the spring, Army registered back-to- back shut out victories over Adel- phi and SUNY-Albany. The sea- son ended with the team placing second out of nine teams in the METRO tournament. Tremendous improvement was seen in all individuals. Team captain Debra Smith, third class- man Suzette McGee, and fourth classman Hana Okawa all were named Army Athlete of the Week during the season. McGee and Okawa also won the conference doubles title at the 33 doubles slot. Amy Bratton,iif1 ontheteam, made an impressive showing at the Rolex Eastern Regionals. Bratton, who will return next year, and the other returning Lady Knights hope to improve on this year's initial Division I perform- ance. sports 3 45 A annum, CRACK! Junior All-Star Jackie Patten rips a single to left field. TOO LATE. The throw from the left fielder has just arrived, but before Michelle Schmidt can turn to make the tag, the runner has safely slid into second. 348 TRAYERS .IIM wiiwusf 'G ' . ' is 152. 9 ins wr ,ll . El- --lab I 'HV f A9 di S5 ARMY E. Stroudsbourg Illinois-Chicago Princeton Wright State Michigan State Rider Ohio U. Augustana Seton Hall Seton Hall Vemaont Maine OPP Softball. Front Row: Shannon Lacy, Sheri Schweiker, Jen Bradac, Jamelle Stanley, Paula Bostwick, Michelle Schmidt, Jackie Patten, Christy Lynn, Missy Fait. Back Row: Chris Howerton, Cheri Johnson, Rebecca Kunzier, Julie Williams, Rachelle Johnson, Colleen McCabe, Julie Roberts, Stacy Smith, Jennifer Bhalla, Deanna Holt, Dana Jone, Charlotte Tobin. MCDST SUCCESSFUL SEAS he fall season proved to be Army's most successful season ever, closing at 12- 4. This was followed in the spring by a perfect record in the Patriot League regular season at 12-0, and a 4-1 mark in the Patriot League championships, as the Lady Knights won the conference. Overall, Army had a record of 40 wins and 17 losses for the year. The fall saw ace pitcher Colleen McCabe earn seven victories with three defeats, including onethree- hitter. As a whole, the team bat- ted .304, with Charlotte Tobin leading the cadets with a .538 average. EVER The spring season saw Army start off slow, losing five of eight games in Florida during Spring Leave, despite awin over Michigan State. But the team rebounded, sweep- ing its Patriot League rivals, and going on to win the conference tournament, though Bucknell scared the Lady Knights briefly. Bucknell upset Army 2-O in the second round, but the teams met again and itwas Armythatwon, 1 - 0. A showdown for the title re- sulted, and Michelle Schmidt de- livered a two-out rbi single in the ninth inning to give Army a 6-5 win. Senior Colleen McCabe was named League MVP. McCabe Massachusetts Iona Lafayette Lafayette Lehigh Lehigh St Peters St Peters Bucknell Bucknell Colgate Colgate Hofstra Hofstra Fairfield Fairfield Holy Cross Holy Cross Brooklyn College Brooklyn College Wagner Wagner Fordham Fordham Holy Cross Bucknell Lehigh Bucknell Bucknell Won 28, Lost 13 was one of four Army players named an All-Star by the leagues coaches. The otherAll-Stars were plebe Sheri Schweiker, junior Jackie Patten, and junior Julie Roberts. McCabe, the team captain, shattered every school pitching record during her four years at West Point. This year she gave up just 10 runs in 173 innnings for a .40 ERA. Over the last fouryears, she earned 81 vic- tories and recorded an incredible 695 strikeouts. Coach Jim Flow- ers was named coach of the year for his team's performance. A.. Sports 349 - ,K S M" " , F ,vi R 1 " 'fag-Q' Q L :gf-3. -'1 g as 'X W f ' .,.. X: my K 5 W Q Q . A+' K -kwa, ' .. N 3 Q 1 X i Q 'W -fmwsis . '-W W 'H in Q-'---QQSQ - k - . v XSify'-fkvxdfluffiwigkwwvxkwmgwiw lf., yi- ' , s unpaid- , m .'. .0 A 350 'M ' M rn as W A gg kkhy W 5 Q xv TAKE THAT! Sliding into third, Char- lotte Tobin decides to deal some punish- ment. SHOWING GREAT RANGE, Sheri Schweiker fields the ball cleanly and fires it towards first base. EYE ON THE BALL, Deanna Holt decides to wait for a better pitch. TALKING STRATEGY. Army con- fers on how to get the next batter out. READY FOR ACTION. Second baseman Michelle Schmidt anticipates the play. fl S po rts 351 PUMPING HARD, Mike Peck leads the pack as he sprints for the finish. ROOM TO SPARE. Jason Jenkins easily clears the bar on his first attempt. 352 STEVE VANASKIE uf' ,wmv ARMY Indoor 107 5 Fzurlergh Dickinson SUNY Albany Columbia C W Post 95 Yale 59 Navy Outdoor 63 Navy 65 Air Force OPP 2 77 100 36 Indoor: Won 5, Lost 1 Outdoor: Won 1, Lost 1 EIR T CLASS LE DS THE trong performances by the first class throughout the year ensured that the Army Track team enjoyed great indoor and outdoor seasons. The indoor season saw three Academy rec- ords fall as Indoor Captain Tony Benitez and fellow firsties Aaron Pogue and Kevin Williams smashed the previous records in the Mile, 3000 meter, and 800 meter runs respectively. After los- ing to Navy, Army bounced back with a strong fourth place show- ing at the Heptagonal Champion- ships. TEAM The outdoor season began with the annual spring trip to Palm Desert, California, where Army won the Cal-Poly Pomona Invita- tional. Based on their perform- ances, individual athletes partici- pated in several out-of-state com- petitions to include the Dogwood Invitational in Tennessee and the prestigious Penn Relays at Fran- klin Field in Philadelphia. At the Penn Relays, seniors David Wills and Kevin Williams teamed with junior Rich Harris and plebe Jim McPherson to capture the lC4A championship in the sprint med- ley relay. After again falling to Navy, co-captains Aaron Pogue and Tony Etnyre led the Army team to the University of Florida where they crushed the Air Force Academy, 65-36. In the final meet of the season, the Army team matched its best performance since the 1967 champions by placing second at the Outdoor Heptagonal Championships. Sports 353 .., , ., INTO THE TURN. Plebe Jason Ste- wart leads a pack of runners at the West Point Invitational. UP AND OVER. Jim Walsh sails over the bar in a single bound in the men's high jump competition. HERE THEY COME. At Army's spring invitational, Mike Peck is the leader in this distance race. Competitors com- pete on an individual basis here, not as a team. 354 mv , X " F ff' i Q if M iff', fo f it , ft, iw , Wt, ,, W ,ti .,-43W.,, ' 1 : M,,.ft.gf,, A Q, ff '- tfstawlln 24 www rf -f'-- rr-,,,::r.ffr:,,,e J? 2 :ij in gf L 1 ifmif ,, Sr M DEFYING GRAV!TY. William Glaser shoots upward. He clears the bar by an inch. 5 i E TFIAILING THE LEAD. Jason Ste- wart drops out of first and falls behind the Columbia runner. Sports 355 A Q- Y k U 7' W3 F if , X fi Se H' Tl' 'f' V 73.21 e 5 if 356 , ,V 4 1 +1 Sim J , 'f W, ,, ,, eggs ' V :tmerew , ,,m,mw:mw'wmz-rsumfvemmii.',,i.,,m iq.: 1 1 , , , , 4 " STEVE VANAKSIE UP AND OVER. Mary Cheyne sails TO THE FINISH. Kadejah James, over the bar in the high jump to take the one of Army's best sprinters, easily wins lead. the 55 meter hurdles. QE me rv Q' ii , I 5' ' sm lit V QM, , , 5' . H u w, ME if Y if V, 'fl' ' ' Y i I I ' lT1 ',iil f ,i 'iisisl V l V - " 1 1 . f 1 1- -1 ill '.lli--i::"fqg-.w.t,f "" .. J, I ii- 1. I 1 T." ' -1, -, it I 1"i"is'if 1 " ,, in 5 fl 1- it ' 'i 1 'vi i .- ' ,, ,w,. .glu ' 3 -fy l il 1- 3 1' Q- , - - - 1 N. - -V -.-H--Q AI- Mi ' 1 iii ll i Wi zmlsvuvlx aAa.Ls Army CPP Indoor 65 Fairlcigh Dickinson 40 Manhattan 55 SUNY-Albany 10 QW, Post 2 68 Yale 50 45 Pennsylvania 75 95 Navy 23 Outdoor 99 157 Navy 55 Cal Poly 75 Cal St Fullerton 28 Won 9, Lost 1 STRO- G I SPIRIT he dirty dozen plus three is how the coach kindly re- ferred tothe Women's Track Team. With 15 women, they trav- eled to Annapolis and completely annhilated Navy, 99-55. Though small in numbers, the team was strong in spirit, and it kept them going as their numbers continued to shrink. One of the biggest strengths of the team this year was that they were willing to work 10004, and when Coach called, added an extra 10070. Numerous times, Cadets Polk and Robertson were told minutes before a race that they were in it. Every time, they com- peted without complaint. Cadets Hill, Underwood, and Martin, competitors in the 'throw- ing events' such as shotput and discus, always got Army off to an early lead. ln individual events, several cadets placed at the NCAA Championships at the end ofthe season, including two plebes, Cadets Hodge and Andonian. Sports 357 ll IN COLD WEATHER, A1rmy's Erin Galvin competes in the distance events against a host of opponents. JUST A HEAT. And one ot the many during the outdoor West Point Invitational. RUNNING HARD. Running distance for an indoor track meet is one of the most difficult events. waht W W ,AW 358 ZLIDISVNV BY A NOSE. Navy won the 100 meter dash by the narrowest of margins. HEAVE HO. Shot putter Holly Martin ACROSS THE FINISH. Tanisha always gave Army an early lead with her Hodge wins the 200 meter dash hands long throws. down. 1. we S SVNV A HAELLS EIDI ll Sports 359 .Q t"' "5 I ' tl K my 9 up 4-Q?"-2, www N gli.-nw .53 HW I f ' ' 1 .A- nnum f"""' 6??f?f'? l S 45 Wg, -1! A L, Q ' "Is, Baseball. Front Row: Richard Banez, Averill Ruiz, Aaron Wagner, Mark Gabrovic, David Simmons, John Shagena. Second Row: Rob Powalski, Steve Havel, Jason Davis, Doug Bohrer, Shawn Arch, Lance Boyce, Brian Coll, Reggie Moore, Steve Reich, Eric Wolf. Back Row: Coach Bartlett, Jeff Leischner, Shannon Carney, Mark LeBlanc, David Borowicz, Dane Hanson, Paul Perry Brandon Pugh, Coach Roberts. CO TINUED SUCCESS GAI he Army baseball team fin- ished its second most suc- cessful season this spring, following a very good fall session. In the fall, Army was 17-9 and hoped the spring season and Eastern Intercollegiate Baseball League would be theirs to domi- nate. For awhile it looked like this might be the case. Army started the league rivalry strong, sweeping Navy and Penn on the same weekend. But in the end, the team's efforts fell apart. Trailing league leader Princeton by only one game, Army went 6-4 in its last ten games, including a splitwith Princeton. All told, Army finished second in the league for the second year in a row. A championship in the EIBL would have given Army an automatic berth in the College World Series. The team continued to lengthen its string of successes against Navy, beating the Squids five out their lasteight encounters, includ- ing a current four game winning streak againstthem. Sophomore Lance Boyce led the team in eight different offensive categories, including batting average 93815, home runs 475, and stolen bases 4183. Senior Team Captain Mike Tripp led all of Army's pitchers with a 7-2 record, winning his last seven decisions. Sports 361 NOT EVEN CLOSE. Reggie Moore T t T runs into home to give the lead to West T f f , .. Point. ' iw' mg W yi. . ...L .s,:,Ws Q- ,f- 'V f L 1" f A is f ttk -- if gmlklgs' i ,.'-' 5 M A si. 1 . . . . Aipmsk Q- A - , Qfgsf -we 1 - A: is' ' . 1 5 - ' my-,TQ . ,X STRIKE! Averill Ruiz realizes he should K . if ., 11 , .- sf- 1 k.-' A .."1 si .X ' sg g': 2 13 , W A- M have SWUUQ affhe ball- 'fill .-fs Q , 3' " K www WWE Q 1 -if 3 WHAT A PLAY. The runner was out by two steps on this throw. HIT! A single up the middle for Steve Reich. l 362 DON ei N ER HER S ROG H 90 HEI NOCINHCEIH JEFF BENCIK f A 2 gy Tia is 1 K 17 W5-2 91 1 W, vw M ,-i ' , ,, W5 Wm 1 in no w AV ,yyy 1 , ,V V ,, , 1 V '.,,,wQVQ ,V 4 ',fVfV'a-w',,,z it V , V VVV1VVL7f3KWV 5 I ,, w,,,,LM VL Hgyw E M '1a'tQVsif,, gy? , " ' NV Q? , V' U V A ,,,, "' it K " V M V V 4' f " 1 ' li ' W H W " 'f" ' ' ,M M , ,, V V f "-1' w 5 A ', ,i,",w2.fLfrfr1fft'V1Kf .1 f V1 f "Q V ,V 4 ' N , M ff ' 'V . ,L ,, 6, I A ?55,,,iggWZt ,V K ,V I . I W M, If K . 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V' .4 - , '- Z A ' V' L ,. , ff ' , V VV , ff' 4 .. mm ,+ - ,V , . vt, V - 4, VV . . -- , ,V u f 1, W V -,,, .. 4- V. , ' Q 1 , ' ,V Q 1 . -2' Vi , 1 , T 191 V k , ""' 2 M ' , V - ' fi ,' -' Vf , , A .' iff .,,. ' , :M . ., . .., VW 'Mr ' '17 :' ,V '. .. -.- . - "' '9sV,:Z'-ef"."fw , ' ,VN V Y -ax' 1- 1 "s 2 ' ' V- J" ,:V ' ' V RQ, - 1' 'fa 1, V , ,,fV' 'V V ' , Mx- We- -' ww! fm " I " . " FV. V- V ,, . AV 1. V. ' 5 A V 1 , '. V :ff ,V 'V,f,,.V-if ' l,'t V .z M, z,i, V,, '. -- f - VS' ,, ' -Y -if-. 'V V ' .f f f if V1'QW1:,.V V "iff X ' ' " , w 'VV-,W ' V V. " if '::::VV. L down this batter with three pitches. at F1 '11 '11 W F1 Z O ,- N ROGERI-IE Il THE WIND UP, AND Brian Coll mows SAFE! Dane Hanson dives backintime. sports 363 li H51 MOVING UPFIELD. Paul Fioyie ad- vances, looking for MVP Rob Cahill at midfield vs. Gettysburg in the season opener. ARMY 11 8 22 9 Z4 13 25 14 ODP Gettysburg Cornell Delaware Harvard Lafayette Bucknell Navy 1 0 johns Hopkins 18 Lehigh 7 Yale 8 Holy Cross 6 Hofstra 15 Colgate 8 Rutgers 14 Won 10, Lost 4 LaCl'0SSe. Front Row: Jim Gorman, Claytor Jones, Mike Mangine, Scott Turkington, Jeff McGuckin, Paul Jackson, Paul Royle. Second Bow: Coach Emmer, Bill Turturo, Rob Kilroy, Ftom O'Con nor, John Orlando, Greg Wilcox, Rob Cahill, Bill O'Brien, Will Huft, Eric Waltz, Chris Miner, Brian Knapp, Tim Kineally, Mac Diange. Third Row: Matt Macneil, Sean Turner, Flick Aguilar, Eddie Macguire, John Polhamos, Kevin O'Ftourke, Mike Brinegas, Chad Allen, Steve Heller, Alec Macmaster, Phil Mandry, Chris Prentice, Rich Meade. Fourth Row: Jason Patrick, Beaker Battaligns, tim Frederick, Paul Johnson, Gene Hunter, Mike Crossett, Todd Butler, Chris Lepp, Adam Silva, Brent Bradberrry, Larry Miles. Back Ftow: Rick Black, Charlie Uchill, MAJ Allen, COL Hand, CPT Smith, LTC Mullens, Dana Putnam. ARMY LAX RA KED 11TH THE ATIQ he Army Lacrosse Team closed out its best season in years with a 10-4 record, including 5-0 in the Patriot League. Last year the team finished with a 4-9 mark, but in 1991 the team peaked in mid-season. Following a victory over Navy, the team was ranked 11th in the nation in Divi- sion I-A. Army went 4-3 in its last seven games, only to drop in the rankings. The team shattered the Academy record for goals in a single sea- son, scoring 221. The old record was 192 set by the 1978 team. Thevictory overNavywas Army's first in lacrosse since 1985, and came in double overtime afterArmy tied the score with 4 seconds remaining during regulation play. Six Army players were named All- League in the Patriot League: Flick Aguilar, goalg Chris Lepp and Adam Silva, Defense, Ftob Cahill and Eric Waltz, Midfield, and Steve Heller, Attack. Team Captain Ftob Cahill was also the team MVP. .lit spam 365 fl aw.-1 - , W u 0 1 -1 fp- W.. W fm Q -' It L",' I ' i 1 uf Vlffwbff I me at gl . 1l' y ig 1 -r gl w U' U'M'f sff'-L1ff M fK'fA: 1 V ffA-7,:f, - -ff-Wf - ffL.., 'eww lQ.V A.,, . ., ,U .,,L:, , V,,., W M T' 0' 9' I ""AfA il' Wh' '1 n mv lf V' ft H mf by .1 Meg 'Q 'WW AV'f Q. 'iY'h'Y If 'mai :LVV ' uv gs lik W 1 I M- 'M , gy 'AW" H I I U in fl 1 it 'fi we 3 .. L' 'J sf ,ef U, 1,54-A 294712 '-'3jI11U -493'-0 se-og 23,5-'SC 'lim ass" '4'U-i ,.,.,4 SEO MS EO O52 5- sm?-E fagm 35? VEVANASKIE STE GET THAT BALL. Army's Chad Allen tries to scoop the loose ball in front of the Gettysburg goal. ON THE ATTACK. Chris Lepp grabs a loose ball against Bucknell. The victory against the Bison put Army 14th in the national ratings at the time. EIDISVNVA EIAELLS 4. 'WHO 'Q' K auf M 2 QQXSSYIW ' YU at iw mow MW , 1 , 'K - git, ,,a. K v mv' Mvqut um' w's ' fxtlizake ' .Y . Ugg if anal? f me Wtyx .Q 'Nth 9521:-:fi si" ' 5 ,. ui U51 r ff 'i .N ,. as i if Q sflmsbiw 0 :O 5 Ms, OW mg.. nw' il 1,-N 5' X.. wig 1 ll ig I' ff! is i v lk lar I ig 3, -R v Y he i V mf V W 366 'YW Q an -fa 4 My H H 42 ,ay W My my V ,LZ an an me My aw , - V " ,V ,yyy , U , T T aw' T a T at M. V a af W ,W at at T my if wif! 7 1 7 1 3 ft ti 7' 5 at 7 Z Y 'W if 1 7 if V fW.,,r, V m ,, ii if at TW it ,, , L,,,L, , s 32 up :T as' , ff an ng ,Aff W Q 25 ' if 5 , , 44" ff' , I fir' 7I5J3fZa'n'f!3!Z'f55 3 31533.-5'X:ffEf"g1 - ruavn,nra9r.i5t?7h L' 5 U 4 awww wmv Mfg ' " MWA, win fx, A I ' I ,4- V ' 7 ff Vi L ., ' f Mrs A at ,TQ , my 4 1, ,MQ My Q Q 1 , ,T if KJ Z? 1 47 Z7 if 1' 4, it 3 Z7 Q47 Q' ww yy Q 1' si? V? , T V, 3, H W l 7 Q? IT Z1 V qv w K 'F W' 1 K -wf 17 2? Q? QT 4? iii H. fw WE, Q5 'ag ' ,Q 4hJ Www Q, 5 I uv? l Q 3 91' , W L v W 'I' E 3 ' K U1 my I 4 D HHEIHSIIVI-I VLHHOD TALKING STRATEGY. The Army team brings it together in a close game againstYaIe. OUT OF MY FACE. Eric Waltz has a run in with a Yale opponent. ,VH Sports 367 A ' rs AM? 4 - I TALK ABOUT PAIN. Ever try lifting LOOKING BAD. Most ofthe strength in full dress? These guys aren't called the team virtually lives in the gym. HAcadem- strength team for nothing. ics is just a break between workoutsj' said 368 one team member. Zi Y 1 STRENGTH TEAM. Front Row: Joe Zwirecki, Joshua Potter, Ed Jackman, Doug White, Steve Medrick. Second Row: Tom Sanders, Warren Hamilton, Bubba Stokes, Joel Stephenson, Joe Gudenburr, John Pagiuini. Back Row: Doug Cramer, Mike Lizowski, Pat O'Brien, Dan Pillitiere, Tom Wiers, Jeremy Walsh. SEDIOLS EDIIW he Army Strength Team is one of West Point's lesser- known sports. The team's mission: helping otherteams with workout programs, conditioning, and lifting techniques, Coach John Thomas provides the team its weekly lifting schedule, and the lifters assist varsity sport mem- bers with their lifting schedules. The teams include football, la- crosse, basketball, hockey, swim- ming, rifle, and pistol. Every team FEEL THE P I requires a different program de- pending on the sport. Most of the members are die-hard lifters. On 500th Night, the cow team members even conducted a complete workout while wearing Full Dress overGray. Said Bubba Stokes,"lt was a real challenge." Next year the team will go for its twelfth undefeated season in a row. spam 369 A 5' if W. I B Jia ii UW 2 -4 A 3 rx .' wb. hK' ,qL'! ' 1 1 uf .- 9 if Wm! 2 wr if Q M L aw NAVY A L ,U , .N ,, sv' 'MW4 ,Vi ' , ' , '1,,MwfQ 1 v- 22422: A V er 5 we 5: ww 4 4 sg ,,,,,,w-WW? A .Q-X f ,MH 1 V U 'W 2 W m W. M ii? ,,4,W4,W A 1 i ' 5 .k 5 .Y It's good to know that In Ranks Inspection is 21 tradi- tion that has not dicd .... lu ! s Q.. Cuflcl ljfk CADET LIFE: PERCEPTION vs REALITY The life of a cadet can only be understood if you are the one living it. No one can explain what it means to go on a "spirit mission," why we complain about Regs fthe rules, for you non-cadet typesl a LOT but still remain a cadet, why everyone jumps on everyone else when a touchdown is scored in football, and why we uphold the Honor Code, even if there is no chance of getting caught in a "little white lie." Trying to explain what life is like inside these grey walls, shut off from the outside world, is very hard to do. lf you tell people, "Well, we have to be in bed by mid- night, forthe first six months you can't have a stereo, you can't have a car until you're a Senior, classes are man- datory, breakfast and lunch are mandatory, athletics are mandatory, etc." they look at you like you're a lunatic and ask you why you came to USMA, and why you stay. Most people, when they think of West Point, think of 372 either parades or football games. Both ofthese things are the exceptions to cadet life, not the day to day rou- tine. Football games are a chance for cadets to go wild and crazy after a tough week of academics, and to have an excuse for doing so. When the GAP fGreat American Publicl watches a parade, they see cadets looking good and standing tall in their grey uniform with white sticking out of the collar and cuffs. Little do the spectators know that jokes are being told, hats are start- ing to slip off heads, and hands cramp up. Underthat grey top is not the white shirt that everyone expects, but a shirt that tells as much about a cadet as their biog- raphy. That is what Cadet Life is all about--PERCEPTION vs. REALITY. The perceptions ofthe GAP, and sometimes even the "higher ups," are not the same as the realities of life as a cadet. But then, that may be what makes West Point so special, and why it is so hard to leave-- and come back. Sometimes things can be too much...but then, there's no firing pin in that M-14. A little PILLOW TALK is all that's needed to take a break from it all. Although very rare fahemll cadets do sometimes violate the rules, and area for- mation is usually the result. W. , ,aw 'lf W H ll lll l l f ' - .M l-L :. ulQllw4 '1li' CISHVHVWQ the F0013 is H dalll' VOUUUG fof Ahhhh, cleaning forSAIVll. Agreat time to C3d9TS lexcepf .FWSUSSP1 but Somehow, go over old memories and find all those those dust bunnies still manage to grow. things you thought were lost- PLEBE YEAR: CADET LIFE BEGINS THE PERCEPTION: "Fourth Class development consists of two phases: Cadet Basic Training and Fourth Class Academics. The principle focus is to effect transitioning into the military, in general, and the Corps of Cadets, in particu- lar and to provide training and education that is es- sential to subsequent de- velopment as a leader. Toward this end, Fourth Class cadets must learn to be followers within a mili- tary organization and to be enthusiasticteam members. Fourth Class development is tough and demanding by design. It aims to challenge the Fourth Class with expe- riences which develop self- discipline, teach subordina- tion of self to higher ideals and authority, and promote selflessness. "The Cadet Private's primary taskistoachieveexcellence in the requirements of the Academic, Military and Physical programs. Cadet Privates, like cadets at every level of USCC, contribute to the quality of life in their unit by fulfilling responsibilities commensurate with rank, thus, it is part of their role to know assigned tasks and jobs, to perform them with enthusiasm for excellence 374 even in small matters, to seek assistance as needed, and to emulate standards of behavior and values con- sistent with the goals of USIVIA. Cadet Privates learn and practice habits of hon- orable living."lCLDS man- uall THE REALITY: Plebe Year, though much changedthisyearduetothe new CLDS system, is still a time of initiation, atime when you just have to "suck it down" and stick it out until the end. Though most up- perclassmen will tell the Class of '94 that they got over, the class still had to endure some of the most stressful and character- building days of their lives. From being a civilian to marching in a parade and taking The Oath just seven hours later, plebe life is hectic. There are comput- ers to figure out how to use, new companymates to meet, and plebe gym classes to bleed and drown through. The Class of '94 may be the first of the "New Corps," but plebe life is still plebe life. Every cadetgoes through it, and every cadet knows that it sucks. "Aaaattention allll cadets, there are fiiiiive min- utes until..." Before the Graduation Parade, some companies still performed the brass-bash- ing of past years. Mike Tarquinto uses the clipboard method to fix his pillow after hotel night. The Class of '94 shows off their physical prowess after Army scores another TD. me-is In traditional "GO Army Nightlufashiort, the A plebe Surveys the mountain of newspa- plebes have a cake eating contest to amuse pe-rs he'S Collected, wondering if they'll fit the UDPSFCIEQSS. in his overhead. Cadet Lgfe 3 75 A YUCK YEAR: THE FUN BEGINS THE PERCEPTION: "Cadet Field Training and Third Class Academics con- stitute the phases of Third Class development. Cadet Corporals learn to lead oth- ers by exercising responsi- bility for the personal devel- opment ofone ortwo subor- dinates,while performing as a member of a larger mili- tary unit. Drawing on recent experiences as a Fourth Class cadet, Cadet Corpo- rals offer expertise, coun- sel, and technique to expe- dite the transition process and development of Cadet Privates. Their role is to exemplify those standards of behavior, values, and goals espoused bythe lead- ership of the organization, to assist team members, to demonstrate a duty concept through performance, and, to support the policies of the chain of command and appointed leaders."jCLDS manualj THE REALITY: After Graduation 1990, most of the Class of '93, fresh from Recognition, enjoyed their first extensive leave of three weeks. From the far reaches of home and abroad, '93 came back to reality at Camp Buckner. The Summer of '90 was billed as "the best summer of our lives," but we knew better. Camp Buckner was a lot of waiting and forming up sandwiched around some good military training. Most of us enjoyed our first taste of the "real Army" at TCCAT and at various sites over the course of our summer. Despiteouraptitudefordam- aging tanks and equipment, wesurvivedthesummerand anxiously awaited our op- portunity to "develop" the Class of '94. 376 Just as we got ready to take on the challenge of being Team Leaders, we were hit with...CLDS. What do you mean we can't yell at the beaners?Whatdo you mean they're not on the walls anymore? What happened to knowledge? Despite the initial setback, we adjusted and began our duties. Speaking of duties, an un- welcome onethatcamewith our new brass was the dreaded CCQ. Yourfriendly third-class CCQ was always alert and readyfor anything, despite the lengthy day room inspections and O600-on- Sundays-duty. The "Q" was great for staybacks but little else and it certainly didn't help in the daily struggle against the Dean. Yearling academics were all that we heard and then some. Physics was the first time manyofusexperienced failure...failure on a grand and daily scale. As if this weren't enough, we were fortunate to be given Pol- ySci, Econ, Dirt, Philosophy, Math 207!208, Quattro and Minitab, for us to wrestle with. Our class shrunk as some of us got pinned, but most of us scored an es- cape to lookforward to more battles with the Dean. One of the most interesting developments in our Year- ling year, was our sudden attraction to "the rack". With- out the stress and duties of plebe life, most of us devel- oped a close personal rela- tionship with our green girls.These comforters be- came ourconstantcompan- ions as we adjusted to the relaxed atmosphere of Yukdom. The "Defenders of the Free" completed Year- ling year strengthened by our experiences and ready to assume leadership roles in the Corps.jby Jerry Hartj Between Yearling academics and two passes a semesterl last rights can be said on a Yuck's social life. With compass and clipboard in hand, these yucks are surely doing a Dirt exercise on Trophy Point. Jim Orosz has no words to describe his Doug Ferrel knows that the best way to feelings about the upcoming Physics WPR. catch up on the latest gossip is to conduct a weapons inventory. Cadet Life 3 77 CCW YEAR: WE RUN THE conps THE PERCEPTION: "Second Class Summer and Second Class Academics costitute the phases of Second Class development. These elements of the West Point Experience provide cadets with opportunities to exerciseleadershipofsmall units. As cadet non-com- misioned officers, Second Class cadets learn how to plan, organize and super- vise subordinates toward the accomplishment of organ- izational goals. They also learn that they are account- able for the performance of subordinates. "Cadet Sergeants learn to lead through subordinate leadersg that is, they lead small military units lsquadsl in which they exercise re- sposibility for other mem- bers through their influence upon subordinate leaders. It is their role to set the example for subordinates by the establishment, attain- ment, and maintenance of sound goals, standards of behavior, and values in concertwiththeguidance of the chain of command, to develop team leaders in such a fashion as to foster teamwork, devotion to ex- cellence, and concern for the subordinateg to support the policies of the chain of command and appointed leaders. They develop on intellectual, military, and physical dimensions while practicing habits of honor- able living."fCLDS manuali 378 THE REALITY: Cow year starts off with a bang, with Second Class cadets .iourneying all over the world on AEPs, DCLT, military schools, and leave. Traditionally, the Second Class is the main source of grief for plebes, because they are free of the struggle of Yearling academics and do not yet have the privi- leges of a Firsties. However, with new rules for the sys- tem and the "Leader Distri- bution Plan" Cows found other things to occupy their time besides interacting with the Fourth Class. Without the restrictions of Evening Study Period, the Class of '92 journeyed to Mahan Hall to catch the lat- est movies in the middle of the week. They also used their new-found time to get to know their new com- panymates, while still keep- ing in touch with old friends who lived all the way across the area. All year long the class heard "you are the NCOs of the Corps. You make things happen--you run the Corps." 500th Night rolled around during second semester to start the Cows thinking about their own Graduation. The '91 Car Show, loans coming in, and choosing a class ring brought the fact home to the class that they would soon be Firsties, and "The Brave and the Few" would soon lead the Corps. an f :.......,aVQ.Ls.g.Mmumw,:.-uwmzszmrf l E i r i s il l 500th night came and went, along with another fine Mess Hall dinner that had to be eaten in very comfortable Full Dress. Jeff Bencik says, "Hey, it's all just one big poster." The '91 Car Show was of great interest to these Cows. wave Qwl in Sean Fitzgerald and Marc Cottle decideto Taking his class year nickname to heart, snack on healthy food for a study break, this cadetisacowinthetruestsense ofthe but we know what they'd really prefer! word. I1-rg-5-f----':.fz::1 ec W-:V -w-rr:-'1g:',1-M-, ag' :ara rg: ---:gr :gr A -' ' W -- - W - "W 'W cadet Lgfe 379 ll ALMOST OVER THE PERCEPTION: "First Class development is accomplished through the final two phases of the West Point experience: First ClassSummer and First Class Academics. The First Class is responsible for the leadership of the Corps of Cadets. They set the ex- ample for all subordinate cadets. Hence, a prime re- sponsibility for the First Class is the development of subordinates, in particular, the Second Class. Toward this end, the First Class must instill in all subordinates a sense of teamwork, cohe- sion, and an enthusiastic desire to excel in all areas of cadet endeavor. "Cadet Officers learn to lead organizations within the Corps down to platoon level through their personal influ- ence upon both a chain of command and a staff. They learn to rely upon the per- formance of others for their own success. They demon- strate their capacity to exer- cise personal self-discipline in the absence of close supervision. Additionally, they are responsible for the development of cadet NCOs, to set the example for all subordinates by es- tablishment, attainment, maintenance, and exhibition of sound goals, standards of behavior, and values within the organization, to develop subordinates in such a fashion as to foster teamwork, cohesion, and the desire to excel in all areas of endeavor, and to foster cooperation among other cadet officers, while support- ing and reinforcing policies! decisions of higher levels in the cadet chain of com- mand." QCLDS manuall 380 THE REALITY: The plebe that collected papers had just come and gone, and now Nick was lying in the dark, waiting for the five-minute bell. He tried to remember if his class had to callten-minute bells.Yes, he decided, ten-minute bells and fifteen for parades. He thought of other things that his class had done, such as Saturday math class and guards like mess-hall cor- poral. Now he figured he had the system licked. He could get out of the shower at the four-minute bell and still make it to formation, he could crank out a basic West Point Paper or project on the last night and still get a decent mark, he could head for the lots after lunch and drive out the gates in less than a half-hour, and he could find plentiful beer a fif- teen minute walk from his room. A firstie had to put up with a lot of b.s. to get there, though. Nick was aware that he had spent four years of his prime in a school with a ten-to-one guyfgirl ratio that didn't even allow members of the opposite sex to hold hands. He had seen some of his best friends leave, get kicked out, or fail too many classes. He couldn't count the times he'd been "this close" to following them. He tried to count how many hair- cuts he'd gotten from the barbers under the Mess Hall, how many times he'd pre- sented arms with an M14 at a parade, how many times he'd stood in accountability formation on a Sunday night. The plebe out in the hall started calling the five-min- ute bell. Nick stumbled to the closet, put on his bath- robe, and headed for the latrine.lby Dave Mathesonl i ll Li FIRSTIE YEAR: . 3 3 il L l 2 3 3 e l l 1 i i l The Guppies form up in Beast Formation one last time as cadets for the start of Fling Weekend ceremonies. f-.sxxxiara z.11xswmmvwzsnz-r:::n:':z::x:: imma,-We-V--we This Firstie isn't so sure he wants to be on top of the world, or at least this building. Afterthree years of hard work, a ring finally on his finger. u an 5: .. at 6 ng. r ' IO- ' "fl iii is 4' . M, 9 in ,E V43 ,W rzf igwii ll -uw - 1f1fg.::s.m1:mQm,:n::,a.f'm.nL2r::B.:.z1l:x.:44.mgrmia.::-W-'vanag-.m fgags::.c.1zz:::1e1r,u:n:nL11n:nm.::::zJau:11:, 1a:f,1g,nv',- 4:g:'.gs:,,.L:::..gg,,., .,.i M, as .,,..L,:Q:w:1z:1f:rg.ge:,,g,:,..-.. .ws .Y:.' A ring and a car lwith yellow sticker, of One last test--the spring APFT--and DPE coursell are the identifying marks of a is no longer a threat to graduation pros- West Point Firstie. pects. 315,24 H1 H-.sqm ""' W 'W , l llll l ., , .., ,a,.2iif....ss 525.-Sizsssiisatiara-iszszzzzf 3533535 vfgzffgygglgfgfgggijv gg:,g5:i::ggggire5'f31!gg,greg vgrgygiffl Y-glxgii5Eja'2,qggYL,:1:1i!Kiuiitmwe Sluf:,'VE59'1rlfw ul Grufilwfstv 521-i5i:f5L.:l55ff'!12' f' ell'--P'-371--1 ACADEMICS: A cHANcE TO EXCEL THE PEFICEPTION: "The Military Academy's academic curriculum offers a balanced education in the arts and sciences, while also permitting cadets to pursue academic specialization in a field of study or optional major of their choice. The two complements of the curriculum are a broad, general core program which is prescribed, and an elec- tive program which is indi- vidually selected. "The core curriculum is the foundation of the academic program and provides a foundation in mathematics, basic sciences, engineering sciences, humanities, be- havioral sciences, and so- cial sciences. The 31 course core curriculum represents the essential broad base of knowledge necessary for success as a commissioned officer and also supports the subsequent choice of an elected area of academic specialization. lt is, in ef- fect, the iprofessional ma- jor' for every cadet since it prepares each graduate for acareerasacommissioned officer in the Army."l199O- 1991 Admissions catalogj THE REALITY: The fightwith the Dean con- tinues to preoccupy the larg- est part of cadet life at West Point. Academics come first--that's why it's called the Academic Year. Cadets learn the fine arts of speck- ing, dumping, b.s.-ing, and making anal extractions for use on pop quizzes and term papers alike. These arts 382 are not entirely the result of cadet procrastination, how- ever. The Dean sometimes pulls a fast one on a cadet's perfectly planned out, color coded calendar of academic events. Thayer Weeks and three WPR's on one Satur- day are common little prob- lems that just have to be dealt with. But the fact remains, that most cadets like to wait until the last possible moment to finish something. lf "Procrastina- tion" was a Regs violation with an 8 and 4 punishment, an area virgin would be something of the past. It is heartening to know that USMA allots a specific time for everyone to study-the famed Evening Study Pe- riod. Actually, this is a spe- cific time allotted for year- lings and cows to play and b.s. in the hallways, and for firsties to go to the Firstie Club. lf the rule is followed that says "two hours of class preparation for every hour in class," then the ESP al- lows for four hours of good prep time. But then again, where are the other two hours needed to complete everything going to come from? Between working out, drill, and other cadet obliga- tions, academics sometimes gets the short end of the deal. Academics at USIVIA, one of the highlights of the West Point Experience. Next to "BeatNavyl"thecryof"Beat the Deanl" is a favorite among cadets, especially around TEE time. Yeah, beat'm with a stick... The plebes were issued computers with hard drives to expedite their learning. lf Chemistry isn't bad enough, there are The most infamous pull-out of all time...the extra periods forlabsmandthose goggles SOSH run. Wonder if he made it. you always forgot! ,,.......--of Requirements forpulling an allnighter--lots Andjustwhen you were almostdone print- Of Caffeine and a greerlgirl forthe Window. ing your designmyou ran out of paper, ,-... Y, n,,,Y,Y.,. V. , , Cadet Life 383 ll ATHLETICS: THE HEART OF IT THE PERCEPTION: "The athletic program is guided by the dictum, 'Ev- ery cadet an athlete, every athletechallenged .... 'Upon entering West Point you will suddenly find yourself physi- cally challenged. Every cadet is an athlete at the intercollegiate or intramural! club-level sport. The Mili- tary Academy takes pride in what many consider the best total athletic program in the country. During the four- year experience all cadets participate in six core devel- opmental physical education courses, one competitive sport expereince per semes- ter, and continued fitness education and assessment through the four year pro- gram." jtaken from the 1990- 91 Admissions catalogj THE REALITY: West Point's athletic pro- gram provides every cadet an area in which they can excel under the supreme guidance ofthe Department with a Heart, the Depart- ment of Physical Education. DPE has managed to divide their fun for cadets into man- datory and optional fun. The mandatory fun includes APFT runs in the vicinity of a sweet-smelling sewage plant, lOCTs run in "Haze" Gym that leaves everyone with the "hack" for days, boxing fplebe bleedingj, swimmingjplebe drowningj, 384 gym-spastics, and funda- mentals of physical racking. The optional fun items in- clude lifetime sports, Corps and Club Squad sports, and world famous intramural sports known for their inten- sity and injury rate. Intramurals: where the fields of friendly strife are used to take "friendly" frustrations out on others with equally high frustration levels. ln- tramural lacrosse, well known as one of the na- tion's most dangerous sports, has since been re- placed by rugby. Rugby, in its first year, has already made a name for itself at Keller Hospital as the main leading cause of all spring cadet injuries. The favorite Buckner intramural of push- ball had 250 injuries the first and last morning it was played during the summer of '89. Some sports are a little safer, but the strife still remains. The friendly com- pany rivalries that evolve over the years help make intramural games all the more exciting. Cracking someone else's helmet in a game is a great way to make amends for a bad day in Thayer Hall. "Every cadet an athlete, every athlete challenged." The Department with a Heart provides everyone ample opportunity to meet and excel in those chal- lenges. A pick-up game of basketball in the area helps to re ieve a little stress. Even intramural games come to a halt to pay proper respect for "Retreat" The Fluggers put in many hours of violent bloodletting, and won a National Champi- onship to boot. 2 g 4 Y f t , i f 1 KRW- f ' bfi Intramural football is where the FtEALfoot- Wes Padilla lifts weights on a regular basis ball players lay down their bodies for their to build his pipes forthe Corps Squad track company. team. Cadet Life 385 IVIILITARY: THE "lvl" IN uslvlA THE PEFICEPTION: "Military training is a key part of daily life at West Point. Everything a cadet does is focused towards preparation for commissioning as a Second Lieutenant in the United States Army. Ca- dets receive formal military education each year in sub- jects which prepare them to become leaders. This edu- cation is complemented by summer military training where cadets learn basic soldierly skills such as: how to fire a rifle accurately, navi- gation in the woods with a map and compass, rappel- ling off high cliffs. ln addi- tion, cadets have the oppor- tunity to spend part of one summer learning leadership skills while assigned to a unit with the Field Army. These assignments often take cadets to Europe, Ko- rea, Alaska, and Hawaii. Finally, and perhaps most important, cadets are alfored the privilege of both leading and training junior members of the Corps of Ca- dets."C199O-91 Admissions catalogl THE REALITY: How many cadets live for the summers? How many live for the few sweet weeks or days of leave and the unacademic challenges of military training? How many feel that the "M" in USMA has slowly trickled from the 386 entire year to just the sum- mer? Those questions are better left answered by the individuals themselves. But it is nice to get away from our rockbound highland home and the academic grind forawhile. Cadets do go all over the world and learn a lot about the "real" Army they will be joining upon graduation. How much a cadet learns depends on what kind of unit they are in, how much input they al- lowed to put in, and how much work they actually do put in to getting a rewarding experience out of the sum- mer. The same can be said for Camp Buckner, which is the first time most cadets conduct field training. Eve- rything depends on attitude. Though DMI isn't quite as loud as when COL Tex Turner was around, high quality Army training is still there for the taking. Sum- mer training provides expe- riences both good and bad, both of which can be learned from. Whether most of us realize it, you can learn just as much from a Beast detail as you can from DCLT, as you can from lntersession. You learn what you want to learn. Things may not be as rosy as the catalogue makes it sound, but its definitely a breakfrom academics. lt al- lows everyone the not to be missed experience of get- ting a little dirt under their nails. DMI is most prevalent in the summer, especially during those long road marches. Parades take excellent timing, military precision, and self-discipline to go off with- out a hitch. r""-1... 4, g -X WWME- 45... I Looking good and strac military bearing is a must for all cadets in front of the GAP. Ill ll Shih. AND GET QSM: Founh Reg Sandhurst broke records for Shawn Jury put off cleaning his TA-50 of the score-books and with their motto. its summer dirt until the night before SAMI. Cadet Lgfe 38 7 SPIRIT' A RALLYING PoiNT THE PERCEPTION: "Cadets will not engage in any destructive acts in the name of spirit...All "Spirit Missions" must have prior approval by the chain of command, and cadets must ensure that they are not out on "Spirit Missions" after Taps...Bing-stealing by the Fourth Class never has, nor will it ever be, a tradition of the Corps of Cadets...Any cadet who removes their Dress Grey top at a footbal game--to include Navy--will get an automatic 10!1O, as will their commander." THE REALITY: Cadet spirit can only be described by the higher-ups asalist ofthings that cadets can't do. Spirit is infectious, and it takes you by surprise. No plebe can explain their first football rally and game, when everyone runs around the Mess Hall stealing cakes and having eating contests. Or the emotions we feel when the Armyteam scores a touchdown, or when we sing the Alma Mater at the end of a game. Everything is put under the umbrella of "Spirit" and left atthat. Spirit is an integral part of cadet life, and a necessary part. lt is what distinguishes the Corps from being "just an- other college." The nation 388 watches as we support our team against Navy on na- tional TV, and the whole Army supports us. As Gen- eral Schwarzkopf said, "Your jerseys don't say 'Cadets' or 'USMA' on them, they say 'Army.' When you go on the field, the whole Army is behind you." Spirit isn't just football games, as outsiders believe. Spirit is giving a standing ovation to the Blood Lady when she tries to make her speech. Spirit is stealing the Navy goat and risking taking a major slug for it. Spirit is supporting Sandhurst on a B weekend. Spirit is taking time out to watch those ath- letic teams that aren't as high-profile as football, yet could be National Champi- ons. Spirit is writing letters to Desert Shield participants instead of writing home. Spirit is giving your heart, soul, and body to your intra- mural team. Spirit is sometimes fiesty, and sometimes it is used as an excuse for breaking Begs, but it is present. It can't be measured, it can't ever be fully described, and it may not be as visual as it used to be, but Spirit is here. And it is here to stay. "On Brave Old Army Team, on to the fray..." I i at O Q I iii I ll ff? Vt. The Supe, with his 13th Man jersey on, rid?-s atop a tank in his last Army sendoff ra y. mmW ,. U-, .,,, Y Y, Y, The I Beam, always known for their spirit, is in usual form at this Go Army Night. Though it didn't happen this year as much as in the past, throwing people up in the air was still a fun thing to do! 4 If ' ? 5 Infamous for being the most spirited and Tired of coming up with a new Spirit Poster Zany activity Hi U-SMA, The band GVICOUF- every week, the Corps was introduced to ages everyone to be vocal. the generic Spirit Poster this year. Cadet Life 389 CADET LIFE: THE wAv ITIS So there it is. Cadet Life. Well, not quite. Missing are the things you can't take pictures of, those little intan- gibles. Things like the in- tense pride and patriotism felt when General Sch- warzkopf addressed the Corps on the Plain and in Ike Hall laterthat night. That was the first lecture in a long time that no one slept at. Missing are the pictures we couldn't print, like the jock strap rallies that weren't supposed to happen and the pictures of what cadets do for "diversion" on the week- ends not spent on post. Again, Cadet Life can't re- ally be described fully. it can be partially explained by iterating the dos and don'ts, it can be watched and filmed by the press, it can be sym- pathized with. It can only be understood by cadets them- selves. Even then, it is not really "understood." Perhaps a better word would be "inter- nalized," a word used to describe what cadets do with the Honor Code. 390 Cadets do what they do on the spur of the moment, or with a carefully planned out color coded calendar. lf we were any other place than WooPoo U, we would never think of doing most of the things that seem normal around here. But maybe that's why we do them. lt's a way to rebel against living such a Spartan lifestyle. Maybe that's why more of us don't resign, either. Even the greyest of hogs has thoughtaboutturning in their Dress Grey at one time or another. But there is some- thing here that holds us. lt may be the education, or it may be the future benefits, or it may be patriotism, or it may be the people that have become your family, but it also may bethatwhen you're asked to describe what life is like at USMA, and how you like it, too many words and emotions come to mind for you to answer fully. The only answer you have to the GAPs questions is, "Well, that's just the way it is..." E i. l i li l. ll l. li l. ii l ll l i 3 2 mv.,sa.Q.s..g...t:z .w...g.......2.....f.s...:n:-.zs...L Cadets use boring Saturday night to hone their strategic skills in games such as "Risk." in ln!!-'1 i J A truly unequalled experience is following an azimuth across a lake during Land Nav training. -we ..,..x:1:3:-1v.-- - --'few'----...L.L...,...,ms.. .... W,-W... ..-. !!,,, When the barracks are a llttle too noisy, Practice, DVHCUCG, PVHCUCQ---JHY PQTTY Trophy Point has some good study spots- UVQGS hrs Compafll' TQ CHESS ViQhT dUVlfl9 -just Watch out for tourists! one of those hated drlll periods. Cadet Lyle 3 91 ,l l V3 lkcr :nl lillrkn 'vs 'Y 1-Ffa ., X 3 . v Ring Wcclwml "HI, Xl-rzulugllmn I'gu'4uIr "PU sf' E-1 W 394 ,,, ,L R Anculvlssm 'Aff Hgwrrzl-1 EASY DOES IT. On the Leadership Reaction Course, Al Biland knows that one slip and he will fall into the abyss, dooming his squad. LOOKING SILLY. Complete with issue tags and knee high socks, Nadia King and Ken Evans wait for drill instruc- tion. M! ..-., WY6W5' 1 K I f 5 f Class Histofjy 395 ' 9' YW A '-,,'JN- an , , 3 0 5 , 1. W 2 H 'mfwrixf ., , L- ' V: ,lf X , an 'Him :,,, ., W, ., WWW 1,., N' Z. ' w , G 4: f , WK 5 3 398 -AIR ASSAULT! After traversing the beam, ,Andrew Gorske hangs on for dear i lifevvhile a sergeantzhazes him from below. FRONT TOWARD Kevin Keepferlanlzi Shavvn Boleindfber- fect-one of-,ther many-skills required for graduation- use of the Claymore mine. -- v -H-A , PREPARING TO ENTER FLIR- TATION WALK, Brad Branclerhorst comes across 'a sign -- No Alcoholic Bever- ages --iyeah, right! i . i ""' "H" nun TLIE l1l"!I'!! SH!-I ,-ruxu, IIIC- LJCHUKL Clinl Beker demonstralesgthe skills he learned on the' Bayonet 'Assault Coursey: lr -gp , , K 5 , -rf wr. 4 A ' vm, A 'i,-w 5 vf1?'i' -5 ,. .. is W wwf. -H- ' -.gp fi? 1 f'," in sgffvf-?-1 ,- .. ' , ,4 521 x .,. s-of ,W 1 .1 """-. POLISH YOUR BOOTS! Prior to marching back' to West Point and promo- tion to cadet corporal,"Scott Kobida black- ens his boots, while Flick Shipe watches on. Class History 399 rl -JL 400 CADET AN1 ARTIST? we try. naman naimteric Pane. T IN A Bunsr OF SPIRIT, pate A son, and Dave Dadich shoot azimuths for Cummings hurties into the air and their maps of Trophy Point for "Din," pumps out a few pushups. RELAXING IN DUBLIN, John O'Brien and John Tiner await the start of the parade. The Pipes and Drums sup- ported the footbaii team when they played Boston Coilege in the Emerald isle Classic. WHEN RALLIES RAN PAST 1930. Kris Towers, Mike Onufrow, John Seehorn, Robert Gutierrez, Kathleen Conmy, and Aiien Stephan panake ot the Friday night festivities. THE HIGHLIGHT OF YEAR- LING YEAR - CCQ. Todd was- mund passes the time industriously shining his shoes, while the rest of the Corps sits in class. 1. -L.a,.... Class Histmy 401 M 402 1 s 1 2 l l I l l 'WW Wim 'T ty'-ff., 'K -I .mxng qauaq AIR ASSAULT! With nothing more than a thin rope between him and the ground, a cadet practices rappelling dur- ing Air Assault School. WHAT TO DO NOW? Posing forthe camera, John Buck, Derek Baxter, and Matt Pasvogel try to decide whether to work out or "counsel" plebes. NO LONGER LEGS. After gradu- ation from Airborne School, Derek Baxter and Corby Marshall can only smile. Class History 403 3-4 cv: on P4 5 0 U 404 L M '11 LFE? - W ww mw 5 Q ,M wh, w g , w dgw, f ,Q , pq ,gf f,f"wi""" ,H -1 r sv ' 'V ,- ..,. X J 406 ,QU of us who hadal- ifeady serve timei at Paint as squfadQ !ead f order t c ole R P THAT BAG! Sanjay Purandare instructs ngw Cadets oqthewflnef Igggage LUNCH? Cragg Petergon asks a ryew cadgt If he hgs QEITBQVAIUUQN yfgt. hi WEST Neffior1ger's2i1tinQ inthe cheap seEts, Ton5ilEtHYre f 'efi 'WW CQ99t5l 0"f R'Q 3Y- N L-...-....-.. 'U CI GJ M GJ GJ 5 W D13 E 408 I : ,,,..,. Y,.fQ" 1 ,ff F 4 M.-,ff-' W in N wQ.W2sY5 Y 5 'fhfg A ,ah 1 Emu ., .. . .M.---... 5 w w? 7 J W " 41: f . -F-f' if Y - 1 , it . A Q 1 4 in yi. , ' .yn .li 410 WN, ri 2 ..w.....M.. - -nw. WL.. l I , -1 if "4 '11 11. W? P.. 'i PRESS. I Hllill-lSflVI-I VNIHOD PLATOON LEADERS INSPECT YOUR PLATOONS! CJ Luker stands ready to take charge and inspect her pla- toon. FINALLY! John Sigler, Jay Soupene, and Brian Conjeiko show their stripes at a company dining-in. Class Histmy 411 ff 412 the the The '..., r1',,'I. al' JV : 'QVL r ,Yi an" Kykfg w"" eww sf ',vu."' ' 'U :fi-V ,'b , , 1 l I l 1 W 1 JEFF BENCIR i I i 1 I QHi1 '?'iW gil E' may -W nf, ij M , M 2 113 ui +9 Taps Vigil Day is done Day is done Day is done Shoulder to shoulder we Fill shall stand ing the silence with our hearts Gone the sun gone the sun gone the sun Joined by the empty place ln the ranks among us. From the sky from the hills from the plain Silver flashes in the night The tail of a falling star All is well The numbers choke and swell Notes echo, memories echo Safely rest Safely rest God is nigh Stand fast, steadfast. Make a place in the Line For one has fallen. You go before us. We wish you Godspeed. 414 - Joanne Prage Y M W .uw A X mi. frm if wr-ji lf' Q . K :Y 5 .- '4 ,, 9' " ' - f 5.g,:, 1 Viv, If? . '.. ' u , mg '- e, , - . J! ' 'f - . If i ' s-0 fs n -1 um -Q. Q- 3 ff bi. Y an 1 r J, . 1. , V -rv - 5. Q 9' Q. . . . -XT' S'l'l'1VIC VANASKIE ! Adjutants go onto the Plain Firstie brass. The only color for march on. that counts. Graduates 41 7 r fx .Q Q ?l l 1 NE W.. ' ff Q -f W, 1 2522 .giifwwf-,v Q ns MV, 5 ' Mm N- 0. 1. we Wmiilz, .QL , '41-5" "iw "gi, V U wie ""'W ' ,, MWA N fzf ,, .- n- " in is XZ n -Q ., e. v. n I General Schwarzkopf visits his old company, A-1. T odd Liddell, jon Brickley, Yee Hang, and Pete Fontana enjoy a ride on the Supe 's boat. Firstie members of A-1 enjoy some free time. :gk Grant Heslzn zsjlyin high ajterjind ing out there 's no drill. Be Straight Or Be Gone Fzrstzes with their new rings. Graduates 423 Miva: ,, ggglff R.. -1? Q 9, ,M K M wands.. 1 1 MARTIN JOSEPH WEBER B-1 Salina, Kansas Lieutenant Marty made some good friends atWest Point: The Chemistry Department, the medical stan at Keller, DPE, and the Black Hats of Jump School. His roommates never ceased to entenain him: A big Bair, achild molester, hillbilly and 'ED'. Through it all, we're glad that the sheepherder always kept a smile, and could be counted on for anything. GO FLAMIN' BALLS!! Rugby 3. In their last parade, B-1 was almost lucky enough to get back to the barracks before the rain started. The hat wave is in full swing, as the Army team is cheered on to victory. 'N" N' ww 5 1- fl W :Q 'V' 11 my 'M ,,j2:,igH' u '11 JI" I Ma, 'M M 4 HMV 0 'W ' K 1",w,N11,!,,,,N M . ,,,, w ' N .,.. 2 f 3 6 53 EJPasteur, the goat, waits to re- ceive bis diploma. jennifer Hankes gets a smile and a diploma from the President. Eric Larson sings his last song as a cadet at the Glee Club concert. Graduates 435 5 925 f me we we W' f fl WM kv U fe Wg, Q4 wwf.-FSQS yrffsesesviifgg QL? E, 3 EE GEORGE J STROUMPOS D-1 Fair Oaks, California Lieutenant George "Heat Sink" Stroumpos, forged in the crucible ot Piebe year, always seemed to find trouble. Sowith rifle in hand, the Broken Compass walked otf his crimes. Hours, then STAP, finally made a Ranger out of him. While his mouth caused him grief, his heart always charted the right course. "Crash" sur- vived best when things were at they're worst. STEPHANIE JEAN TUTTON D-1 Palmyra, Wisconsin Lieutenant Of course, Steph will long be remembered for her contributions to the Lady Knights B-ball team, especially by anyone who ever played against 'the bonecrusher." And who could everforget her booming command voice. But we'll all remember her selfless and loyal friendship. Thanks for four great years. Good luck, Steph. Go Big Guns! Basketball 4, 3,2, 1. MARK ANDREW VINEY D-1 Palm Harbor, Florida Lieutenant What motivated this man in face paint and muddy tatigues we may never understand, but Mark's cool self-confidence, outrageous sense of humor, his determination to make us all better soldiers, and his fervent belief that heat and pressure make diamonds we will never forget. Here, indeed, is a man of destiny - you ask him! Triumvirate uber alles. BUH! Tactics Club 4, 3,2, 1 lAfClC2,' Hop Committee 3,2, 1 KVICE- Modeler's Group 3. CHAIRMANL' Sailing Team 4,' Survival Games 4,3. Herb Petry speaks with BG Bramlett on the state of affairs. Graduates 441 L he I' 442 MTW if il mfr s, l lar 3 l li The Grouptones do "The King of Earl" one last time. These Ducks think that being in Frist Reg is just ducky! TODD LAMART WOODSON D-1 Danville, Virginia Captain Woody would have everyone believe that he was a 'strac', grey hog. But those that knew him saw his 'greasy' side. We won't soon forget Syracuse weekend or dragging Woody off the dance floor at the Phoenix. We will also remember what a good and true friend he was. He will never be forgotten. "Thy Kingdom come, Thy will be done." Big Brothers 3, 2,' Na vigators 2, 1,' Rifle 4,' Staff and Ushers 4,3. COURTNEY AGNEW WRIGHT D-1 Memphis, Tennessee Lieutenant Leaves fell not once, not twiceg four summers, springs, winters, falls. Thanks, Court. Thanks now to Jesus Christ. We graduate leaving behind gray walls. The pain, the sorrow - we are TRI- UMPHANT. Love Always, Katie. Gymnastics 4. Graduates 443 JOHN CRANMER SOUPENE E-1 Anamosa, iowa Lieutenant Jay came to E-1 a naive Iowa wrestler and left a boisterous century man. But there were a lot of good times in between. Jay practiced his bread- crumb philosophy on his classmates, and spent weekends in the Village. He excelled in athletics, and somehow survived academics. His attitude was always carefree, his friendship never ending. PAUL BRIAN WALTON E-1 Shrub Oak, New York Lieutenant Paul, Brian, or a host of many other names could often be found eithersitting in front of his computer or, if after nine, asleep in bed. Up until Firstie year, Brian called the ever-moving lilly pad his home. Then after appearing in the middle of the big picture, Brian was to find a new home in the land ofthe Vikings. CHRISTOPHER RAY WILLIS E-1 Kingsport, Tennessee Lieutenant "Willie" or "Shake" will be remembered as a team player. He contributed as much as possible to the company, from Sandhurst to Boxing he did his best. Though not always at the top he worked as hard as anyone in every endeavor as a cadet. Most of all he'll be remembered as the first Viking two-percenter to get married in '91. One of E 1 s Fzrstzes gwes the bunny ears to some- one after a dining in. 448 Big Brothers 4,' Freestyle ,X dh Baptist Student Union 2, 1, Baptist Student Union 4,' Wrestling 4 g French Club 4, 3,' :gg Survival Games 4,3,2, 1 KA! Nordic Ski Team 45 Mountain Bike Club 1,' ,Q l.l"'l.i,K ClCj. Portuguese Club 3,2, 1. Wrestling 4. - - il ll af - H B' W: 2 D '- l I l fe. A ff Ll V tm' l . as 4-xl F2 'E-1 Dammit!"Firsties Ring Weekend. Qi? Graduates 449 x 'M " A bf g .. . 'M 1 w , - yr f., R: -iikv f - '12 N" ,Y fm' if Q- 1 ,K fi ii-,w.:.f,13-,jam Y 'iaifavi " N n37W,W5p,MW. ' ww, ,W , , 33 , L,- Q. -. .INV 1 K Y F' fa, - M up , M. ' Q52 1 H' 'N new 'f.:f39f'i K. .1 gi 'al' ' Qffwwv. 5 if Q. u n 1 1 4 1 4 i. I I I I I I I I 1 1 i J i . 4 4 1 i ' Stephanie Soutbard greets friends ajier Graduation. Brad Branderhorst lands on the Plain during Grad Week. 'EQ 6 1 1: W ' 4 I JULIE ANN WOOD F-1 Killeen, Texas f Captain With herfamily in Texas and heart in Alaska, Julie spent tour years beating the dean and becoming Wall Streefs next 411 economist. A staunch member of the F-1 fearsome foursome, she danced to Deep Breakfast, cruised to Nassau, and zipped around in her Honda, all the while living as an example of love for the Lord...truly an officer and a gentle spirit. ya, 454 Graduates 455 X u F i P I v MARK EDWIN ORWAT G-1 W Springfield, Massachusetts Captain Mark will always be remembered as the guy who received extra-special attention at Frederick after the laundry lost his undies. Longing for anonym- ity, Mark became the only guy from W. "Spring- board" to ever be a CO. Always quick to laugh teven at Polish jokesi, hard working, and a solid friend, Mark will be remem- KIRK LEIGHTON SWANSON G-1 Fridley, Minnesota Lieutenant Swanny was always eager tor a spirit mission, even at the expense of his academics. If it wasn't for Swanny the cheap military paperback busi- ness would be gone, unfortunately he never in- vested in a good joke book. Almost as legendary as his flatulence was his desire to be in the Army. All said Swanny had a heart to match his big ERIC RUSSELL TIMMERMAN G-1 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant Not known for his timeliness or L-T memory, T- man would do anythingtoryou atanytime. Always the first guy to throw down everything he was doing and head for the Firstie Clubfahh, a cold brewskitl Never forget the late-night bonfires, LTPs, ROP, alarm clocks, wall-shaking cranks, Mike-man, naked rallies...and the list goes on. bered as avery "neat" guy. -gg -3-3 stature. Go psy-ops. You're the goods man. See Lu.: 'I ya in 30. Orienteering 3, 2, 1,' Catholic H Hockey 4, 3,' Racquetball Chapel Choir 4, 35 Navigators is ilgivaa 3,2, 1 lVlCE-PRESIDENTQJ Lacrosse 4, 35 Soccer 4. 4, 3, 2. ' -"' "" Triathlon 2, 1. ui... WILLIAM F VAN MULLEN G-1 Manchester, New Hampshire Lieutenant "So turn from youthful desires and pursue right- eousness, faith, love, and peace, along with those who call on the Lord with purity of heart." ll Timothy 2:22 THANK YOU MOM, DAD, DAVE FOR EVERY- THING - Love, Billy Catholic Cadet Catechists 2, 1 ,' Rifle 4. DONALD HAMILTON WHITE III G-1 Homer, New York Lieutenant The only thing fasterthan Don Plebe year was the women he dated. His special cologne attracted many an argument that first year. But since then, Don has changed his ways, Choosing the tree and easy lite of an aero major, the only thing fast in Don's life anymore is his Mus- tang GT. One of the last of the ege to know this guy ':':' 'SE' great Greeks itfs been a privel- 'R' 'll - ,- Qmlg ar: ive: Glee Club 3,2, 1 1PFtESl- DENTj,' Protestant Choir 4. jen Olinger takes a moment to take a ride on the Supe 's boat. Graduates 4 5 9 The Greeks go against E-I in intramural basketball A Firstie dances with his mother at the Graduation Banquet. The Firstie Greeks pose during Ring Weekend. 460 Graduates 461 A i V I E F E CHRISTIAN JOSEPH CHILDS H-1 Binghamton, New York Lieutenant Coach is known as the hollow leg of the HDT, as seen one hour into RV tit. He was groomed in the depths of the Pine Lounge and X always let fellow Hawgs feel at home in his old stomping grounds. Although this preppiefmetalhead may never have his number retired in the HDT Hall of Fame, it will always be remembered, the HDT. WILLIAM L COPENHAVER H-1 Fayetteville, North Carolina Captain The Copa came to the North with a smile, south- ern style, and the instincts of a natural leader. He took the point on many a midnight run with the boys. Following his convalescent leave down under, Cope decided to make good on his prom- ise that the South shall rise again. Even stripes couldn't keep this survivor ot the hilltop legacy from showin' 'em how the VONNE'I'TE TERESA COUCH H-1 Tigard, Oregon Lieutenant Vonnette ran the 800, but her heart was in the cosmopolitan: Greenwich Village, red boots and a vintage Mercedes. From MA101, she battled the dean, but made time for fellowship, trips to New- port, a bunch of rowdy eighth-graders, and... Mi- chael. She chose to walk with God and was truly a best friend to us. , boys do it Cross Country 4,3,2, 1 ,' Genesis 4, 3,25 God's Gang Soccer 4, 3,' Ski Patrol 2. 2, 1 ,' lndoor!Outdoor Track J 4, 3,2, 1 fCAPTAlNjg Pfores- I X tant Choir 4, 3,' OCF 3,2, 1. ME BRENT ANTHONY CRABTREE H-1 Athens, Tennessee Lieutenant An original 20!cer and one of the last members to join the HDT, Crabstraded his fianceetortheteam one memorabletripto Syracuse. He could usually be found on the phone with one ot many new girl- friends or with his pal Jack. From Hawaii to Marymount, he RICHARD KEVIN CRAWFORD H-1 Riverdale,Georgia Captain A year at Ga. Tech, the Army, and USMAPS gave Shooter his no-nonsense attitude. Although he had no time for BS, he always made time for the Mule Bar tif there was ever a clean-up man on the HDT, Crawdaddy was ity. The Hawgs will always rememberthe blue shoe, the killer sarcasm, and FIORE J DECOSTY H-1 Rome, New York Lieutenant Root Hawg or Die! left his mark and became a , If Q the unmistakable laugh. Pop legend. Keep juggling, the JW. 'QW' thatGieritol,the HDT. l-lDT. , If ,yi I ' -,gl Crew 3,25 Ring and Crest ADDIC3,2,1gScoutmasters' ' A T' 4,3,2,1,' Triathlon 1. COUHCN 413- Graduates 463 l i , TIMOTHY ALLEN THATCHER H-1 Canton, Ohio Lieutenant Tim struggled through four years at W.P. to rejoin his old branch, the Engineers. He could be found hanging with his classmates, cramming for a WPR, or stressing overaCE design. Tim was one who cared for his company mates "The Hawgsu, and joined them in several road trips: '91 Hawgs made history. God Bless. DOUGLAS M VALLEJO H-1 Denver, Colorado Lieutenant Doug, probably the most obnoxious member of the HDT, knew it all. Despite this, he was still a valued member of the team as the primary re- cruiter. Some may wonder how he made it through without ever studying. His extreme patience paid oft since he could always survive on other's lett- overs. Never be afraidtovoice your opinion, Drug, KEVIN CHRISTOPHER WHITE H-1 Frederick, Maryland Lieutenant Whitey was always there for his buddies on the HDT. He seemed to have that uncanny ability to work on a transmission all day, go drinking all night and still do well on his engineering exam the next day. Whitey's room was always a center of attraction, as well as H-1 's "lost and found." The HDT will miss you, Whitey. nu ul-I the HDT- Liu nu Good luck. ' ' ,H 'Q Civil!Military Eng. Club 3,2,1g ' ' ,H ' Q H Genesis,4,3,2, 1,' Navigators Hop Committee 4,3,2, 1 ,' H Karate 2,' Football 4. as .141 .ii 4, 35 OCF2, 1,' SAME 3,2, 15 Mountaineering Club 3,' ,, .ill .ig " "' "' Spanish Club 4,3, 2. Theatre Arts Guild 4. E: 'gh' The Hawgs show offtheir new rings in the Mess HulL 466 The Firstie HDT is at again. THE LEUPAED5 Graduates 46 7 L An emotional embrace at Graduation. Two I-Rockers pose under their class ring. The proud recipient ofa Birthday Party. Marty Guillen gets ready for a line-out. 472 M,,,,,,igmgn, , my ' ' I' l' Graduates 4 73 ,ya ,, wx, ' , " , ' dl A A f " fzrzvefm LX. -Q 1 -5 , Mx f am. Q 451 w my , X ' . , 'if' -f .Q H ,M QQ -- ,YV ' ,Q N up ' xx N A JW 3, . 5 - aw www , wr " xl mm a ' 4 0 W ' LM In . 4 . 0- Spartan area hockey in a goal scoring attempt in Central Area. ww--i.,,,,,,,mmm W'-mum... ,, 3.,,sW-H4-in with wi pq, W W 478 L?-. C7 Second semester CO Becky Kanis at the Supels Award Parade. BRADLEY KEITH WOODS A-2 Houston, Texas Lieutenant Brad was one guy who wasn't without a good laugh or joke to share. We won't forget his sum- mer at Bucknerg hejumped agrenade simuiatorto earn the nickname "Jungle" CTLT in Germany warmed up "Woodiy" forthe good times he'ii see as an anilieryman. His friends reluctantly relin- quish Brad to his OAO, Stephanie. GO TELL THE SPARTANS!! BSU 4, 35 Mechanical Engi- neering Club 3,' Ring and Crest 2, 1 . Phil Hughes is all tangled up in this judo match. Graduates 479 f Graduates 485 in I DAVID JOSEPH WALKER C-2 Thousand Oaks, California Captain Dave excelled as a Cadet. "Super Dave" worked hard and earned everything. Dave would study like a geek and lift "like a man possessed," but when the weekend came, his powder-blue road dinosaur would lead him to other pursuits. Every- one who knew Dave benefitted. Thanks, Dave. Fling and Crest4,3,2, 1 lCHAlFl- MANj,' Pistol 4, 35 Mountaineer- ing Club 3,2,' Scuba Club 2,1,' TODD RANDALL WASMUND C-2 Centerville, Ohio Captain Amazingly enough, "Waz" could alphabetize and color coordinate his bookshelf while keeping its contents in height order. Yet his exactitude in small matters never stood in the way of a laugh, a smile, or pat on the back for us, his friends. His "people qualities" made us look to Todd as his soIdierswill:as an example ofwhatbeingaleader is all about. Finance Forum 3, 2, 1 l VICE- Flying Club 1 g Medieval Studies PHESIDENU- 4 5 Tactics Club 4,' ACS 3.. BRYNE COREY ZUEGE C-2 Crook, Colorado Lieutenant Z-man, the cadet of a thousand names, always handled stress well. For instance, "SEE!!!l" Day- room Commander and Flouser of Ftabble, Zueeg found time for a book or ten. Veteran of three STAPs and two MAJOR Boards, Zweg-monster knew how to live on the edge and always won the ladies' hearts. Firstto Fire, ADA!! i 197 I A Ni' Astronomy Club 35 Bowling W f Team 3,'LaIter-DaySaints Stdnt ,Z lb! Assn 4,35 Medieval Studies 3, 'T " 'rt Rabble Rousers 1,' Rugby 25 Pointer 3g TAG 4,3,' WKDT2. A fur.: s aa ' ' 31 j xi -,L A is K iw Circus-member Dave Walker dur- ing Graduation exercises. Graduates 491 9 ANTHONY PARKER AARON D-2 Ft Wayne, Indiana Captain Intense is an excellant word to describe Tony's years at the Academy. From all-night coffee ses- sions to 12-hour non-stop drives to constant searches for new girlfriends, Tony gave his best. His hard-earned stars and fast car are the first of many rewards for his drive to succeed. We wish you the best, and a happy 20+ years of seniicel 3' , Howitzer 4,3,2,1 lEDlTORj,' wi Lutheran Student Movement an '-l""liI-as 4, 3,2, 7g Rifle 4,3,' Russian Club ' " 35 Phi Kappa Phi 1. JOHN RONALD BRENCE D-2 Fairfax, Virginia Lieutenant "Do you want to play?" It you say "no," too bad. JB plays all ofthe time, especially when you are in the rack or are busy. Powered by a very high metabo- lism, he established the Romper Room with Huckle, Szwec, Willbo, Roti, Scarf, Spuehan, Ernie, and Tooly. He is the last ofthe 205 club. If you see an A-l 0, JB maybe in the cockpit bounc- ing around. Let the games begin. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1. TRACI RUTH CISEK D-2 Springfield, Virginia Lieutenant Standing out since her first days here, Traci has never been oneto keep an opinion to herself. Her quick smile, overflowing giggles and easygoing personality hid a strong determination and reflec- tive soul. We will neverforget hercompassionate nature and never-say-die attitude. Best of luck to you and Nat in the future! Go Dragons!! Officer's Christian Fellowship 4,35 Russian Club 4,3,' Soccer 4,3,2. . With that Cheshire grin, Tony Aaron gets ready to march in his last I and jirst.U parade. 492 DAVID FREDERICK DWYER D-2 Beaverton, Oregon Captain Beaver could bring a smile to anyone's face and under any circumstances. This little rodent had a sense of humor that went unmatched in Dragon land. However Dave took his role as a leaderveiy seriously and earned the respect of his peers with his integrity, loyalty, and duty concept. There is little doubt that this Ranger will lead the way. 1501? Football 4, 3,2g Na viga- tors 4, 3. BETH ANN GERMAN D-2 Rocky River, Ohio Lieutenant Wine glass, guitar, and Shakespeare in one hand, lacrosse stick, oar, and basketball in the other. An individual able to combine Mozart and Winnie- the-Pooh with cammo and rifles. An intense, strong thinker: perfect pilot. We will not forget the spirited, sometimes quiet girl who cared so much for those she knew and those she didn't .... RKRC, thanks. Class Committee 4, 3,2,r1 5 Crew 25 Basketball 4,3,' Lacrosse 4,3,2, 1 fCAPTAIN1. M' 1 Graduates 497 ROBERT BRIAN MELDRUM E-2 Bloomsburgh, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Between spending time alone outdoors and with academics, Rob was the best friend we ever had. There were few obstacles Sapper Meldrum could not overcomeg his leadership excelled both on the mat and off. His incurable cough led to many vague yet memorable weekends, while his me- chanical prowess was known nationwide. JOEL ROD QUINN E-2 Santa Fe, New Mexico Captain If there is one person who deserves all the credit for E-2's success, it's Joel "The Streak, Firehead" Quinn. He moves no faster than a slug and can handle about one ounce of alcohol or 1 .5 twelve- ounce cans of beer before he starts yelling at the babes and crawls into bed in the perfect fetal position CLake Georgel. Good JOHN ROBERT STARK E-2 Mt Summit, Indiana Captain John came from indiana highly motivated, but unfortunately he met up with a couple of hillbillies from Tennessee. By sleeping twelve hours a day, he was a success in all areas of cadet life fexcept for those 5 corps and club squad sports he was rejected froml. He could tell you what was wrong with you. A member ofthe 2'Ms and quadrilingual Luck, Joelg Go Engineers! ...... U.. clubs, George will miss him. A Wrestling 4, 3,2, 1. ' ' r i i Class Committee 4,3,2, 1,' Math 3 Cross Country 4,' Speech Team FEE. Forum 3,2, 1. is it-gg.-Lgig lggance Forum 2 KTHEAS- -41 - lgl,,,R Vince Barnhart and jim Brau think that their glasses C not T EDSQ are just too cool HUAH' Spring Break, Dawg style. 1 t J: it Graduates 501 VERNON JAMES TRYON E-2 DAVID RAYMOND WILLS E-2 GEORGE BRIAN WILSON E-2 Absarokee, Montana Lieutenant EI Paso, Texas Lieutenant Clinton, Tennessee Lieutenant Vern Tryon, better known as "Bobcat," was a man Dave believed that there was more to this place Go Dogs! who showed no mercy at the table. He is the only man we know who consistently eats a Big Mac, a Quarter Pounder, a McDLT, Chicken McNuggets, and a large order of fries at McDonald's. Because of his aggressiveness and fearlessness, both at and away from the table, his nickname lBobcati E fits him well. Mm 1 Yun than just academicsg he believed in the whole person. Once a major hound, he turned into a whipped puppy, not the first, yes the lastg Dave found love at home, Mo'Betta. Whether on the track or his love life, he maintained total control, for they were not just sports DUI ALL DAMN YEAR. 4 Q- lf lndoor!Outdoor Track 4,3,2, 1, CAS 3,2,1 mfclci. I I7 I I NX lA lg? The Dawgs get together for a little Christmas gathering. RICHARD BERRY YODER II E-2 West Chester, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Yodes was inspiration to all the Dogs. Rick juggled time between BPs, steam tunnels and his Car- ribean Princess but still managed to be our best friend. Despite Road Warriors' best efforts, Yodes became an electronic genius. With his many gadgets, he , ' . became the envy of all. ,IW A PNQ. f , I f' Class Committee 4,3 Q7 M59 fSEC'Yj,' Russian club 4, 3, 1,- T ' Sailing Team 3,2,' Wrestling 3,2,1KMGF?j. X-,, x 3 Graduates 503 4 17 f R i c b C o l l i n s makes his last jump as a cadet at the G r a d u - ation Pa- rade. L TH Wg F 1. to 1 - aaaaaaaa Colleen McCabe is overwhelmed by the moment. Troy Prestenberg meets his dad after tossing his bat in the ain Graduates 509 i Eg 1: gg, ,,,? 3 - :,, I -I ,L C f T65 X. vim, ',5-,V-awww HHS' , 3' .ea.h v. v. L, F 1 GMM ,-,ang ,W 525,41 , :Q . i. 1. - '-m...u-Nw -4.8 A x , , 1 QW, ?uv,, if +1-f,,Q-.,..u W 4 if ,si sf-V - N ' V -W 1 x 1 3 1 e"' '-1,-QA "WY ' ,QS Plebe Year. Firstie Year. Z 0 s f V-fi 1 i - -ww' ., '- Wm ww, , f H. na imwg Y g N ,, Lv- U 4. W v W' Agp Lf an Q i img 5 J. W4 . pr CQ B ' V M ' Q, 'X 4 1 4' W - q. lx 54' ' x Z fl ' 1 . .. E. 31 '- A Wi 6 isi n f , E. , 4. -f va 'H W 'wh' gl! 4- , 1. .,J ,J 'V Q www' -1 '-'WH n 1... li? CHARLES BROOK WARD H-2 Petal, Mississippi Lieutenant Brook Ward, a.k.a."'Country," was the best friend any Atlantic City blackjack dealer ever had. He was not known for his acrobatic skills when leav- ing the local pubs and was never one to speak his mind. We will always look fonrvard to seeing Brooker, a true Southern Gentleman. Finance Forum 3, 2, Naviga- tors 4, 3,' Portuguese Club 4,3,2. JEFFREY CARL WEBER H-2 Ramsey, New Jersey Captain West Point has always been Jeff's next door neighbor. Living only 45 minutes away, he came readyto take West Point by storm, and he didjust that. Never one to miss an adventurous week- end, Jeff rarely allowed his dutiesto interfere. The good times we all shared will never be forgotten, and it we ever need close air support, we can count on Jeff. HAPPY AS HELL!!! Class Committee 2, 1 ,' Soccer 4. BERNITA E WERNER H-2 Lebanon, Pennsylvania Lieutenant The Happy Company was certainly the right one for Nita. She was never caught without a smile or seen in a bad mood. Her easy-going manner and bright attitude should help her attack any problem in the "real world" just like she tackled them here. ADDIC 3,2, 1 ,' BSU 4, 3,25 Bowling Team 2, 15 DAF 3,25 Judo 4,' TAG 3,2. ROBERT THOMAS YOW H-2 Pulaski, Tennessee Lieutenant Famous for his Southern pride, Bob neverfailed to remind us of his aversion to the North and its celebrated Jersey girls. In his antics and "side- shows," Bobby always kept us laughing-making Eur grey home a little brighter. Good luck at Ft. uc er. Equestrian Team 2,' Quest 4,35 Genesis 4,3,2,' Pipes and Drums 4,3,2,1g Protes- tant Sunday School Teach- ers 4, 3, 25 Riding Club 3,2 EdwardKim,jobnson Opiyo, and Todd Cooper are contemplating the meaing of lqfe as they wait for the Ring Weekend ceremonies to begin. Graduates 521 9 9 kg 5? 9, 9X 3'-L i "'3A Jl'4fh1fmMv , VW V, ww z '1-My V seg 4 fx W 9 W , ,' W 'H 1 v wx ' v x H. M 1 'H Q if 25+ K v. LH, 5 Y ,Ni N 1- F5 M J v DOUGLAS ERIC WHITE I-2 Salem, Ohio Lieutenant From the weight rooms ofOhio, Whitey came to us an aspiring athlete. His second home was always the barracks, behind his true home, the weight room. Whitey proved to his friends that good men can have large pipes. He is indeed a valuable friend to have for a lifetime. With his cowboy image, I-2 will always have a big Moose roaming the west- I I ern plains. 974 lywe' X f Sff9f7Qff7T98ITl4,3,2,1fCAP- Q ' l ,, TAlNl. N4 1- is RICHARD RONALD ZARECK II I-2 Demotte, Indiana Lieutenant Known to all as Zero, Rich earned his nickname with such infamous feats as the bunkbed nose dive, one radio-twice, and cheeseless pizza. Not your average "Dick", Zero at last broke free of his chains and finally found true love with his "honey" E.D. Fond of ST gain, his high-risk KD and AC ven- tures otten fell thru. His jour- nal holds the secrets of "la dolce vita". Chess 1,' Flying Club 2, Sailing 2, Hnance Forum 2. Mai 177 1 ,. ,iv ,,. SL 4 A ' , ,, Q.. 1.1.- ..- ,,,,,.,,n. 93'-f, r M' Wm. UMA """'P"'K4l"-dlrfmi 'E vm. mm V' W I , I 1 vm' in-f H 2 M if A I JAMES ALEXANDER WALSH A-3 Mishawaka, indiana Lieutenant When Jim came to USMA, little did the Academy know what surprises this indiana lad had in store. Known for his stellar performance on the Track Team tas well as for his uniquetastes in feminine companionshipt, Jim is better remembered by those who knew him as a friend who was always there to lend a hand when things got tough. Good luck, Jim. GO AVIATION! Indoor Track 4, 3,2, 1 ,' Outdoor Track 4, 3,25 Scoutmasters Council 3. WALTER L WHEATFALL JR A-3 Dunkirk, Maryland Lieutenant Waltis atrue leader loved by all, less the dean who he beat in STAP. He spent his time troopin' to NY, DC,and SiiverSpringsiisteningtoJazzalltheway in the RX-7. Time at Dix revealed thathe was hard as a rock and the Ninja like no other. Never Forget: talks after 12, Dome, Limelight, House, EU, Buck- QM., .to- ner in 8th co., time in the gym, X, . X the gentlemen there and noti e ,y Qu al: ' 5? Lacrosse 4. jim Walsh has that Wont touch my girl " look. Birthday parties just aren 7 what they used to be, especialbf this 'House " party. Graduates 533 lt LA L ,' 'ffl' W fir f .f 2 ,dm ,f F31 , 5 5 , 5 if P ,.- , li if 'f L 3. ffgl. . A: ,Jw-, w l r DERRICK CLINTON WRIGHT B-3 Georgetown, Texas Lieutenant Stump has added his own charm to B-35 from big dips and cowboy boots, to academic pullouts and room wars. He was always ready to sacrifice a weekend for afriend orgood Army training. What Derrick lacked in hair, he made up for in heart and character. His determination to do the rightthing is bigger than the plains of Texas. GO BANDIT ll Gymnastics 4,' Orienteering 2,1,' Tactics Club 4,3,2,1 KCICQ. TERRY Jl-WON YUN B-3 Lakewood, California Lieutenant YunlThe Ultimate Aviator. His many stress-filled hours doing Aero helped him become the Aviator he is-- not to mention a grey hair here and there. Always involved with KA RS, we often wondered if it wasn't really a dating service. His notorious statements and wind checks will be remembered. A great friend, the jolly Yunster! Kor. Amer. Rel. Seminar 2,1 1VPl,' Karate 3,' MechEngi- neering Club 3,2, 1,' Band 4, 3,' Catholic Choir 4,35 AIAA 2, 1. SHANE WILLIAM ZEHNDER B-3 Price, Utah Lieutenant 'llt's not that l don't like people, I just feel better when theyire not around." Shane internalized this idea more than anyone probably should. His angst was unforgettable. He will be remembered for his quickwit, deep intelligence, and uncanny abilityto voice an opinion on any sub- ject, trivial or not. We will all I miss him. ywxj wx? Film Seminar 2,1 IAXCICL' X . 5 Music Seminar 4,' CWS 1,' asf A ,. '19, Speech Team 4,3,2,1 1ClCj,' TAG 4. wig! excitement of Graduation doesn t these guys, they We just racking X e, 0 xx Et Graduates 539 r""k K ,VK 1 1 -,f- fp: f , M MQ ig we my 1 F F2 2 Lil 52. wi: f ,, , lf H 'W W 2' Sig -sg 1, 5' . 155 ,.'- '1 'E 'f W1 1-22 544' ,' TWU 1'I: 'Lui K . . f s , N ff" f'.f f' . .W ff2"'? 'L' fm mam! I , , A "' , ill' ,ss T r' Q 5.6. ,WW 4' 96 K, W'-9 -12' ' jf . Q, Q J A ' , if ' x A V! D ,. ' 1,12 . 3 ,' A V . A' F 'J'? Q W"'hf"" 44W f"'2 4 ! f fm " I rf M il E' 6 if .Ab II Qf' 3 , ua Y 4 gb 4' .rv M. , , V y 1, , Y, ' . . . 'L ez!! . J 1 . sf - JE 4 ' fa ,z P, , ff. ,W iw.,-gg, W, , .- , 1 , '- ff g 3 ' -,. '- ' . ' I i ,A 4 . . l 'wk .- ,Y Fi f P1 'W -D! 5 gf, ' ""' X M ' I' ifizusicv W ' , .. ' C 25 5 -SW NM MLM r . K, -. - X 12 N . a f .v . 4 "Q, lg, . . A , Nw , I i ..-, ww , f 1, 1 W ,ff f E 14 J' 5 if 'QR . ff Qs 53 5 4 .. lo H1 lr G Q .. .wllm H Ri , M ff, :- is 0. vu 1. 3 JAMES WALTER SCHIRMER C-3 Folsom, California Lieutenant Never one to complain or sulk, Schirm took the bad with the worse. The tragic loss of Stevie Ray Vaughn led Jim to attempt suicide by diving into a bucket of ice water. But he lives today to conquer the Eurasian land mass. Hisfaves: Public Enemy, doing the Worm, one-way love affairs. When the seas dry and the hands of time are stilled, Skip will merely chortle. X U ADDIC 3,2,1,- Hop Bands 1. -rin. ' F. v.:--lam KARA LYNNE SOULES C-3 Ocala, Florida Lieutenant Whether being outspoken on the courts orquiet in the classroom, Casey achieved success twell, who counts plebe academics anyway?J With the rare ability to do a 3 second bun, Case maxed out on sleep. Achamp in r-ball and swimming, she ex- celled in athletics. Kara arrived with a Southern accent and abstemious habits and leftwith neither. "Fun, fun, fun 'til Daddy took the MB away!" Racquetball 2, 1 KCAPTAINL Ten- nis 4, 3,2,' Waterpolo 1. ROBERT JOHN WALTHOUSE C-3 Rolling Meadows, Illinois Lieutenant Besides excelling in Gymnastics, "Tropical" Bob also held the Corps Rack record. For such a connesieur of sleep, CE may not have been the best major, but his violentoutbursts never did any real damage. When not in the rack or in the gym "Bobber" somehow found time for trips to Scran- ton, health food diets, and being a good friend to all. We'll miss you Bob. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1. CPT Darlington and the four Firstie Fighting Cocks females get together Ring Weekend. 544 BRADLEY SCOTT WANEK C-3 Mequon, Wisconsin Lieutenant Brad peaked early in Plebe year and, when NUUPA, spentthe rest of his cadet career ejecting tourists from the cadet area, promoting inters- ervice cooperation with the Coast Guard, and leading ill-fated spirit missions. Many thought he was best suited to be atanker with his '73 Pontiac Fighting Vehicle, but Brad chose Aviation, be- cause "chicks dig pilots." After all, he is WANKER! Pistol 4, 3, Scoutmasters' Coun- Cil 4, 3, 2, 1 . N. ELAD YORAN C-3 Pound Ridge, New York Lieutenant Zib, Zib Giants! Zib, Zib Go Cocks! Zib, Zib Weekend! Elad was cheering, at football games, intramurals, or on leave, it didn't matter. A solid performer and always on the go, nothing slowed him down, not even knee surgery. To those of us from far away, his house be- au ...J came a home away from " " home. Good luck and take care, buddy. min nit -- -1 --- 55 'E-'53 Finance Forum 3,2g Jewish Choir4,3,2, 1fCICj,' Moun- taineering Club 2, 1. 4, mf' xx Graduates 54 5 550 Tom T raczyk speaks with BG Gal- loway at the Sape's Reception. A Firstie inspects his ring just to make sure! MARK DOUGLAS WELLS D-3 Ashland, Oregon Lieutenant Marko - The biggest little man around, or is that the littlest big man? Whichever, he was the best on the courts, onthe fields, and in the ring. Histypical pick-up line at a night club was "Yeah, I guess l'll dance with you." We wish him luck with the tennis raquet, but we doubt she'll ever give it back. MacArthur, Patton, Wells t?J. I of Christian Athletes 4 . -92, . .. X mg., , 150,6fEootball4,' Fellowship F13 ' . GQ la ""lil. MARK A WILDERMUTH D-3 Sidney, Ohio Lieutenant Muth's philosophy of play hard work little saw him throughthetoughestottimes. Deciding plebe year to become a big man, The Beast took to the ring like styling gel takes to his hair. He was a good man to have with you at the mall, where his straight right was devastating. Living up to his motto "Fight fire with Napalm", Muth was truly the CADET GONE BAD. 1504 Football 4,' FCA 4g Sigma Delta Psi 2, 1 KPRESI- DENTJ. Graduates 551 Rob Haffey jumps into Michie Stadium for a football game. I photo from MAJ Engstromj 556 The Eagles get together one last time for a company shot after receiving their diplomas. G2 Q we Graduates 557 Ring Weekend must have been one hewck ofa good time for one of these F-Troopers, by the looks of his eye! SAMUEL LOUIS YINGST F-3 Larwill, Indiana Captain Sammy believed that everlasting life meant earn- ing a place in the history booksg he strove for ex- cellence in whatever he was doing. He also spent time trying to bring back 60's 81 70's terminology, trying to find the meaning to his wacky dreams, or mellowing out to the sounds of the WHITE AL- BUM. A great friend with true potential. Ski Club 4, 3,2, 1 ,' ADDIC 3, 2, 1 ,' Scuba Club 1. 562 Rich Navarro still doesn 't know john Slater doesn 't understand why what to think of this communal his classmates are so interested in shower deal in the latrines. his magazine collection. Graduates 563 MARTIN EDWARD TURSKY G-3 Grand Rapids, Michigan Lieutenant I would like to thank all the people who helped me make it through this place. l owe a special thanks to my family who always knew how to answer someone when they asked me how I liked West Point. To my mother I owe the greatest thanksg without her love and support I never would have made it. l love you, Mom. X L, Rally Committee 2, 1 lVlCE- JOHN ANDREW WASKO G-3 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Lieutenant John approaches every situation at an angle. He is a jack of all trades and has mastered many. Classes were only minorinterruptions to his sleep and workout schedule. The ease at which he made dean's list made many envious. He is atrue friend and there is no doubt he will go far in life. Golf 4. A MICHAEL RENARD WHITE G-3 Oakland, California Lieutenant I hold the greatest admiration of Mike for being a Chemistry Majorwith a Nuclear Engineering track. This is by far the 'Road Less Traveled'. Mike will be .best-remembered as 'The Quiet One' for his weird-Insighttul-anecdotes during Bible study, and his writings, my favorite of which are "Cup of Reality" and "The Organic Reality of Faith." Gospel Choir 4,3,2, 1 ,' Gym- I l UW 1 I QQ' :gh PRESIDENTL' Theatre Arts I6 nastics 3 KMANAGERL' 44 I -I U-.og Guild 4. Q t ,Z IAQ Na vigators 4, 3, 2,' Philosophy ' ' R ' "5 ? Seminar2: CAS 4, 3,2, 1. tilt 568 "E .,,,, xy X. Toni Glaze gave her all to the Rabble rousers and to cheering for the Army team. GREGORY SCOTT WILCOX G-3 Baldwinsville, New York Lieutenant Greg came to USMA starry-eyed with all the talent in the world. A century later, 8.5 exciting academic semesters, a new shoulder, and morning forma- tions after a night atthe Mule Bar reddened those starry eyes, but the talent never left. The words "well rested, well rested" never had a more practical applica- tion. Go Army Lax! Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1. 43 Graduates 5 69 PETER KYUNG YI H-3 Stone Mountain, Georgia Lieutenant From the heart of the deep South came Yipper, the man without a tush. He made it through college without ever breaking the spine ofa book though the "Dept with a Heart" nearly broke his. He was never short of dates-- even had some left over for his pals. Yip-K's love for Life, Institutional Goals, Chinese Food, DPE, and his Green Girl will not be forgotten. WILLIAM F YSTUETA JR H-3 Brentwood, New York Lieutenant Billy Y., noted for his mastery ofthe Englishlan- guage, will always be remembered for his un- quenchablethirstforfemale attention. Histailgate parties will go unsurpassed in Huricane history. One thing he must remember while flying up above in his chopper is that someday, with his intelligence and physique, he will hurt someone. MATTHEW C ZIMMEFIMAN H-3 Willington, Connecticut Lieutenant Zim, Mr. Manners, was the kind ofguyyou invite to your house...once. A true Yankee, it he wasn't being loud and obnoxious, he would make uptor it by offering you a dip. Zim's bloody noses proved his athletic prowess in the boxing ring and like a true lN soldier, swears he will someday liberate his homeland. i M4 ,yy-xi' AIAA 2, 15 Freestyle Wrestling Soccer 4. Glee Club 2, 1,' OCF 4,3,2, 15 ' V if 4,3,2g Wrestling 4,3,2, 1. KoreanAmerican Relations sy 0 ,, - , ds 1 .A :QI Semmar2, 1, DAF 3. - P ,W The Hurricanes rounding a corner at drill. Graduates 5 75 ,W fury! 9:5 Qfzgi. swf -Q' 1.95 ' 1 QQHU. A V i E ff -1 ,K W .Wt 'f-f if M-5 fm, ,sg-:ali Y: ' V, "5 , Y ae M , " 4 mmm I i I , 5 Q 7 ,W 'M M gf A it m is , if k ' . ""' TERRI LEE SHAMBOW A-4 Milwaukie, Oregon Lieutenant That's Shambow. . .as in Rambo. Not exactly- but close enough, Perhaps Rambo with a sense of humorg she thinks so. Too often it is unBEAR- able, but she keeps smiling. T-Bone thinks run- ning is cool 5 Africa, Oregon and Airborne "cooler"g and the Apaches and herfriends MICHAEL SHAWN SIMON A-4 Richmond, California Lieutenant "Spotted Horse." Known throughout the corps as Stimie. From England to the Bahamas, East Coast to the West Coast, to the G8tCS library, Stimie was never alone. His blackbook was thickerthan the LRFD but he always found time for beers with the boys. JOHN SCOTT SMITH A-4 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Poor Eddie. West Pointjustdidn'tturn out to be the experience the brochures promised. Arriving with a golden tan, Smitty paled as alcohol poisoning, lovesick privates, and a diet of Twinkies took their toll. Through his four year depression, he made lasting friendships throughout the Corps. Now at the coolest!! Terri Leejust wants ,-xg,-,ax the end of it all, THANK GOD to be happy! BasebaIl4,' Contemporary :fx ALMIGHTY, I'M FREE AT Affairs Seminar 3,25 Gospel LAST. cross counrfy 4, az, 1 rcAP- Choir4,' Rugby 3,2,.1 TAlNj,' Class Committee 2,15 ln- 166 ACS 4, 3,25 Band 4,35 Big kv door!OgZdoor Track 4, 3,25 Prot- Brothers 4, 1,' CAS 4. estant oir 4. DEBORAH ANNE SOMERS A-4 Chicago, Illinois Lieutenant Dancing Minx. Between painting, poetry, and Pearl BaiIeyl100th Night, Deb managed to shine- -creative, mysterious, spontaneous friend with a zillion hairstyles and sharp tongue. Mothering, weird music, and arlltravel info were herforte. Aww, Evita ain't so bad. We'li remember the smile and green eyes. DCFMWP CWS 3,2,1,' Equestrian Team 2, Protestant Choir 4,' Na vigators 4,' Softball 4,3 IMGRL' Soccer 4,3 KMGFU.. MARK ROBERTSON WEST A-4 Murray, Kentucky Lieutenant Westy is agood ol' boyfromthe South. He always found time to charm the women with his southern ways-either raising or lowering his standards to meet the occasion. Grit is also probably the biggest hit in the studio and on the gridiron that the Apaches have ever seen, 150irFoorball3,2,1foo-CAR A fg, Y TAINQQ Acs 4,3,2,' Football 4,- A ,i,...mm FCA4,3,2,1, .' ' Q, Even that Fighting Apache spirit is a little dimmed at the size of the task infront of him. Graduates 587 H we, ,,, Arn 1 ' f- gn - U I , 5 V 5 X. a W vm 2 Q WQWW J W W v .E .!', W L MEEEVHF Q, ' Q ,,,, 4 " 5 A Jimi. ,,, w. . we A M1 . ' S, H . M M X, A ' T' WW ,EL , My N N i, + WwEwWp - . iw , , QQ! wwx ' 6 T if gg 1 Qfw I-I 1 + M ,, ' T, V Fifilll-if-'fi KL, WMV ' W m Q ,, .. ' '3,."w 4 M by 4, nl ls. V F ' iii yi, ww A K-, Q' Jr sf 'A - .. N QLD -. , ..1 f. 4 35. E? Nl? -av ., - 'Ili fi s 25472 q.p10"A ROBERT RUSSEL WELCH B-4 Ashtabula, Ohio Lieutenant Dr. Ftob, our future Surgeon General, practiced his good humor, and preppy outlook on us for 4 years. A Madonna madman, swimmer and Frenchman at heart, Rob was there when you needed him. The best thing about him is he came back early from Xmas leave tthanks from Ftudyl. Have fun slicing and dicing. DON LARS WILLADSEN B-4 Van Buren, Arkansas Lieutenant Band President, Dungeons 8t Dragons CIC, and Master of the Microchip, what else can be said about Atlas? No girly-man, he had a quote from 'Hans and Frans' or Sam Kinison. He will be remembered forthe Company ofthe Hawk, SGT Turbo, his Long island lced Teas, and his Tuba with the 'Y'. STEVEN EDWARD YOST B-4 New Cumberland, Pennsylvania Captain All American "Buff", friend, and Commander. Whether engrossed in his computer or out drink- ing with the Buffs, he excelled. As our CO, we followed him--even if it included throwing boots out ot windows. Even though it seemed like his com- puter was his best triend, he nevertorgot who his real friends were. Thanks for sticking by me, Go Buffs! ...... ut.. Buffs. Good Luck " .H 'Q Band 4,3,2,1 rPRESj,' Com- .X mg, , Swimming 4,3, 2, 1 ,' Photo H E puter Users Group 3,2,' War- QE Crew2,' Volleyball 4. Seminar3. is 7-LLL wg ,gggjas Committee 3,2, 1 In lil lil.,i WW It seems like all that Buffaloes from the Class of 91 want to do is get togetben bang out and have their picture taken. Graduates 5 93 J . x f f .ifgisa . g . Q H , ,Tiff , 1 , ! . lui 2' Mr 1 my 'W' fi" f M 'ws 'M 5' 'EA mm ,Q,,,,Q..f ,M , arm 4, . U .W ,,.. f 1 Q. s All ' W , mx M mi ' ,, ww, wer' , , .. n ' 'Qi ' ft, S1 'SEI K' . , 'ml A 'wa-an .if , .Q ,fwiwiu f fvffiifwtg' M 1 'a 4' 4 -Q a. 1 I . ,, Wk, ,qui , W I ,, wwmmv My ,. aim , WH X , V 1 - . 5 an rf V ,JWIW X JOSEPH PATRICK TAYLOR C-4 Ft. Lauderdale, Florida Lieutenant Life was never boring around JT. He had all the good props fromtarot cards to lava lamps. Though our eyebrows were raised more than once, our hearts were content that Jojo would not let us down for a laugh or a smile. I 1 'A If , l ,W K A A ,VXI Ng KEVIN DAVID WILLIAMS C-4 Davison, Michigan Captain When Kevin cameto West Point he hit the ground running. He hasn't stopped, whether it was run- ning track or chasing women. He was a fierce competitor who always excelled. He could com- bine near star grades, A+ APFT, and a full social calendar and still be in bed well before taps. But more than all this, KD will be remembered as a great friend. GO COWBOYS! Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1: Indoor Track 4, 3,2, 1 ICA PTj,- Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1. LISA MARIE WOODMAN C-4 Rochester Hills, Michigan Lieutenant West Point has been a learning experience. To my friends, thanks for the wonderful times. To Todd, l love you-you made my last two years bearableg may we remember the good times we had together. To Janet, Angie, and Cheryl- thanks tor putting up with my quirks. To the Class of1991: Good luck. f fiayg Catholic Choir 4, 3, Glee Club 3,25 Mountain Bike Club 1 ,' K' Scoutmasters'Council4,3,' 4 436 Sport Parachute Team 4, 3,2. Besides thrashing the rest ofthe Corps in Sandhurst competition, the Cowboys of 91 went out in style with the Supeis Award. Graduates 599 gf' , -12 ,U ijwiglx ,VV1V,, ,,V3,,, K 'iff ,ff A ' fm, .1 ' Ill 9 ,.,,w, WJ? A B H qv H m. -N. N f FJI 4' ,X W my etc 'U' ilk ff' to Q' es in .. M Em ' m 1 M f, 5 mf' ,jf-fi E dunk.-Q., f ,J ,V ff, 'ug rQ ru- .mf . ,.-an 4-wfzmp QE as .W 2 9 ?- ' ' W ' ,am A ,fi A , :Un I-rffg I , i uniform. ,a'il?,,,,, BE NHT? Kurt Roberts just can t take studying anymore! Some Dukes show of the new accessory they have to their No matter where he goes, Marty England will always support the Army team. Doug McCormick gets .Hrst taste of hazing. his Graduates 605 , . 55? W 'KE 5 f ? 1, K9 i.?.? b.,v'v ,is- Sanjay Purandure takesarest john Braga finally gets to break after packing up bi-9 bear"OhmyGodsin..."beingQ room. said to him. Kami Iannacco exuberantbl waits for the rest of her classmates ajier receiving their diplomas. Members of Company E4 get a lilttle spirited at a home football game. Graduates 611 ' f I vw, Q ,f., 3 ww Q as v ' , Z' I D fm , ,Q I M Q f ?,. A. W Q ns " 2 I ew N ve! h -L wg n f .Q 9 -ea, A -flex! 'E YL,' vm. , ,,? .E 3 1 HSS . . Q fs' Jr -tsp v , in ig fggwf ww- Q WJ'-v My 1 W ,,n,, T ,. gf! if Q J M ,, W W 'egg Wm my 4s ,q I 1 Q n. 4 M iv 1.' X is A X gg .. L if L-L: f if - SN K 4 at ' v Ml ww, 3 3 4 V X . 5 3, ' is h 1 'Q it, . ,tg M ' N W ,K , M . i J Q i 3 9 9 - MQ.: Q TIL j f A , k + V 1 3 J ' g " 3 1 .1 .1 '1 - M r -' - T3 5 hw X ,V , xx 3 H aww Q .' E Qv Q3 E342 n y 'E W 'M K Q U NW 'wf Q 2 J W ,N , ' W ' ,Q ,- W - ' , W5 , M . ' , W , Q . V K Q x gg Q I ! 3 -2. ' s X, 3 ,df 1 ff'!5 w"' ff s Y' J. J Q F K N., W nf ,X ' ' an sm .x M I 1 ,G :ff Q f k M 5 5 Y 1' M ' f M Q it K 'ff A ' ,fl f mv inf , Mfsv-aan, ' X M X ' ' U 3,4- w 4, . ' I M-My 'www Wm 'M' ww ,ig KW . ,. Hmv ws , ' . iwfsiz ' W 1 ,J I 12- : 5 735 1 ' " A .M f V, MJ- ,, V. , 1 ff uw: X M f mm " ' 7 'we N' QMW55, , Rf, . 'zifviiliir . K ffl ... H n.,. "f ' wr M , 4 LV " ' if f S , , S. -. -1 n 'fs -. v. MD -. 5 a 1 5, M4555 , Q QM, G h t ug x" if 615 P A' 4 9 ,pf 3- KIRK STANLEY HUNTER I-4 lndian Lake Estates, Florida Lieutenant The Crazy Floridian made atremendous contribu- tion to the security of West Point by volunteering much of his time as a yearling patrolling Central Area. Always willing to make onefeel intelligent by proclaiming 'fYeah, You're rightlt, Kirk was con- stantly onthe borderof seriousness and sarcasm. Good luck and Go Big Guns. Drama Seminar 2 fPFlESj,' Chinese Club 3, Golf 4,' Staff and Ushers 4. PATRICK JOSEPH HYNES I-4 New Providence, New Jersey Lieutenant Pat, or Heiny as we affectionately knew him, was one ofthe lastof a dying breed. A Fiegulatorto the end, he will be remembered for his commitmentto classmates and uncompromising principles. Sandhurst, jump school, "heavy'i beers, and the NlagnificentSeven werejustasample ofthe good times. We are honored to callthis "good dude"our best friend. Mountaineering Club 4,' Triathlon 1. DANIEL JAMES IZZO l-4 Madison, New Jersey Lieutenant Dan liked this place so much that he decided to extend an extra year to squeeze out every bit of development that West Point had to offer for did someone decide for him?l. Anyway, he did his best to help himself and others make the best out of the free time we had. Football 4, 3, Hop Bands 1. O ROBERT ANDREW KING I-4 JOHN LEONARD LIEB I-4 STACY LYN MANNING I-4 Lancaster, Pennsylvania Captain Durango, Colorado Lieutenant Bolivar, New York Captain Whether doing a Pete Townshend "windmill" ora Keith Moon drum solo, The Kingerwas adie-hard WHO fan and a master of every air-instrument known to mankind. His trip to Jamaica cow year turned a straight Northerner into an 'tAbsolut" madman. When cadet funds ran low, you could find Bob and his friends partying with the Amish in John, I-Beam's native goat, will be remembered for giving his all on the intramural fields and suffering through three summers of STAP, by request of the Dean. His quiet presence would occasionally break by either babbling Chinese in his sleep or after having one too many at the Firstie Club. He seemstotruly Stacy, known for hersunny side, has won aspot in the hearts of all who dared to get close to her. A lover of reggae music, Stacy was one to add color to a party. She lived undertwo great mountainous shadows for most of her cadet career. This kinky- haired sprite is still single, but some day, her knight in shining armor will come for her. Lancaster, PA. , enjoy the Army and is bound A ' ff, Ffh' ' YO ITHVS 3 QFSHY Cafeef- Protestant Choir4' Team 0 ' -it ' - MV n - ore. .--. H db ll3,'H c rr ,Ne HOP Bands 1' WK Chinese Club 3,2g Lacrosse 46372115 Op Umm' ee K ORJ 4 MGR . I I Graduates 631 PAUL RITKOUSKI I-4 Oak Creek, Colorado Lieutenant Nature Boy Ritkouski, aka The Rabbit, should have been a psych major because he perfected the good-guy bad-guytechnique. Rico learned the angles from his powerlifting petuniag Ken doll neverhaditso good!Willanyone everreally know what's going on inside his head? Finance Forum 2. FREDERICK A. FIODGERS JR I-4 Champaign, Illinois Captain The man with many names-Saunch, FA, Shark, The Momba, The Axeman and Buck. Who can describe a man with many talents with one name? They say you can tell a lot about a man by his hobbiesg AI's is fishing. Patience, perseverance, and the ability to tell a good story around the campfire made Al special. We have a steady hand pullingthecord. BOOM! Hunting and Fishing Club 4,35 CAS 4,35 Honor Com- mittee 2, 1 fVC-lnvestiga- tions 1 5 Swimming 4. EDWARD J. SCHOBER III I-4 Avon, Ohio Lieutenant Never in the history of the I-Beam has anyone sucked down as much as Ed "the Package" Schober and lived to tell about it. Even though luck seemed to frown upon the Package, hetook it like a man. He'll do well in the Infantry because his time is long overdue. His exploits will hold their rightful place in the annals of l-Beam history. 1504 Football 4, 3, 2, 1. WILLIAM A. SPEIER III I-4 Chicago, Illinois Lieutenant Bill is a relative newcomerin the l-Beam, however he has made contributions to the Beam that will endure. He gave us a hero to cheer at thelgames, but was always good old Bill aftenlvards. e don't see as much of big Bill as we used to, mainly be- cause he's trimming clown his il: hulking frame to fit under LT's i barsthisJune.Goodluckinall 97 I 5 Nic- ""a"'t"-'- your endeavors, Bill. if Fellowship ofChristian G51 A'MWn, alias Marty 30173 flexes Athl f 3,2,1,'F tb ll la' ' ' rt D rt 413,558 O0 8 Sgjegipfjgggnjfppv Of we Graduates 633 i W.. Q W The I Beam Firsties wait in the A Company gets on e last com- rain for their Cgmpany to pany shot in before going their march past, separate ways. ,f as-'ffvx "Yes, thats me, and yes, I 'm graduating today.C"' Dennis McKernan has that runnerls high ajier finishing his last DPE APFI W E- --, MAJ Engstrom, Brad Brander- borst, Tom Bakery Dave Mathe- son, Rich Collins, and Rob Haffey ajter jumping one last time together. A Graduation Banquet place- setting. ATE GRADUAT The following cadets were originally Class of 1990 Members ofthe Class of December 1990 voice their commitment to the Army HUGH DAVID BAIR B-1 Fairfax, Virginia Lieutenant Slithering into the hearts of all, Dave is always a friend first. Whether in Ci-town, Daytona, with Mick and Keith, Dave is truly in the majority. Despite grand illusions in class, Hugh is destined for greatness - because if you try sometimes-- . And Boy, was he happy to be here. Wrestling 4,3, 2, 1. PHILIP REINER BOYD D-4 La Verne, California Lieutenant "l traveled the road less takenlAnd that has made all the differencet' Robert Frost Pistol Team 4, 3, 2, 1. S F: Y fa: 54 I-l""liI.,x KATHRYN ANN DONNELLY A-2 Binghamton, New York Lieutenant Forthose who brokethrough the cool reserve, we found warmth and intelligence,with a bit of a wild streak. Football, The Scamper! Staff psychiatrist, Katelin always had timefor us. Kate will look in the rear-view mirror and say, au re- voir, Good day, mate, 'Que me dicais', Go tell the Spartans. lndoor!Outdoor Track 4, 35 Alpine Ski Team 35 French Club 1. JEB STUART DOWNING D-4 Springfield, Virginia Lieutenant Although Jebbus had moretrouble than most, he always stuck out as a man willing to go the extra mile. A lover of strong coffee and courses without numbers, he will always be remembered as the man who taught us all how to "point" lt was wild, Stu, as always. GO DUKESI Guild 3, WKDT2,' Harvard Llal- A I-"""lal son 2,' Pointer 1. ' it Hop Committee 4,'71heaterArts x P 'ai JOY LYNN EBBERSON D-3 Pasco, Washington Captain Joy will be remembered as one who fought until the fight was over. Her career at W.P. was filled with monstrous barriers. Still, she managed to beat odds and win. Her strong will and endless determination made herthe envy of all. She was a caring friend who was always willing to lend a hand. O Volleyball 4,3, 2, 1 l Captain J. SCOTT ALLEN FRANK B-2 Webster, New York Captain A clown with a wild ride, Scotty was always ln the midst of a soap opera. But "the sick one" could always work it out, partying with thefellas or going to the "the course" to work on his golf game. A good lacrosse player, but al- ways a better friend. Go Big Guns! Lacrosse 4, 3,2, 1 fCaptainj. Late Graduates 637 JEFFREY DAVID JACK H-1 Durango, Colorado Lieutenant Jetfwas never oneto blend into acrowd. From his athletic prowess to his donned leadership role for the Hawg RV World Tour, Jeff was always charis- matic and vivacious. This self-processed 80's man of leisure never led a dull life. He viewed the tuture's horizon like A-man standing above the lights at Michie. Rugby 4,' Baseball 4,' Model U. N. Counsel 3,25 Finance Forum 3,25 German Club 3,2,' Glee Club 2. ROBERT THOMAS KRUMM I-3 Cincinnati, Ohio Captain Bob came to l-3 via a two year sabbatical at Miami Universityg no one could ever figure out why. Dressed like a total prep, and always armed with coffee, Krumm-Bob could be counted on to take leave any weekend so long as someone else drove. "Can l borrow your car?" "Who's the girl you're seeing this weekend?" Marathon Club 4, Honor Com- XJR 1 mittee 2, 1, TlMS2, 1. 5.25 If ' ' 'il STEVEN MARC LINN C-1 Forest Hills, New York Lieutenant Linnster, the "quiet" New Yorker with quicker knees than Elvis, will always be remembered as a true CRUSADER. How could we not be im- pressed by someone who successfully carried a "ball-and-chain" tKiml thoughout his last cadet years. Best wishes to Steven and Kimberly in all their endeav- ors. THE CRUSADERSI Tennis Team 4,3,2,' Squash .X Team 4,' Raquetball Club 2,1 g " I, " Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3,2. Q JOSEPH WILLIAM MACK B-3 Vernon, Connecticut Lieutenant Never one to wear out his tongue with civilities, 'tThe Festering Woundl' added spice to any con- versation, and fragrance to every encounter. tThe Hairy Guinea" was universally outclassed, espe' cially by the pious ladies he entertained. Spurned by polite society, he shamed whoever was left. wi caderBand4,- catholic Chapel chaff 4,' Portuguese Club 3,25 Crew 3,2, 1. 638 TIMOTHY TODD MULVILLE F-'I Vernal, Utah Captain "Know ye not thatthey which run in a race run all, but one receiveth the prize? So run, that ye may obtain. And every man that striveth forthe mas- tery is temperate in all things. Now they do it to obtain a corruptible crown: but we an incorrupt- iblef' I Corinthians 9:24-25. FCA 4,3,2,1 lPresidentj,' ln- door!Outdoor Track 4,3,2,1 I Co-Captainlg Football 4, 3, 2. THOMAS ROBERT RAGGIO E-4 Warren, Michigan Captain Highly motivated since Beast, Hawk strove to emulate Axland John O. Things looked dark after going for bagels, but now Tom has awakened to the light of life. Just remember Tom, a haircut a day will keep Bob away. Main- tain "just a little patience" and Bing willbe singing Christmasin 1 7 A we-. August. GO NAKED! Q I4 f ' i Catholic Chapel ch0fr4. -s lg JOHN A SCOTT C-2 RICHARD ANTHONY ST ROSE H-4 PAUL KEVIN TSATSOS E-1 Los Angeles, California Lieutenant Riverside, California Lieutenant Detroit, Michigan Captain Go Circus! Lutheran Student Movement 4,3,2, 15 Glee Club 3,2, 1 ,' Gospel Choir 4, 3,2, 1 ,' Band 4, 3,2, 1. Farewell Rockbound Highland Homellll These gray walls have seen the last ot me. Football 4, 3,2 A 1 I I A KWXQ. A SEQ? "The King from Whence..." Paul's name conjures up thoughts of late night studying, caffeine, "chew," tourthclass "counseling" and the Firstie Club. lt is uncommon to find a person with so much love, duty and devotion packed into such a small frame. The Army is lucky to get a lieutenant like Paul. E-1, Dammit! Boxing 2,15 Big Brothers and Big Sisters 4,3,2,1 iClCj,' Sandhurst4, 3,2g Tactics Infan- rry 4,3. BiddingfareweHto kaydetgray the tradi- tional way. ng DaveBairgets TACupprovalfortoday is 5 acconqzlzlshment Late Graduates 639 Mi, L... .Q S 'X Q 1 X Q if rx 1 K w Ek lying: -. Akr.. A .mst E925 f' X 'N-W, fx - 4 ' R f -: 'ks Sw" + , 5 w , , - w '- '-WS' fix M 5 i PHOTO 1 -1 ,, gafvnwf f W w Q f Q 5, if W if, N s i N 571 si ,,, Q Q . ,W Q 531 fwmvg. K .. , K 1 s , V H w X QQ xx , x 4 ZW, gfw .' -52 ,K Wil I W ,, M, , 1 wr ,i hi' .1 , '1 bm, M if wmwm , . ml? ,,. WEE U In E H I IFQM JI 1 I I T ,.E M Q V? H3 3 Anim If ' 'Qu ww LB wr il ....-i 4 Q 642 'gk-1, ""f-'kt' K: w 'mira' "J" J fxiw -, Mmm J W5 'E . 'LH 2? . " x, ,WW L lv fl! 211. 1 sua 1: ,, .9 , 'L wr-'Q ,fn ex , . Q ,, i. " v F ' fn mfefw MLM -1...-A11 . W., nude, . .. C11 ld Wgpk symbohp ally ling m Llns xe 11 xx 1th N1Qmo11 11 D IX follow cd by thy Ahlllllil Rnuexx Supa s Awmds .md DC I IXQTI I fl umng K: ' ., Y' , , , X ' .. , , , L . ,L Q ,:' ' . 7 , . ,' , , J, , I, . L . . L . v f 4 ' J Y' V ' V X , . , , N ' ' N ' ' mg 1 A Yum Thc SLll7C1'iHlCI'ldCIlf'S Reccplicm was 21 cllzlncc i1OI'gl'ZlC.lLl2lIf35 to have thcir family meet the brass of USMA. L Grad gWeek 645 F, 5452 646 T110 G1'z1dL1z1ticm Pu- Aq , I V fl f vu lug-L H JS QUILL mcmorglldle. cspcf cxully when 1! stgmcd to pour llllu-XYLIQ' through . fi mf Avi' 7 r 6 431 The G1"1du'1tion Hm- quet 'md Dulce lu the Clwss of Qlchcr- cvgnl' togntller. I ish one lusl social N 6 Hgh ,., 4 1 , W! nr X 3 1 fx wg is-fi., 650 W W ar E 4 i Hurry up amd wail is the - norm in thc Army, and tion. GI'1lQlL12lIiCDI1 is no excep- -QQ "ii .fi I , A Hx? 4: A Q L . Q. -'W 5- , K-,fx , x.. J 1 3X -V ia- 5 ff' 4 W V9 -nj' ,f ,mx V , ? Q 1 1 S -nw 3' WW , A f,ww1'2jA'Wy,' ' ww , Wa' f 5 an ' wh M MVA-, i 1, 2 2 The elements needed for Graduation: suluer, while punts, the per- fect West point salute. und, of Couse. lhe white hat. E s E I E 5 E 5 i s 5 5 33 w I H sm 1 -,fpyg gy '1 wavf-wAffx,-I,WWggm,gfwfg5.fi,-5w,,,,gQ.q ya,-,1 y:..f.f' "1-1-re: sf weirer.L-:wrmeasasaxxmzazzssmazzztfizvfweim-waxf':f-wfssz-1-1:-'.ffm. ,f --11-,wf.:wsfg-ffsw vfff: 'ii--'z"sw,2'e 'ffm V1 iff' -+1112115-Yzvfwfr-wwwflf:fs:wmfcmgwmzmwwfxnwmmlfg114:51-fpggf,wgyygg.myf-ffwwgmmwmgffifmfux ww-Wwx A , . 1 if LA,LA pgs' QQ fe The f4llHOU5 hat toss, .md Giuduzuicm ceremonies are over. Cadet life is finished. .md officers of Llmmeter now pin on their bars. 5 five i i ,K ...f nf '5"'.., .3 J in fi' 5, X 3, ig 4 , .1 ,f nv- V .wa H1 . 4 x M 1 4 ' ' 9 4 A I Q f 1 4 A , 'Rr " ,Q ' ' , , 1 f , 1 f , Q , 1 4 ' K A X 5, ' Q- 4 - I 5 ' N ,, ' ' , J 'av 'I 0 7 .0 Q A M Q . vw Tf"" A J 658 The Alma Mater. DARRIN BATCHELOR E 5 1+ 1, F 3 E The Corps marching off the s . H ,.,.,.. ? .,-, L,-,,,,,,,,,,, ,, v, HW H 7, L , ,,,,, ,WWW ,W m HWWW Y V ,V --V V fy W ' 659 1 ,rr 5151: N +P. Ti Li '-if " LG, 4.1 fy M1 Sm -1. -...N xy EHS? :L 11 ll 1 -1-K WMM IIl ,' v- il' W.- if f MM: W gf- w ww f A H' V w A L ,gen S ., 4 v FLSA V f ., Miwgagf 1, aww ?56:iaMf MQ? 5 X q A 4 , , eww full' k "Lyla-"WE MI. 'NAa'M51Y- Hb H3 HS 4 4 ' W'5p'Q8,: ' ie ffsf jvqiiwfjqffifi-5 1323, ,gal J x , Wa' . A , lg l1 1 l l 'igi' "K':,, 1 662 FK? ur, -..,N. 1 '41 ww Wap.- E 5. m Y. ' , '- 52?f"fw Q-V KM, is -' 'I , 5 af - K gf Z, X W ., 4, , pi? , .i:2g:Q.eg..w1z,iV, I ,.,, A J Q- K pp A5 4, ' in -V Uk 'A 55 ff v. auf - rv +- VN: W ,. ' "AW . " ak Xa ' 'M' 1 Y ' 'gg 'Y " ra " ' ' - V A g. "' -:am N. 2 'UL I ,W its 4. , , ' V ' J 4 2 main + JJ k K M L I 6 V MSFT? ,xxyy kg , V -... 1 M q .,,q-Q 1 g wi. ,LQ .T V9 3 any .MWF hkg., WMI. K if in mf? , k,,, ,Q . I , - 'Q Q W , Y S! , I Y may , gf" M? J gif-Q, ...M .,Qz,Q,,E, . 'Wm ,,x.,'1,, an N ac v wf., eu5.,..,.. .... , 0 2 5,g.Q 1 ' X i K. V, 'BEEF ' 2563! ga , ff i f 'Vfff . - 4 L' -X b " z. fJ,,, ,V w wf, Lmxwq- my in V Q .v.,c3,4 ,V --y.. my ' "W-, .. 1. 1,-f.w' w "V 'W' Rt , ,-, - f - - if - , I fy , W f w fwfrl , 1 gi -f 4. k L Q- N JG' f Q ww xW, K, mm ,, ,V .- mg 4 2 , .J ,, 9 1 m wwf -ww 1 1 . X 4 1 w I 1 'X t if i 1 1 664 Ks mg.. .v 5 Through bad Weather and many changes, the Academy and its traditions have survived. The stones will survive as time marches on. .... .... . .. ,ms ,A V V4 5, lg Q .w.--Q,-sg. ff., -uw. ,Q pb.. lW.,ibLAf?:mjigr,Siq5QIf iff-al ms Q LN' , fa i -5 U -'Tia ---K v Q 'SPS . s -- - Y 2 . X: '. . -. WHT- -as -gsm L Milf 23.4, '-rl L. -s' 'Q 5' K ifffhs ' " 'QZ"x- as ,gs s -4- '- N --M J 4: -N Wg,-"1"'9 Y.'- ' . L ' 2 TQ 4 Ii, fir: M 5. YN' fx' sm Mkt! ' f"- '53, si " "Ei 'ihgg .Nz . , -r 2. X 1- "'x- 23- 4 ' I -" 1411- '-'if ' .,, . i . . X X sf115:,i'5 9 N . Qs.. Nui: ' 1-N'f.Nj"J? M ' ?" ' ' ff , 1 - 2 ' 'yn ' we , -wh ,EXW M-J .. I-sv T. .f A -in .41 .x 'Q 55"-if A Qigyvxi n+P,:'. kr - "' ' - ' Qnlwffg :gb-f,wQx,, -wg-if v sq .. A ,,..,.,,,, fs 2-f,+p?tgs"fz s is 2: -A , X , Qs- ,Lis 1' ' ,N . .- . . Q 'N K w 1,4 qs'X.1 3i1?.fff'.Q RQ 441, . .QQ .isgfiig-vgy xnxx L... wggg,,S sms - sa'-M", fig. H Q'4Q.':-- N ' '- gm-X. ,Lynn qi, H 1 13'wi""'f? f I in-j, fi' Him' W", -.E Vila -J., "gig-in af ,ggi s. . "Q . Q ': 5 xv ' 1 "W ' l Jus K 2 , 1 W . yi ' . 1- ' K 1' f 1 MQJL-LQ Q 4 R, fg. - aff Q", mf:-J. "- 'xy '. - Lf ffffc. ww' v Wana-pwKg,2'f-f s f ' 'S LAT-RQA .id-f, 1 ' -,J .Q in-.Nf Ms-:,f V ' 4' wwf, ' ,. 3 ax, ,4 Ay. a, 1 .6 'india ' X i ' 1 ,K X., Akin. 4. Xuglpfl Qt 'fag A 3-3'i'??f:x. Qf jw H' 'V' X'f'F'r' 42' 'nh 4 M ' M we---f-f. ....:-....,,.,,.. Aw-,gh -bl 3 ?.:5i-A 9 1 v lm 1 2? .. W J, E. E FH' f. -iff? . MFE 'YK 2- " -. - x ML I K , N.- , .kk ,B fu, '94 . V-, , n W! ' . '. V ,.., " 5 wil? .. -: eff, 1" ' ow. ' , ,I-wx -5 W. -5'f.f,:,:vf"a. 1 11:51 mf 5, ,yi , "W 'wifisirgififm ' .. ,A , ,EY 4 :gp ' 4- ' im. 1 ' ' .432 .2 if . 'mf' 2 sy .L Y 1.5, pai. , L . il ' V -if-,4 H ,, ,N , 1 -. ' E' ' 4 ' + 1 A whofgave mth A 3 to C. the sweet taste Aalbue, Ray 44 Aaron, Anthony CDT 1 01 ,1 08,1 Aasterud, Abahazy, 87,492,680,681,683,735 Erik CDT 91,222,235 Daniel CPT 43,246 Abercrombie, John CDT 150,196,595 Abke, David CDT 80,190,191 Abonadi, Earl CDT 106 Abrahams, David CDT 159,198,227,333 Abram, Traeol 189 Abrams, Brian 189 Abrams, Derek CDT 157,208 Abshire, David CDT 87 Acata, Edgar MAJ 36,222 Acevedo, Edwin CPT 39 Achenbach, Eric CDT 129 Ackerlind, Sheila Dr 36 Ackerman, Robert CDT 116,333 Acosta, James CDT 87 Acosta, Marcus CDT 125 Adamoyurka, Peter CDT 114 Adams, Darrin CDT 114,205,511 Adams, H arry CDT 95 Adams, John Dr 37 Adams, John MAJ 36 Adams, Lamar CDT 163,337 Adams, Martin CDT 114,235,511 Adams, Shawn CDT 115,189 Adams, Sherri CDT 81 Adams, Steven CDT 151 Adcock, Walter CDT 135 Addison, Calvin CDT 83,274 Adelman, Alex CDT 195,213,230 Adkins, Charles CDT 127,199 Agcaoili, Jorge CDT 124,196,529 Agee, Jeffrey CDT 94 Aguilar, Enrique CDT 127,365 Aguilar, Jose CDT 110,230,498 Aguilar, Michael CDT 613 Ahn, Frederick CDT 97,14-4,156,203 Aiello, Thomas CDT 117 Ailinger, Thomas CDT 149 Aimone, Alan 48 Aita, John CDT 86 Akgul, Soner CDT 139 Albert, Blace CDT 623 Albright, Mike 44 Alch, Steven CDT 95 Alcivar, Daniel SSG 32 Alcorn, Viliagiinia CDT 133,190,192,198 Aldinger, ichael CDT 162,213,629 Alewine, William MAJ 36 Alexander, Brent CDT 271 Alexander, Daniel CDT 115 Alexopoulos, Evage CDT 81,135,297 Alfaro, Ovidio CDT 104,480 Alff, Dennis CDT 89 Alford, Kenneth MAJ 35,204 Alger, Terrence CDT 136,195 Alia, Craig CDT 124,213 Alissi, John CDT 91,319,321 Alitz, Leroy 39 Allbee, David LTC 33,34 Allbee, James CDT 149,235 INDEX Andres, Michael CDT 111,198 Andresen, Dou las CDT 119 Andrews, Cort CDT 157,271 Andrews, Jimmy CDT 115 Andrews, John F CDT 110,123,271 ,273,498 Andrews, John R CDT 138,570 Andrus, James LT 46 Andrusin, Brian CDT 157,333 Andrzeiewskl, Paul CDT 107 Angle, Richard CDT 274,419 Anglin, Rory CDT 112,189,504 Annin, Anne MAJ 46 Annunaiata, Joe 49 Ansay, Dennis MSG 42 Anse mi, Stacy CDT 76,80,204,263 Ansley, Steven CDT Aoki, Joel CDT 156 Apgar, Andrew CDT 147 Apgar, Brian CDT 133 Appleby, James SSG 47 Appleton, Austin CDT 149 Arata, Kerrie CDT 105,261 Arata, Stephen CPT 37,261 Arch, Shawn CDT 94,361,462 Arciniagya, Lorenzo CDT 127,199 Arcuri, avid CPT 38 Ardayfio, David CDT 157,327 Armer, Lynda CDT 97,203,256 Armstrong, Charles CDT 129,191 Armstrong, James MAJ 41 Armstrong, Keith CPT 39 Armstrong, Loren CDT 157 Arndt, Jeffrey CPT 38,301 Arne, Rgan CDT 141,309 Arney, avid LTC 38 Arnold, Chad CDT 115 Arnold, Glenn CDT 152 Arnott, Mark CDT 202,394,462 Arntson, Michael CDT 130,271 Arrambide, Paul CDT 219,307 Arredondo, Reynold CDT 141,333 Arreguy, Jeffery CDT 91 Artigliere, William CDT 136 Arvay, Randall CDT 89,198,246,247 Ash, Edward CDT 155 Ash, Mikael CDT 138,570 Ashby, Christopher CDT 107,230 Ashton, Kimberly CDT 123,134,180,241,261,558 Ashworth, Lance CDT 102,211,474 Askins, Harold CDT 146,258 Asplund, Chad CDT 138,295 Atkins, Thomas CDT 127 Attman, William 92 Aubel, Dana CDT 92,456 Aude, Steve MAJ 34 Auguston, Frank CDT 122,570 Aull, Andrew CDT 146,179,200 Aus, Paul CDT 151 Austin, Michael MAJ 38 Auvil, James CDT 156,613 Auxter, John CDT 105 Aven, Donald CDT 112,113,504 Ayers, Joseph CDT 101,110,498 Ayvazian, Brett CDT 93 Azcona, Jose CDT 93,200 Azcuaga, Georgina CDT 105 Bailey: Allen, Chad CDT 127,365,366 Allen, Christian CDT 87,230 Allen, Coren CDT 97,205 Allen, Derrik CDT 97,327 Allen, Eric CDT 139 Allen, James CDT 149,185 Allen, Jason E, CDT 125,232 Allen, Jason S. CDT 137 Allen, Joseph CDT 95,189,208 Allen, Kenneth CDT 153,183 Allen, Lewis MAJ 34 Allen, Mark CDT 81 Allen, Michael COL 32 Allen, Peter CDT 140 Allen, Richard CDT 157 Allen , Virginia MAJ 192,365 Alley, David CDT 79,80,419 Allison, Robert CDT 135,198,289 Allmandinger, Joel CDT 139 Allmond, Dana CDT 103,180,189,199,208,241 Almeida, Jack CDT 115 Aloisi, Daniel CDT 108,179 Alonso, Felipe CaptfUSAF1 36 Alt, Jonathan CDT 159 Altenburg, Patrick CDT 109 Alty, James CPT 35 Amato, Mark CDT 138 Amber, Samuel CDT 119 Ambrose, David CDT 149,307 Ambrose, Mark CDT 134,195,220,239 Amerine, Jason CDT 105,180,198,223 Ames, Victor CDT 134 Amodio, Neal CDT 106 Amos, John CDT 83,340,341,343 Amrhein, Paul CDT 149,175 Amundson, Mark CDT 136,564 1 9 VY , ,Gustaf CPT 36,213 Anderegg, Kirk CDT 133 Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson , Chuck CPT 39 , Erik G. CDT 91,151 ,271 ,273 Gre 0 CDT 146 150,213,595 , James COL 33,38,39,232 ,James E. CDT 137 , James F. CDT 88 ,Jeffrey CDT 117,144,148 , Jeffrey G. CDT 589 Matt 119 Anderson: Thomas c CDT 274,80,213 Anderson, Thomas L CDT 108,203 Andonian, Delyn CDT 133,202,357 1 Andre, W 668 lllam CDT 134,244,261,558 Babb, John CDT 102,474 Bach, Steven CDT 82 Backes, John CDT 135 Backman, Corbin CDT 80 Backus, Kevin CDT 127,319 Baehre, Michael CPT 40 Baer, Nicholas CDT 132,552 Bagwell, Brett CDT 86,251 Bagwell, James CPT 39 Bahnsen, Margaret MAJ 43,196 Bailey Bailey, , Palmer LTC 37 , Rusty 205,236 Bailey, ohn CDT 128,213,239 Bailey Bailey Bair, J George CDT 123,130,546 Lance CDT 78,84 Linda 35 William CDT 129 Bair, Hugh CDT 637,639 Baker, Baker, Baker, Baker, Baker, Baker, Baker, Baker, Baker, Baker, Baker, Baker, Baker, Baker, Berkley CDT 157,198 Bobby CDT 125,289 Christopher CDT 83,353 Clinton CDT 106,399,486 Craig R. CDT 112,197 Craig W. CDT 140,577 Harold CDT 145,148,274,589 John CDT 1 13 John CPT 37 John LTC 48 Lewis CDT 126,535 Paul CDT 115,198 Shane CDT 148,589 Thomas CDT 123,124,183,529,635 Baker, Troy CDT 131,204 Balan, Balas, David CDT 108 Richard CPT 49 Balding, Bryan CDT 96,196,468 Baldwin, Thomas SGM 40 Bales, Stephen CDT 91,307,623 Balk, Steven CDT 119,191,193 Balkam, Allana CDT 127,222,304 Ball, James CDT 77 Ball, Jeremy CDT 155 Ball, Joseph CDT 105 Ball, Michael CDT 94,462 Ball, Vincent CDT 144,148,589 Ballard, Bethany CDT 128,313 Banez, Richard CDT 163,361 Bang, Andrew CDT 134 Bang, Bobby CDT 141,209 Bang, Young CDT 161 Bankey, James CDT 114 Banks, Kevin CDT 237,541 Banks, Nathan CDT 134 Banther, Mandy CDT 103,297 Baran, Kenneth CDT 156 Baranik, Joseph 39 Baranzyk, Stephen LTC 41 Barattieri, Guy CDT 130 Barber, Daniel CDT 84,197,222 Barber, Dirk CDT 109 Barber, Paul COL 35 Barbosa, Eric CDT 149 Barboza, Mario SGT 48 Barden, Christopher CDT 92,456 Bardo, Keith CDT 87,204,333 Barker, Ballard CDT 152 Barker, Bradley CDT 107,211 Barker, Darren CDT 153 Barker, John SPC 44 Barker, Leroy CDT 1 18,220 Barkey, Jamie 195 Barnes, Isaac CDT 149,202 Barnes, Kelly CDT 82,237 Barnes, Mary CDT 97,144,156,261 Barnes, Troy CDT 80 Barnes-Robins, Susie 49 Barnett, Skip CDT 140 Barnhart, Vincent CDT 110,204,229,498,501 Barone, Laureen CPT 41 Barone, Michael CDT 116,517 Barone, Ray MAJ 39 Baronet, Troy CDT 145,162,629 Barr, Martin CDT 162,629,633 Barrera, Gilberto CDT 119 Barrett, Clark CDT 107,229 Barrett, Jackie 44 Barrett, Jason CDT 139 Barrie, Jason CDT 147 Barrow, William CDT 130,333,546 Barry, Robert CDT 130,546 Barry, Shannon CDT 118,345,346,347 Barson, Jeffrey CDT 150,215,216,595 Barstow, Craig CDT 147,230 Barta, Randolph LTC 32 Bartelme, James CDT 119 Barth, Frank CPT 43 Barth, Joseph 48 Bartlett, Coach 361 Bartlett, Jeffrey CDT 146 Bartlett, Matthew CDT 333 Bartlett, Phillip CDT 83,333 Barto, Nathan CDT 124 Barton, Lee CDT 95,309 Barysh, Jim Coach 319 Basse, Alexander CDT 160 Bassett, Karen 43 Bassett, William CPT 37 Bassette, Jeffrey CPT 34 Bastiani, Flavio CDT 96,468 Batchelor, Darrin CDT 109 Bates, Kevin CDT 102 Bates, Wan CDT 162,295 Bates, illlam CDT 163 Battaglino, Paul CDT 365 Batten, DeeAnn 34 Battipaglia, Nicholas 48 Battistoni, Mark CDT 193,271 Battles, Michael CDT 158 Battleson, Steven CDT 93 Batts, Eric 128 Bauer, David SFC 42 Bauld, Chadwick CDT 141,198,271 Bauman, Jonathan CDT 100,114,511 Baumeister, Michael CDT 130 Baumgartner, Craig CDT 111,274 Baxter, David CDT 90,397,450 Baxter, Derrick CDT 112,196,403,504 Baxter, Dirk CDT 81 Bayouth, Edward CDT 90,217,222,450 Bazil, Ronald Coach 293,295 Beach, Jack LTC 34 Beall, Scott CDT 83,246 Beals, James CDT 89 Beam, Jason CDT 119 Beamesderfer, James CDT 101,106,486 Beamon, Jeffrey CDT 141 Bean, Christopher CDT 161 Bean, Jennifer CDT 116,202,205 Beardsley, Kristin CDT 285 Beason, Jennifer CDT 262,263,285 Beaton, Douglas CDT 146,583 Beatty, John CDT 96,274 Beatty, Joseph CDT 156,191 ,196,613 Beaty, William CDT 126,179 Beaudean, Jenifer CDT 79,88,444 Beauvais, Deanna CDT 82,213,237 Beck, Adele CPT 32 Beck, Brian CDT 103 Beck, Christopher CDT 93 Beck, William CDT 92,203,211 Beck-Berman, Dennis CPT 43,47 Becker, John MAJ 36 Beckman, Gregory CDT 90,211 Bedard, Michael SFC 48 Beebe, Shannon CDT 140,176,196,577,581 Beech, Mark CDT 96,261,468 Beekley, Alec CDT 86 Begalka, Paul CDT 77,541 Behn, Beth CDT 163,199,263 Beissel, Perry CDT 104,480 Belknap, Leslie CPT 41 Belknap, Margaret CPT 37 Bell, Brian CDT 82,425 Bell, Gregg CDT 103 Bell, Jason CDT 141 Bell, Martha COL 49 Bell, Richard CDT 117 Bellandi, Treavor CDT 97 Bellinger, Jeffrey CDT 116,251 Belmont, Philip CDT 541 Belveal, Scott CDT 152,213 Bem, Joseph CDT 95,173 Bembers, Ivan CDT 111 Benchoff, Eric CDT 100,106 Benchoff, Peter CDT 1 17,301 ,309,486 Bencik, Jeffrey CDT 126,379 Bender, David CPT 40 Benitez, Anthony CDT 106,295,353,486 Benjamin, David SGT 49 Benko, Brian CDT 89 Benko, Steve CDT 113 Bennett, Bonnie Dr 39 Bennett, James CDT 137,212,219 Bennett, Jennifer CDT 139,293 Bennett, Kathleen CPT 40 Bennett, Robert CDT 77,118,175,523 Bennett, Sharon CDT 108 Benson, Marshall MSG 43 Benson, Michael CDT 159,333 Bents, James CDT 134 Berdy, Erik CDT 103,271 Beretta, Bob 44 Berger, Joseph CDT 156 Bergman, Charles CDT 131,244 Berkmeyer, Jeffery CDT 108 Berlin, Jon CPT 37 Bernabe, Sean CDT 88 Berner, Kevin CPT 40,289 Berneti, Mark CDT 147,244 Bernhard, Alan CDT 150,595 Berquist, Paul CDT 96,193,200 Berry, Kevin CDT 94,327,323330,331,462 Berry, Shelley CDT 144,152,601 Bersano, Raymond COL 46,48 Berta, Cary CDT 137,313 Berube, Richard CDT 87,319 Beshears, David CDT 90,246 Bessette, Jerauld CDT 113,179 Best, John CDT 83 Best, Michael CDT 113,208 Best, Sabrina 35 Bestermann, William CDT 107 Bethel, Matthew CDT 137 Betts, Eric CDT 229 Beuhler, John 115 Beurmann, Kurt CDT 113 Beyer, Jason CDT 80 Bhalla, Jennifer CDT 149,349 Bice, Don CDT 114 Bieger, Mark CDT 146,196,583 Biehl, Mark CDT 159 Biessel, Perry 100 Bigelman, Kevin CDT 83 Biland, Alfred CDT 118,395,523 Bilodeau, Arthur CPT 36 Bilodeau, Mark LTC 35 Bingo, Jason CDT 151,271 Binney, Geoffrey CDT 102,274,474 Binns, Rex CDT 103,204 Birchard, Christopher CDT 117 Birchfield, Patrick CDT 179 Bird, John CDT 135,230 Birmingham, Michael CDT 157 Biron, avid CDT 114,251 Bisenieks, Alan CDT 137,190,191 Bishop, Allen MAJ 36 Bittner, John CDT 141,222 Bixby, Chad CDT 139,161,271 Black, Frederick CDT 147,365 Black, Frederick COL 40 Black, Michelle CDT 139,161,285 Blackman, Merrill MAJ 34 Blackwell, Scott CDT 93 Blaha, John CDT 127,199 Blake, Andrew CDT 160 Blake, Thomas CDT 79,86,196,242,253,437 Blake, Thomas LTC 217 Blake, Tricia CDT 133,183,205 Blakely, Elder 204 Blanc, Noelle CDT 129,323 Blanchard, Bonnie CDT 82,425 Blandino, Michael CDT 127 Blaney, Jeffrey CDT 133,176 Blankenhorn, John CDT 81,199 Blatt, Darin CDT 135 Blazquez, Carlos CDT 145,154,155,202,607 Bleskey, Jefferey CDT 125 Blevins, Wayne CDT 151,180 Blitch, Matthew CDT 90,195 Block, Benjamin CDT 109,189 Blomquist, Michael CDT 86,222,249 Blomquist, Robert CDT 138,570 Bloodworth, Bradle CDT 153,199 Bloomer, Joseph 45 Blount, Wendy CDT 119,235,284,285,286,287 Blyth, Jeffrey CPT 35 Boberg, Marc CDT 92,204,222 Bobo, Brian CDT 87,199 Bock, Andrea CDT 109,176 Bockenstedt, Randall CPT 32 Bodi, Bradley CDT 163 Boersma, Frank CDT 150,196,595 Bogardus, Jan MAJ 39 Bogdan, Dennis CDT 151 Boggs, Elizabeth CDT 76,90,179,450 Boggs, James CDT 86,179 Boggs, Jennifer CDT 126,178,179,213 Bogovich, Michael CDT 145,160,196,623 Bogue, Christopher CDT 157,353 Bohrer, Douglas CDT 147,360,361 Bojescul, John CDT 154 Boland, Shawn CDT 148,399,589 Bolen, Thomas CDT 116 Boltja, Stephen CDT 104 Bomkamp, Ronald CDT 154,607 Bond, James 219 Bond, Leslie CDT 109 Bond, Ward CDT 86,208,437 Bonds, Gregory CDT 145,148 Bonin, John CDT 151 Bonner, Michael CDT 91 Bookless, Todd CDT 103,301 Boone, David CDT 92,196,456 Booze, Robert CDT 90,307 Borack, Mara 682 Borcherding, Robert CDT 111 Borgognoni, David CDT 124,197 Bornholtz, Timothy CDT 161 Borowicz, David CDT 78,92,361 Bosse, Ray Coach 309,313 Bosse, Sherri Coach 313,309 Brender, Scott CDT 78,90,450 Cahill, Bostwick, Paula CDT 118,202,349 Bouchard, Amy CPT 39,293 Bourne, Brent CDT 90,274,450 Bourque, James CDT 86,232,437 Bowen, Brian CDT 150,191 ,220,595 Bowen, Christopher CDT 159 Bowers, Darrion CDT 163,264 Bowers, Kimberly CDT 132 Bowers, Paul CDT 135,204,252 Bowler, Timothy CDT 78,86,437 Bowlus, David CDT 111 Bowman, Matthew CDT 110,195 Bowman, Mike CPT 45 Bowman, Steven CDT 196,558 Bowman, Thomas CDT 79,431 Bowser, Bret CDT 95 Boyce, Lance CDT 155,361 Boyd, Adam CDT 111,230 Boyd, Christopher CDT 133,172,173 Boyd, Kathy 48 Boyd, Philip CDT 152,637 Boyd, Sean 133 Boyer, John CDT 118,202 Boyer-Kendrick, Thomas CDT 148 Boylan, Gregory CDT 113 Boyle, James CDT 133 Boyle, Robert CDT 86,87,437 Boyle, Scott CDT 159 Bracero, Jose CDT 90 Bradac, Jennifer CDT 94,349 Bradberry, John CDT 91,365 Braddom, Steven CDT 109 Bradford, Aprell 211 Bradford, William CDT 97 Bradley, Alison CDT 285 Bradley, Joseph CDT 163,198 Brady, Elisabeth CDT 129,192 Brady, Gregory CDT 136,317,564 Braga, Jonathan CDT 607,611 Braggs, Robert CDT 97,189,208 Brame, Tracey CDT 146 Bramlett, David BG 26,32,33,43,258 Brammer, Robert CDT 116,517 Brancatella, Vito CDT 160,215,623 Branch, James CDT 105 Branch, Schawn CDT 113,271 Branderhorst, Bradley CDT 106,183,196,215,399,454,486,635 Brandsma, Jeffrey CDT 149 Brannon, Greg CPT 39 Bransfield, John 313 Brantley, Matthew CDT 104 Brantner, James SFC 42 Bratt, Richard CDT 105,204 Bratton, Amy CDT 128,344,345,346,347 Brau, James CDT 122,205,501,552 Braun, John CDT 113,256 Braunton, Gregorly CDT 151,204,271 Bray, Dennis CD 123,136,564 Bray, Hannibal CDT 91 Bray, Jeffrey CDT 96 Breakiron, Richard MAJ 40 Brechler, Michael CDT 271 Bredenkamp, Trevor CDT 77,146,244 Breedlove, Jason 198 Breedlove, Kevin CDT 111 Breen, Steven CPT 42 Bregalka, Paul 196 Breitenfeld, Gregory CDT 87 Brence, John CDT 108,288,289,291,492 Brenick, Coach 333 Brennan, Richard CPT 40,317 Brennan, Rick MAJ 211 Brenner, Allen CDT 102,319 Bresko, Leslie CDT 159 Bresser, David CDT 135,199,309 Brewer, Blake CDT 115 Brewer, James MAJ 36 Brewster, David CDT 162 Brewster, Frank CDT 158,195,617 Brewster, My-Linh CDT 100,114,120,511 Brewster, Nathaniel CDT 83 Brice, William CDT 152 Brickey, Jonalan CDT 79,80,419,423 Brickson, Andrew CDT 151 Bridges, lla MAJ 48 Briggle, Eric CDT 95 Briggman, Brian CDT 105 Brigham, Mark LTC 36 Brigmon, William CDT 113,198,341 Briles, David CDT 138 Brinegar, Michael CDT 83,365 Brinson, Robert CDT 190,191,480 Britt, SSG 47 Brizek, Jason CDT 129 Broadnax, Robert SSG Brock, Jerome CDT 144,148,239,589 Brooke, Jason CDT 274,486 Broderick, Desrae CDT 76,77,140,204,577 Broeking, Lance CDT 90,213 Brogan, Michael CDT 162,629 Bronson, Neal 114 Brooks, David CDT 130,546 Brooks, Paul CDT 126,535 Brooks, Paul CPT 37 Brooks, Stephen CDT 95 Brotherson, Elder 204 Brotherton, Tim CPT 227 Brotherton, Timothy CPT 36 Brouard, Donna 48 Brough, Michael CDT 117 Brouse, Steven MAJ 39 Brow, Ivan 118 Browder, Dewey LTC 37 Brower, Charles COL 37 Brown, CPT 313 Brown, Cale 97 Brown, David CPT 38,237,309 Brown, Donald CDT 147 Brown, Douglas CDT 104 Brown, Geoffrey CDT 139 Brown, Glen CDT 96,468 Brown, Heidi CPT 43 Brown, Irene 44 Brown, lvan CDT 341 Brown Brown Brown Brown Brown , Jeffrey CDT 126 , John CDT 309 , Keith CDT145,158,271,617 , Kevin CDT 151,271 Kile CDT 118,195,204 Brown, Kimberly CDT 160 Brown, Koyle 198 Brown, Kyle 239 Brown, Len 123,195 Brown, Leonard CDT 122,124,194,529 Brown, Lori CDT 235 Brown Brown ,Lynne CDT 122,213,217,319,546 Patti 39,44 Brown: Rouen CPT 206,327 Brown Brown ,William CDT 157,183 field, Beverly 48 Cammack, Gerald CDT 154 Camp, Richard Rev 32,47,206,207 Campagna, Paul CDT 163 Campbell, Brent 100 Campbell, Campbell, Campbell, Campbell, Campbell, Campbell, Campbell, Campbell, Campbell, Campos, J Canacmo, Charles CDT 118,523 D'Ann 37 Jennifer CDT 93 John COL 40 Michael CDT 92 Richard CDT 90,196,450 Roy MAJ 37 Scott CDT William CDT 138,197 ames SSG 48 Van 230 Candava, Marion CDT 107 Childs, Christian CDT 94,463 Childs, Tod CDT 274 Chin, Jiyh CDT 111 Chin, Shane 239 Ching, Edward CDT 158 Chlopinelli, Darren 232 Chisholm, Linda 42 Chivhima, Ennocent CDT 114 Chmielecki, Michael CDT 145,152,601 Cho, Hang CDT 154 Cho, Joo CDT 88 Cho, June 263 Cho, Timothy CDT 317 Choe, David CDT 147,205,209 Choi, Michael CDT 155,209 Choi, Yong CDT 102 Browning, Kathleen CPT 42 Browning, Maitland CPT 32 Brudzynski, Richard CPT 41 Bruhn, Michael CPT 40 Brumbach, Bradley CDT 157,219,220,232 Brundidgqe, Patrick CDT Bruner, yle CDT 124 Brunner, Marc CDT 90,353 Brunshield, Coach 309 Bruzese, Victoria CPT 37,249 Bryan, Brandi CDT 137 Bryant, Douglas CDT 271 Bryant, Heather CDT 105,198,263 Bryant, James CDT 107,180 Brzywczy, David SGM Buchanan, Carlton CPT 38 Buchanan, David MAJ 36,285 Buchanan, Jeffrey CPT 41 Buchholtz, Sean CDT 116 Buchnowski, Randy CPT 49 Buck, John CDT 112,403,504 Buckingham, James CPT 41 Buckley, Patrick CDT 91,185,198 Buehler, John CDT 271 Buenaflor, Joel CDT 93 Buffington, Chad CDT 119,353 Buffington, Charles CDT 135 Buiniskis, Robert CDT 93 Bukovac, Matthew CDT 94 Buller, James CDT 116,194,195,241,517 Bumbulsky, Michael MAJ 38,236 Bunch, James CDT 83 Bunson, Bob 195 Burba, Michael CDT 89 Burden, Gary CDT 151,249 Burg, Jeffrey CDT 153 Burger, Joe 258 Burger, Warren 38 Burgess, Emily CDT 140,241 Burghart, Daniel LTC 40 Burghart, Heidi CDT 82,175 Canfield, Charles CDT 155,336,337,338 Canino, Carlos CDT 94,462 Cannistraro, Barbara CDT 163,176,198 Cantlon, Cameron CDT 161,232 Cantrell, James MAJ 35 Cap, Jerome CDT 128 Caplice, Sean CDT 79,80,220,405,419 Capofari, Paul LTC 38 Capone, Frank CDT 114,512 Capps, Brook CDT 139 Capps, David CDT 128,249 Capri, Patricia CDT 115,313 Carango, Anthony CDT 105,251 Caravella, Frank MAJ 37 Carberry, Argot CDT 93,199 Cardarelli, Michael CPT 32,194,195,317 Cardwell, Ronnie CDT 76,535 Carey, Brian CDT 109,208 Carey, Daniel CDT 81 Carey, Kat hleen CDT 139,313 Carey, Peter CDT 140,274 Burke Burke Burke Burke , Annette CPT 36 , Michael CDT 101,110,111,195,498 , Stephen CDT 151 Stuart CDT 97,271 Burke, Thomas CDT 145,156,304,613 Burkman, Kenneth CDT 97,256 Burks, lshmon COL 45 Burnett, Christina CDT 123,128,541 Burnette, John MAJ 38 Burney, Richard CDT 144,145,146,205,5B3 Burnham, Arlle COL 48 Burnham, Timothy CDT 110,111,498 Burns, Barrett CDT 129 Burns, Christopher CDT 83 Burns, Robert CDT 86,437 Burny, Scott CDT 87 Burpo, Fred CDT Burr, Steven CDT 103,289 Burris, William CDT 130 Burrow, Guy CDT 77,158 Burrow, James CDT 111 Burruss, Heather CDT 162,205,629 Burton, Patrick CDT 114,196,511 Burvvell, Curtis SSG Burzumato, Andrew CDT 114,511 Busby, Daniel MAJ 40 Bush, Bush, Bush, Bush, Aaron CPT 38 Curtis CDT 45 Douglas CDT 161 George PRES 18 Bush, James CDT 155 Buskirk, Lisa CDT 82 Butler, Benjamin MAJ 40 Butler, Lawrence 39 Butler, Todd CDT 159,365 Buzzard, Curtis CDT 94,195 Bynum, Robert CDT 152,601 Byrne, Kevin CDT 163 Cabacungan, Gerald CDT 159,191 Cable, Benjamin CDT 101,106 Cacciatore, Enrico CDT 148 Cacciola, Joe 49 Jennifer CDT 116,285 Cahill, Robert CDT 78,80,364,365,419 Cairns, James CDT 87,193 Calahong, Suzanne CDT 156,613 Caldarone, Giorgio CDT 118 Caldbeck, Thomas MAJ 38 Calese, Gary CDT 110,239,499 Calkins, Samuel CDT 149,300,301 Callahan, Rita CDT 157,226 Callands, Michael SPC Calvert, Lance CDT 85 Calvert, Leslie 204 Camacho, Mario SGT Camacho, Vanderick CDT 117 Cameron, Brian CDT 213,512 Cammack, Decker CDT 133,204,237 Carlile, Henry CDT 100,102,474 Carlo, Daniel CDT 145,158,617 Carlock, Brian CDT 136,195 Carlton, Charles CDT 77,136 Carlton, Christopher CDT 107 Carmen, Joseph CDT 152 Carmichael, Dominizgue CDT 159,189,208,229 Carney, Shannon C T 107,361 Carozza, Sherilyn 43 Carpenter, Charles CDT 137 Carpenter, Robert CPT 35 Carpenter, Shawn CDT 103 Carr, Christopher CDT 114 Carr, Daniel CDT 97,199,204 Carr, Michael CDT 156,235,613 Carrano, John CPT 35 Carrie, Mathew 116 Carroll, Chad CDT 129,205 Carroll, Denis 327 Carroll, Lincoln CDT 85 Carroll, Nicole CDT 151 Carroll, Peter CDT 135 Carroll, Richard CDT 130 Carroll, Robert CDT 112,504 Carruth, Kevin CDT 82 Carson, James CDT 95 Carteen, Brandon CDT 137,289,291 Carter, John CDT 145,146,217,583 Carter, Kedran CDT 160 Carter, Michael CDT 155,271 Carter, Roben 34 Carter, Steve CPT 46 Carter, Wilbert CDT 107,304 Cartland, Harry CPT 33 Cartwright, Jason CDT 160,337 Cascio, David CDT 135 Casey, Casino CDT 138,570 Cashman, Michael CDT 114,512 Casisa, John CDT 119,173 Casnahan, Robert COL 48 Cass, Calvin CDT 101,116,274,275,280,517 Cassidy, Christiana CDT 101,118,523 Castelli, Michael MAJ 41,253 Castellini, Annah CDT 153,193,285 Castillo, Roderick CDT 119 Castillon, Chris CDT 152 Casucci, Jeffrey CDT 139 Cate, Alan MAJ 37 Cathcart, Donald CDT 93,173 Caudill, Jonathan CDT 111 Caudill, Watson CDT 82,246,425 Cavoli, Stephen CDT 146,150,271 Cawley, Thomas COL 45,46 Cayford, Eric CDT 155 Cazin, Tyler CDT 81 Cazzetta, Vincent 45 Cecil, Kerry CDT 107,271 Cerniausdas, Chip 169 Cerniauskas, Chris CDT 155 Cerniauskas, Paui CDT 95,317 Cerovski, Thomas CDT 147 Cestone, Randy CDT 271 Chalfont, Charles CDT 157 Challans, Timothy CPT 36 Chaloult, Steven CDT 86,274 Chambers, David CDT 158,617 Chambers, Lance CDT 88,274 Chambers, Marcia 44 Chambliss, Charles CDT 135,271 Champeau, Jeff 213 Chance, David SFC 42 Chandler, Christina CDT 151,323,325 Chandler, Daniel CDT 141 Chandler, Michael CDT 94,219 Chao, Elizabeth CDT 111 Chapman, Christian CDT 144,160,623 Chapman, William CDT 111 Charland, Jason CDT 113,208 Charters, MAJ 48 Chase, Kenneth CDT 94,462 Chatham, Daniel CDT 109 Cheney, Richard Hon 22 Cherry, Steven CDT 131,191 Chess, William CDT 119 Cheyne, Mary CDT 97,356,357 Chiappinelli, Darrin CDT 89 Chiavaro, Joseph Coach 289 Chiavaro, Lynn Coach 323 Chiesa, David CDT 149,175,198 Chong, Jesus CDT 114,512 Chong, Michael CDT 97,297 Chong, Min CDT 87,209 Chong, Steve CDT 89,199 Chortanoff, Karl CDT Chretien, Brooks CDT 86,318,319,438 Christian, Dana CDT 158,176 Christiansen, Erik CDT 162 Christiansen, Bernhard CDT 76,77,9O,271,451 Christopher, Elena 44 Christopher, Paul LTC 36,241 Chuck, Jeffrey CDT 159 Chun, Daniel CDT 128 Chung, Cynthia CDT 153 Chura, Gregory CPT 43 Churins, Allyson CDT 141 Ciabotti, John 46 Cima, Anthony CDT 85 Ciotoli, Christoph CDT 109 Cipolla, Thomas CDT 123,130,271,547 Cisek, Traci CDT 108,492 Cizek, Curt CDT 104,480 Clancy, Jonathan CDT 153,304,305 Clancy, Michael CDT 161 Clark, Brian CDT 154,607 Clark, CPT 252 Clark, Charles CPT 38 Clark, Daniel CDT 77,84,213,431 Clark, Gene 150 Clark, Gregg CDT 108,326,327,329 Clark, Jan CDT 45,132,204,552 Clark, Jason CDT 80 Clark, Jeremy CDT 115,295 Clark, Joseph CDT 102,213,411,474 Clark, Kevin CDT 128 Clark, Kevin MAJ 37 Clark, Matthew CDT 116,180 Clark, Philip CDT 147 Clark, Thomas CDT 147,192,220 Clarke, Andrew CDT 248,104,232 Clay, Eddie CDT 125 Claytor, Christopher CDT 90,217,274,451 Clegg, Robert COL 37,289 Clemenson, Scott CDT 76,77,104,196,480,527 Clements, Andrew CDT 145,146,583 Clemons, Donald CDT 158,617 Cleveland, Gregory CDT 90,274 Cleveland, Sean CDT 94,95,226,227,683,735 Clevenger, Daniel CDT 79,88,444 Clevenger, Jim Coach 337 Cline, Steven CDT 89 Clollngler, David CDT 107,207 Cloug , Andrew CDT 129,199 Clough, Mark CDT 113,199,249 Clouse, Bob SFC 43 Clouse, Jason 203 Clug, Alexandre CDT 138,239,570 Coachys, Michael CDT 115 Coard, Pearsall CDT 148,274 Cobb, Anthony CDT 91,189,208 Cochran, Al 44 Cochran, John LTC 41,353,357 Cochran, Robert CDT 93,230 Coe, Charles CDT 159 Coele, Sean 251 Coelho, Jeff 39 Coesens, Laurel CDT 104,480 Coffey, Kathy MAJ 36 Coffey, Ross CDT 147,244 Cofield, William CPT 48 Cogbill, John CDT 85,235 Coglianese, Christopher CDT 148,213,244 Cohen, Barak CDT 134,261 Colbert, Gail CDT 156,220 Colbrook, Mark CDT 118 Colclough, Richard CDT 110,499 Cole, Faren CDT 137 Cole, Kenneth CDT 139,199,242 Colebank, David CDT 93 Coleman, Larry CDT 154,171,173 Coleman, Robert 33 Coleman, Robert CPT Coleman, Samuel CDT 157 Coll, Brian CDT 134,361,363 Collar, Craig CDT 77,116,195 Coller, Lisa CDT 117,179,192 Colletti, Francis CPT 34 Collier, Chad CDT 129,271 Collins, Betty CDT 220 Collins, Christopher CDT 140,577 Collins, James CDT 84,197,327,329 Collins, Liam CDT 104,295 Collins, Richard CDT 183,195,509,529,635 Collins, Thomas CDT 119,241 Colton, Lara CDT 137,179,237 Colucciello, Richard CDT 128 Combs, Thomas CDT 139,261 Combs, Todd CDT 133,199 Compton, John CDT 159 Conjelko, Brian CDT 78,88,173,217,411,444 Conklin, Brian CDT 149 71 Index 669 Conlin, Robert CDT 119,193 Conmy, Kathleen CDT 101 ,106,213,401 ,487 Conn, David CPT 38 Connally, James CDT 109 Connell, Kurt CDT 159 Connelly, James MAJ 34 Connelly, William MSG 173 Conniff, Dawn CDT 81,237 Connolly, Christopher CDT 90 Connolly, Tim 47 Connors, Kristina CDT 147,199,285,287 Connors, Mike 327 Conrad, Christopher CDT 157 Conway, Shannon SPC 49 Conwe I, Ronald CDT 101,112,196,504 Coogan, Dreux CDT 92,196,456 Coogan, John CDT 134,135,558 Cook, Charles CDT 135 Cook, Edwin CDT 153,204 Cook, Jason CDT 163,191 Cook, Jeffrey CPT 39 Cook, John CDT 160,623 Cook, Nathan CDT 113,204,237 Cook, Patrick CDT 148 Cooley, Patrick CDT 88,244 Coomes, Mark CDT 101,112 Coon, Jason CDT 105,180,249 Culkin, David CDT 118,195,523 Culley, John CDT 149 Cullum, Andrew 90 Cummings, Clarke CDT 100,108,401 Cummings, Craig CDT 109,198,208 Cummings, James CPT 38,297 Cunnifte, John Msgr 47,207 Cunningham, Erin CDT 292,293,357 Cunningham, Kevin MAJ 40 Cunningham, Paul CDT 103 Cunnings, Ann CDT 138,237 Cupit, Thomas CDT 119 Curl, David CDT 125,258 Curley, Gail CDT 77,82,208,211,425 Currence, William CDT 81,274 Currier, Samuel CDT 105,323 Curry, David CDT 102,202 Curtin, Tyrone CDT 131,179 Curtis, Karen CDT 131,297 Cushen, David CDT 163,199 Cushing, John CDT 141 Cutlip, Craig CDT 88 Cutright, Douglas CDT 128 Cwik, David CDT 111 Cyr, Michael CDT 149,235 Czarnecki, Kevin CDT 135 Cooper Cooper Cooper Cooper Cooper, Cooper, , Coach 285 ,Daniel CDT 124 Ellis CDT 104,481 Jimmy B. CDT 115,274 Cooper: , Karen 47 Krista CDT 97,198,237 Renee CDT 81 Daniel Cooper, Todd CDT 101,116,202,215,216,517,521 Coose, Matthew CDT 148,590 Copenhaver, William CDT 94,463 Corbitt, Thomas CDT 141 Corcoran, Brian CPT 42 Cordell, Gregory CPT 34 Corder, Jeftrey CDT 94,271 Cordova, Damion CDT 78,92,456 Cordovi, Adrian CDT 156,189 Cordray, Roger CDT 144,617 Core, Daniel CDT 160,179 Cornelius, Clark CDT 154 Cornelson, Arthur CDT 127 Correa, Daniel CDT 160,624 Corrigan, James CDT 158,197 Corton, Jeffrey CDT 119 Cosby, William 44 Cosie, Christopher CDT 147 Coslin, David CDT 131 Costanza, Charles CDT 122,134,558 Costello, Alben CDT 129,205 Costello, Cory CDT 114 Costello, Lori CDT 129 Cotariu, Steve CPT 263 Cotariu, Steven CPT 33 Cotell, Robert CPT 48 Cotman, Kevin CDT 107 Cottle, Marc CDT 158,271 Couch, Vonnette CDT 94,202,293,357,463 Coughlin, Beth CDT 97,189,237 Coughran, Phillip CDT 136,195,564 Coulter, Matthew CDT 122,140,249 Courtenay, Mark CDT 124,225 Courtois, Peter CPT 41 Covolesky, David CDT 133 Cowher, Dennis CDT 162,629 Cowley, Shawn CDT 134,558 Cox,Charles CDT 91,179 Cox, Joseph COL 36 Cox, Kendall CPT 38 Cox, William CDT 129 Coyle, Donald SFC 45 Crabtree, Brent CDT 94,213,463 Craddock, Robert CDT 336,337,596 Craft, Robert CDT 198 Cra99. James CDT 95 Craig, Holly CDT 100,102,226,474 Craig, James CDT 135,173 Cram, Steven CDT 129 Cramer, Douglas CDT 122,241 ,369,559 Cramer, Erika CDT 132,552 Cramer, Mark CDT 100,104,481 Crance, Jack MAJ 307 Crandall, Douglas CDT 93 Crandall, Hunter CDT 153,232 Crane, Christopher CDT 127,199,207,220 D'Aquino, Michael 44 DArcy, Norine 116 DOnofrio, Kevin 44 Daberkow, John CDT 113,222 Dabney, Johanna 48 Dadich, David CDT 160,401,624 Dahl, Brian CDT 139,215 Dailey, Christopher CDT 108 Daley, Daley, Lawrence CDT 141 Mrs 43 Dalton, Harry CDT 95 Dalton, Robert MAJ 36,222,246 Damm, John CDT 154,289 , Shawn CDT 107 Daniel, Warren CDT 138,202,571 Daniels, Geraldine CDT 116,204,241 ,51 7 Danielson, Benjamin CDT 110 Dannenberg, Peter CDT 133 Darby, Kevin CDT 152,319 Darcy, Norine CDT 246 Dardis, Gregory MAJ 34 Dare, David MAJ 47 Dargle, Peter CDT 149 Darling, Paul CDT 81,189 Darlington, Lloyd CPT 42,185,544 Darnell, Laurin CDT 134 Darouse, Richard CDT 137 Dashiel, John MAJ 36 Dauer, Michael CDT 96,200 Daula, Thomas MAJ 40 Davenport, Monte CDT 115 Davenport, Willard CDT 93 Edwards, Cranston Crawford Marcia 48 Cranston, , Stephen SGT 48 Crawford, , Joseph CDT 151,185 Crawford, Crawford, Jacob CDT 155 Richard CDT 76,94,196,463 Wid CPT 38 Crenshaw, Reggie CDT 114,189,208,512 Crichton, James CDT 100,106 Criscillo, Colleen CDT 114,312,313,315,512 Crist, Jeremy CDT 157,169,202,229 Crist, Jon CDT 90,236,451 Critelli, John CDT 117,271 Crocoll, William CPT 34 Croioot, Christoph CDT 87 Crook, Gerald CDT 124 Crook, Jay CDT 107,317 Crosby, Christopher CDT 86,182 Croslin, Joaquin CDT 93,199 Cross, John CDT 85 Cross, William CPT 42 Crossett, Michael CDT 126,365 Crossley, David CDT 126,220 Crossley, Edmund 39 Crossley, James CDT 96 Crow, Mason CDT 155 Crow, Terry Dr 40 Crowder, Todd Dr 39 Crowe, Daniel CDT 118,213,307,523 Crowley, Sean CDT 90,451 Crumblish, Stephen CDT 103,295 Crumpler, Dawn 48 Cruz, Jose 46 Cruz, Phyllis SFC 48 Csoka, Louis COL 32 Csoka, Nancy CDT 109,293 Cubbison, Johnny CDT 161 Cudaback, Gretchen CDT 107 Cudzilo, Martin CDT 88,211,444 Cuellar, Rodolfo CDT 148,590 Cuenca, Peter CDT 85 Cuevas, Emma CDT 161 Culbreth, Cecil CDT 113 670 Davidson, Fred SSG 49 Davidson, Gregory CDT 144,146,169,223,583 Davidson, James CDT 131 Davidson, James CPT 42 Davidson, Michael CDT 95 Davidson, Russell CDT 154,607 Davidson, William CDT 116,518 Davis, Anthony 208 Davis, Antonio CDT 96 Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Bob 206 CPT 239 Chadwick CDT 105,353 Daniel CDT 274 Edward CDT 88 James E. CDT 180 James R. CDT Davis, Jason CDT 361 Davis, Jeffrey CDT 102 Davis, Jim 129 Davis, Joe 313 Davis, Joseph CDT 153,309 Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Kenton CDT 83,198 Letricia 49 Lisa CDT 79,425 Mark CPT Michael CDT 85 Neil CDT 103 Reuben CDT 131,189,208 Robert S. CDT 135,180,185 Davis, Robert W. CDT 105,327 Davis, Robert CPT 35 Davis, Ross 333 Davis, Rubin-198 Davis, Russell CDT 289 Davis, Soo CDT 149,240,241 Davis, Stark CDT 151 Davis, Tony 189 Davis, Toya CDT 132,189,208 Davis, Wayne CDT 81 Davis, William SGT Dawkins, Mark CDT 152,274 Dawson, Denise CPT 36 Dawson, Roland SFC 32 Day, James CPT 37 Day, Jeffery CDT 81,229,244 DeBock, Judith CDT 109 DeBoom, Anthony CDT 90,301, 303,451 DeBoom, Timothy CDT 301 DeBroux, Dan 155 DeGeare, Jay 337 DeGeorge, Frank CDT 152,197 DeGuia, Anthony 179 DeJarnett, Jason 196 DeJong, Eric 162 DeLapp, Joe 118 DeLong, Vaughn CDT 107,271 DeRobertis, Peter CPT 38 DeSha, Senter 189 Dean, Jeffrey CDT 147,179 Deare, Craig CPT 40 Deatherage, RalIph CDT 229,529 Deaton, Lloyd L C 45 Debbish, William 189 Deboda, Brian CDT 156,307,518 Debroux, Daniel CDT Decker, Curtis CDT 124 Decosty, Fiore CDT 463 Decrane, Sharon CDT 78,90,451 Deering, Shad CDT 95,179,198,205 Defferding, Michael CPT 40 Degeare, Rollan CDT 86 Degen, Greg MAJ 35 Deguia, Anthony CDT 131,193 Deile, Lucie CDT 202,607 Deiarnett, Jason CDT 529 Dejong, Eric CDT 145,630 Delacruz, Derek CDT 155,204 Delagarza, Carlos CDT 93,202 Delaney, David CDT 153,199,271 Delbaugh, Marjorie 44 Delessio, Carmen 49 Delgado, Steven CDT 91 Dellert, Gregg CDT 115 Delossantos, Christopher CDT 163,179 Delossantos, Guill CDT 156 Delsignore, John CDT 133,241 Delva, Reginald CDT 84,431 Demartino, Charles CDT 93,274 Demasi, Anthony CDT 127,230 Demasi, Ralph 49 Demby, Harold CDT 104 Demchak, Chris CPT 40 Demers, LT 285 Demiro, Daniel CDT 133 Demitrovic, Thomas CDT 163 Dempsey, Brian CDT 129 Dempsey, Jason CDT 97 Dempsey, Terry MAJ 43,47 Denison, Edward CPT 35 Denning, John CDT 114 Dennis, Norman LTC 35,258 Dennison, David CDT 127 Denny, Edward Coach 309,313 Densmore, James CDT 105,191,192 Deprimo, Elizabeth CDT 157 Derber, Mark CDT 102 Derosier, Michael CDT 162 Detoto, Anthony CDT 124,196,530 Detrich, Robert Coach 341 Devereux, Rose CDT 138,176 Devine, Kenneth 45 Deviney, Selina CDT 107,285 Devries, Phillip CDT 135,180 Dezago, Pam Coach 323 Dezaki, Toshikazu CDT 137,333 DiGiovanni, Richard CPT 43 DiGovanni, Kim 39 DiSalvo, Philip CPT 38 Diange, Mac 365 Diaz, Ricardo 47 Dicicco, Christopher CDT 160,624 Diciro, Torrey CDT 159 Dickerson, James CDT 113 Dickison, David CDT 116 Dickson, Ezell CDT 274 Dieck, Rebecca CDT 136,241s,263 Diehl, Ronald CDT 153,211 Diemer, Bryan CDT 88 Dietrich, Charles CDT 129 Dietrick, Kevin CPT 40 Digiambattista, John CDT 123,535 Dill, Robert CDT 90,452 Dillard, Larry CDT 127 Dillman, Jason CDT 86,438 Dillon, James CDT 81,241,377 Dillon, Joseph CDT 104,195 Dillon, Mary-Catherine CDT 83,207 DiluIlo,Je1'lrey CDT 80,419 Dimeglio, Richard CDT 137,198 Dimmick, Matthew CDT 88 Dimon, James CDT 147,271 Dina, John CDT 129 Dinges, John CDT 100,102,475 Dinsmore, David LTC 40 Dirkse, Jeffrey CDT 111,199 Dister, John CPT 40 Diven, Brian CDT 102 Doan, Minhluan CDT 141 Doane, David CDT 122,123,195,541 Dobbin, Rebecca CDT 150,258,596 Dobosh, William CDT 89 Dobson, Reginald CDT 155 Dodd, Thomas CPT 41 Dodds, Luke CDT 107,211 Dodge, Darrell CDT 84,196,431 Dodge, Gary CW3 48 Dodge, Spencer CDT 97,180,199 Doebel, Bradley CDT 132 Doggett, Dana CDT 124,530 Doheny, Michael CDT 118 Dolak, John CDT 87 Dolgoff, Ross CDT 139,161 Doll, Donald CDT 117,204 Domaszek, Chong 32 Domaszek, Gerald LTC 40 Domingue, Patrick CDT 82,316,317,397,425 Donahue, James CDT 112 Donahue, Michael CDT 140,197,221 Donaldson, Alfred CDT 125,244 Donelson, Roy CDT 109 Doniec, Andrew CDT 150,596 Donnelly, Christopher CDT 125 Donnelly, Kathryn CDT 637 Donnithorne, Larry COL 32 Donohue, Kevin CPT 34 Donohue, William CDT 104,481 Donovan, Brian CDT 79,94,197,220,221 Donovan, Michael CPT 40 Dooley, John CPT 40 Dooley, Matthew CDT 97 Dooley, Patricia MAJ 34 Dorchinsky, Daniel CDT 126,189,197 Dorta, Robert CDT 78,84,252,431 Dotson, Robert CDT 152,353,601 Dottery, Edwin CPT 40,230 Doughty, Lori 48 Doughty, Robert COL 33,36,37 Doughty, Thomas CDT 87,220,307 Douglas, John CDT 163,164 Douglass, William CDT 131 Dowgos, Erick CDT 92,195,211 Dowling, Tracy CDT 141,313 Downes, Patrick CDT 141 Downing, Jeb CDT 144,637 Downing, William CDT 147 Doyle, David CDT 83,204,309 Doyle, Edward LTC 34,319 Doyle, Seamus CDT 149 Dratch, Scott CPT 35 Drew, Christopher CDT 134,229 Driscoll, Daniel CDT 157,333 Driscoll, Kevin CDT 128,197 Driscoll, Patrick MAJ 38 Driscoll, Timothy CDT 138,571 Dristian, John LTC 35 Dronan, John CDT 134,135,196,559 Drummond, Robert Chaplain 47,327 Dube, John CDT 135,192,202,249 Dubuy, Frank LTC 190,191 Duda, Roger CDT 115,179 Dudevoir, Glen MAJ 35,217 Dudley, Brian CDT 115,307 Dufer, Michael SFC 43 Duffy, Alice 49 Duffy, Sharon CPT 39,285 Dutresne, Ronald CDT 83,193 Dugan, Hayes MAJ 47 Dugan, John CDT 80,420 Duhe, Chad CDT 125,199,230 Duhon, Glenn CDT 125 Dull, Andrew COL 35 Dull, Gerald CDT 152,195 Dumas, David CDT 105 Dumas, L 256 Dunagin, Percy CDT 160,244 Dunaway, Peter CDT 79,80 Dunaway, Richard CDT 125 Dunbar, William CDT 81 Duncan, John CDT 160,241 Duncan, Joseph CDT 84,196,211,431 Duncan, Kristen CDT 146,187,309,313 Dunderdale, Scott CDT 92 Dunham, Artis 44 Dunham, Landy CDT 159,271 Dunivan, James CDT 135 Dunn, Terry 327 Dunphy, David CDT 115 Duque, Vince CDT 80,196,317,42O Durant, James CDT 119 Durant, Jon CDT Durant, Riley 155 Duray, Charles CDT 130,197,261 Durbin, Daniel CDT 109 Duriancik, Frank CDT 147,237 Duringer, Robert LTC 34 Durnford, Jeffrey CPT 38 Durr, Charles CDT 134,236,559 Dursi, Patricia 32 Duszynski, Andrew CDT 88,195,444,445 Duterroil, Jason CDT 155 Duvall, Gregory CDT 158,213,618 Dwyer, David CDT 108,397,492 Dwyer, Frank CDT 133,191 Dyer, Michael CDT 155,271 Dyke, James CDT 115 Dyke, Marvin CDT 105 Dykman, Dixon CDT 76,77,130,194,195,204,547 Dymond, Arthur CDT 133,212 Dziezynski, Joseph CDT 134,559 Eames, Jack CDT 141 Eason, Raymond CDT 117,189,208 Eason, Robert CDT 106 Easter, Cornelius LTC 43,196 Easter, Jesse CDT 137,185 Eastman, Michael CDT 76,110,211,499 Eaton, George CPT 37 Ebberson, Joy CDT 297,637 Eberle, Mark CDT 117,289 Ebert, Anthony CDT 114 Eccleston, Randall CDT 130 Eckhardt, Ezra CDT 101,114,195 Ecklund, Marshall CDT 96 Eclarin, Dennis CDT 157,211,246 Economou, John CDT 148,590 Eddy, Christopher CDT 151 Edelblute, James CDT 136,564 Edgar, Raymond CDT 110 Edwan, D Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, aniel CDT 91,199 Adam CDT 117,198 Beverljy CDT 79,96,262,263,468 Gerar CDT 81 John CDT 88 Edwards, John LTC 38,445 Roland CDT 96,229 Edwards, Sebastian CDT 93 Efaw, James CDT 111 Effner Jack Coach 39,333 Egan, Sean CDT 149,271 Egan, Steven CDT 133 Egbe, Joseph CDT 103,230 Eger, William CDT 138,180 Ehrenberg, Stephen CDT 128 Eichburg, Matthew CDT 163,230 Eichinger, Josef CDT 97 Eickhoff, Janell CDT 144,145,156,164,196,313,614 Eidam, Americo 48 Eikner, Darrell CDT 179,413,564 Eimers, Karl CDT 82 Einfalt, Robert CDT 103 Einsetler, Michael CDT 89 Eisele, Charles SGT 44 Elam, Matthew CDT 80,230 Eldred, Robert CDT 141 Elias, Anthony CDT 103 Elkin, Jon CDT 132,196,552 Elliot, Sean 133 Elliot, Steve 204 Elliott, Daniel CDT 104,244,249 Elliott, Elliott CDT 223 Elliott, Richard CDT 125 Ellis, Davi d CDT 115,148,213,59O Ellis, Deborah CDT 108 Ellis, James CDT 135,191 Ellis, Jon CDT 163,219,230 Ellis, Michael D. CDT 77,114 Ellis, Michael W. CDT 571 Ellis, Patrick CDT 157,169 Ellis, Stephen LTC 40,230 Ellison, Henry CDT 103 Ells, Robert CDT 157,183 Ells, Ronald CDT 139 Ely, Richard COL 32,46 Emberton, Keith CPT 34 Emery, Marc CDT 132,222 Emmer, Coach Jack 45,365 Emmons, Melissa CDT 154,258 Emons, Michael CDT 110,197 Emt, Stephen CDT 40,105,289,331 Encarnacao, Anthony CDT 85,271 Ende, John CDT 86 Enders, Chad CDT 90,197 Enders, David MAJ 34 Endres, Arthur CDT 160,211 Engbrecht, Jeffrey CPT 35,236 Engel, Daniel CDT 109 Engen, Christopher CDT 86,252,438 England, Manin CDT 152,285,605 Engle, Charles CDT 83,137,179,246 Engle, Michael CDT 158 English, James CDT 95 English, Joseph CDT 138 English, Mark MAJ 36 Engstrom, Dave MAJ 39,635 Eno, Paul CDT 82,426 Enrietto, Anthony CDT 126,197 Erb, Teresa CDT 93 Erickson, Jeffrey CDT 163 Erickson, Reed CDT 103 Ertmer, Tim Coach 337 Enivin, William CDT 78,94,172,464 Erzar, Ross CDT 152,319 Esh, Todd CDT 111,179 Espinoza, Pedro CDT 127 Esser, Donald CDT 127,295 Etchechury, James CDT 161,261 Etheridge, Michael MSG 43 Etnyre, Anthony CDT 76,194,195,353,406,618 Etri, Pat 49 Evangelist, Brad CDT 107 Evans, Calvin CPT 35 Evans, Kenneth CDT 138,395,571 Evans, MAJ 226 Evans, Robert CDT 122,124,530 Evans, Steven SGT Evenstad, Joseph MAJ 49 Every, Carl CD 100,101 ,1 10,216,499 Ewald, Scott CDT 107,173 Ewen, LT 301 Ewing, Christopher CDT 84 Ewing, David CDT 327 Ewing, Marilyn CDT 137 Eyre, Dana CPT 263 Faber, Christopher CDT 125,212 Faille, Robert CPT 36 Fairman, Ryan CDT 161 Fale, Kristoffer CDT 95 Falk, Luke CDT 87,256 Falkowski, Edward CDT 96,468 Fallot, Andre CDT 104,309,481 Fangman, Bryan CDT 149,193 Fant, Phillip CDT 107,198,274 Farester, Scott CDT 95 Farmer, Timothy L. CDT 127,137 Farmer, William CDT 77,86,202,438 Farner, David CPT 37 Farney, James CDT 104,481 Farnsler, Andrew CDT 152 Farnsworth, Jerry CDT 144,145,160,274,278,624 Farnworth, Dane CDT 577 Farrar, Sean CDT 131 Farrell, Christopher CDT 122,128,541 Farrington, Todd CDT 126,301,535 Farris, Kenneth CDT 125 Fath, Matthew CDT 77,130 Fawkes, Nathan CDT 126 Fay, Grant CDT 132,289 Feemster, Kristina CDT 81,205,263 Feemster, Todd CDT 118,185 Feger, Kyle CDT 136,271 Feher, Darren CDT 159 Fehrenbacher, Carl CDT 111,271 Feight, John CDT 106,487 Felt, Melissa CDT 90,349 Fellows, Christian CDT 149 Fennelly, Sean CDT 152,601 Ferb, Sonnia 44 Ferchmin, Daniela CDT 162,197 Ferguson, Eric CDT 124,124,225,530 Ferguson, Robyn CDT 132,195,552 Ferko, Jarl CDT 116,518 Ferko, Jon CDT 141,261 Fernandez, Boris CDT 94,176 Fernandez, Susan CDT 79,94,464 Ferrara, Frank 49 Ferrari, Michael CDT 150,596 Ferrel, Douglas CDT 155,304,377 Ferrell, Bruce CDT 149 Ferson, Victor CDT 109 Fessel, Jan CDT 122,126,535 Fetko, Laura CDT 88 Feuerborn, Thomas CDT 90,301 Fey, Darren CDT 96 Fichten, Mark CPT 35 Fickel, Daniel CDT 81 Fiedler-Prinslow, Bobbi CPT 41,309,313 Fields, Kathie 49 Fields, Toney MSG 48 Figgins, Troy CDT 158,213 Figliuolo, Michael CDT 97 Figueroa, Vanessa CDT 89 Filburn, Troy CDT 156,536 Filer, David CDT 132,553 Filosa, Kurt CDT 148,197 Filostrat, Toney CDT 105 Finch, Mary CPT 42 Fine, Jeremy CDT 113 Fintak, Stephen CDT 84,85 Fiorito, John CDT 97,189,271 Fischer, Rodney CDT 106,230 Fischer, Scot CDT 147 Fishburne, Elliott CDT 151,193 Fishburne, Holly CDT 104,285,481 Fisher, Joseph CDT 100,112,505 Fisher, Michael COL 33 Fisher, Rodney 217 Fisher, Sean DT 101,114,513 Fitch, James MSG 39 Fitzgerald, Brian CDT 110,499 Fitzgerald, Darren CDT 160,204 Fitzgerald, Michael CDT 154,191,608 Fitzgerald, Sean CDT 158,379 Fitzgibbon, James CDT 108 Fitzgiven, Jim 333 Fitzpatrick, David MAJ 37 Fitzpatrick, Kelly CPT 36 Fitzpatrick, Matthew CDT 136,565 Fivecoat, David CDT 91 Flanagan, Amy 44 Flanagan, John CDT 107 Flanders, Adam CDT 125 Flandreau, James CDT 118,213 Fleece, Jeffrey CDT 149 Fleming, Marshall SFC 43 Fleming, Stephen CDT 111,317 Flieg, David CDT 124 Flint, Charles COL 32 Flood, Brian CDT 106,213,249 Flood, Paul CDT 133 Florence, Louis CDT 135,180 Flores, Anthony CDT 151,289 Floyd, Samuel CDT 109,199 Flueckinger, Edward 45 Fluharty, Craig CDT 112 Flynn, Sean CDT 95 Foley, David CDT 157 Foltynowicz, Rober CDT 84 Fontana, Peter CDT 80,196,420,423 Fontanella, Joseph MAJ 37 Fontanella, Sharon CPT 37 Forbes, Dennis 39 Forbes, James CDT 92 Forbes, Lukas CDT 161 Ford, Benjamin CDT 109,241 Ford, Ethan CDT 163 Foret, Kenneth CDT 96,179 Forn, Brian CDT 85,179 Fonunato, Louis CDT 114,513 Fonunato, Vincent CDT 153 Foster, CPT 39 Foster, Corbett CDT 81 Fowler, James CDT 79,92,204,237,456 Fowler, Stuart CDT 86 Fox, Jamison CDT 151,185 Fox, Jonathan CDT 102,475 Fox, Todd CDT 107 Fox, William LTC 38 Foylesong, Aaron 119 Fozman, Melissa CDT 87,180 Frahm, Karen MAJ 42 Frank, Kevin CDT 150 Frank, Nancy 204 Frank, Uwe MAJ 36 Frank, Scott CDT 637 Franklin, Marc CDT 149 Fraser, Dwight CDT 117 Frazier, James CDT 82,426 Frederick, John CDT 105,190,191,193 Frederick, Timothy CDT 128,365 Freeland, Herbert CDT 136,137,565 Freeman, Terence LTC 36,237 French, Jack CDT 106 French, Jeffrey CDT 82,426 Frescura, Joseph CDT 86 Frey, Joseph CDT 152 Frick, James CDT 146,176,197 Friden, Charles CDT 110,213,499 Friesen, Jeffrey CDT 159 Frieson, Lakeisha CDT 130,189,208 Frisenda, Tony 49 Frisler, Steve 141 Fritz, Charles CDT 97,353 Fritz, Donald SFC 42 Fritz, Nelson CDT 124,530 Fromm, Peter CPT 36 Frost, Gavin CDT 160,624 Frost, John CDT 126,191,195 Frutchey, Eric CDT 130,203 Fry, James CDT 110 Fry, Mathew CDT 160 Frye, David CPT 41,215 Fuchs, Edie CDT 89,189 Fuller, Linette 48 Fuller, Marvin LTC 32 Funck, Brett CDT 129 Funkhouser, Preston CDT 127,232,249 Furner, Stuart CDT 89 Furr, Paula MAJ 36 Furr, Stephen LTC 32 Fuselier, Francis COL 49 Gabel, Douglas CPT 43 Gabel, Jeffrey CDT 106,107,237,487 Gabriel, Peter CDT 122,132 Gabrovic, Mark CDT 117,361 Gacasan, Evelyn SPC 48 Gaccione, Marcus CDT 151,237 Gade, Patton CDT 119 Gadson, Jein CDT 114 Gaebelain, Thad CPT 37 Gaffney, Edward CDT 155 Gagliano, Ryan CDT 93 Gagnon, Kathryn 44,187 Gahman, Mark CDT 92,203,457 Galambos, T Prof 35 Galgano, Francis CPT 37 Gallager, John 226 Gallagher, Daniel CDT 139 Gallagher, John CDT 141,309 Gallagher, Michael CDT 139,249 Gallagher, Professor 36,220 Gallagher, William CPT 43 Gallew, Keith CDT 150 Gallo, John CDT 130 Gallo, MAJ 38 Galloway, Gerald BG 16,28,33 Galloway, Jeffrey CDT 127,173,261 Galvin, Erin CDT 103,202,293,358 Galy, Christopher CDT 84,432 Gambardella, Robert Coach 299 Gamble, Kenneth CDT 136,137,565 Gandolfo, Christopher CDT 149 Gannelli, Samuel CDT 93,274 Gannon, Jeffrey Coach 289 Gapinski, Duane CPT 34,246 Garcia, Anthony CDT 204,553 Garcia, MAJ 36 Garcia, Paul CDT 116,202,213 Garcia, Ralph CDT 95,271 Garcia, Tony 222 Garde, Vinaya CDT 293,357 Gardiner, Scott CDT 125 Gardner, David CDT 113,230 Gardner, James CDT 113,274 Gardner, Stuan CDT 80,204,420 Garic, David CPT 41 Garkey, Jason CDT 85,192,222,304 Garrett, James CDT 159,180 Garrett, Stace CDT 123,126,197 Garrett, Stephen CDT 97,205 Garrigan, Grant CDT 152,601 Garrison, Elizabeth CDT 113,263 Gatliff, Robert CDT 111 Gaudet, Peter CDT 154,608 Gauthier, Michael SFC 39 Gauthier, Stephen CDT 117,198 Gaydon, Patrick CDT 95 Gayeski, Tyrone CDT 109 Geehan, Robert Rev 47 Geiger, Marcia CDT 118,193,226 Geis, Mary CDT 159 Geiser, James CDT 162 Geishecker, Alan MAJ 38 Geisler, Kara CDT 129,176,215 Gels, Dean CDT 83 Generazio, Hoa MAJ 38 Genetti, Michael MAJ 41,215 Gensler, Scott CDT 92,457 Gentry, Sharon CDT 135,323 George, Jason CDT 133,180 George, Omuso CDT 90,452 Georgian, Stephen CDT 97,301 Geraci, Matthew CDT 111 Gerasimas, Bernard MAJ 35 Gerber, Scott CDT 101,110,196,211,50O Gerblick, Darren CDT 83 Gerentine, Kristen 48 Gerisimas, Gus MAJ 173 German, Beth CDT 108,263,492 German, Byron CDT 155 Gerold, Jon CDT 110,500 Gerow, Darryl CDT 155,198,307 Geyer, Dennis CDT 153 Geyer, Grant CDT 113,229 Ghetian, Jason CDT 137,180,199 Giambordella, Bob Coach 297 Giancola, Oliver CDT 133 Gibbs, Charles CDT 80,206,274 Gibbs, Kirk CDT 157 Gibson, Brendon CDT 86,195 Gibson, CPT 34,46 Gibson, Leslie CDT 87 Gibson, Michael CDT 131,199 Gibson, Susan CPT 38 Gibson, Timothy CPT 35 Gibson, Tora' 153 Gilbertson, ory CDT Giles, Jason CDT 146,274 Gill, Clair CDT 91,202 Gill, Norman CDT 92,207 Gillespie, Leslie CDT 117,199 Gillespie, Terrance CDT 119,239 Gilliam, Kennon CDT 133,204 Gilliam-Schwartz, Jaime CDT 160 Gilman, Jerome CPT 34,37 Gilmore, Exter CDT 130,274 Giordano, Carl CDT 141 Giordano, Frank COL 33,38 Girbal, Manuel CDT 114,230,513 Givens, Edward CDT 122,123,274,553 Gladieux, Sean CDT 127,274 Glaser, William CDT 87,353,355 Glasscock, SGT 47 Glaze, Toni CDT 136,171 ,565,568 Glockler, Joel CDT 85 Gloede, Jeffrey CDT 88 Glover, Thomas CDT 146,195,584 Glover, Winston CDT 96,208,469 Gnewuch, Lawrence CDT 116,327,518 Gocke, Jeremy CDT 89 Goddard, James CDT 119 Godfrey, Darlene CDT 293 Goertemiller, John CDT 94 Goetz, Ari CDT 89 Golden, James COL 33,40 Goldschmidt, Mark CDT 131,301 Goldsmith, Fred 44 Goldsmith, Grant CDT 86,196 Goldsmith, Robert CDT 79,92,457 Gonser, Kent CDT 107 Graham, Daniel CDT 127 Graham, Hazel 204 Graham, Philip CDT 161,191 Graham, Richard CDT 205,536 Graham, SGM 47 Graham, Scott 155,169 Graham, Sean CDT 135,256 Graham, Trey 271 Gram, Grant, Grant, Grant, Granvi Katherine CDT 160 Colin SFC 32 David CDT 163,179 Norman CDT 135 Ile, John CDT 92,93,239,457 Graves, Howard LTG 680 Graves, Phillip CDT 105 Gray, Christopher CDT 141 Gray, David CPT 37 Gray, Eric 200 Gray, Joel CDT 114 Gray, Sharette CDT 132,179 Grayson, David CDT 105 Greany, Peter CDT 90 Greason, Tag 239 Greason, Thomas CDT 139 Greata, Brian CDT 151 G FECO, G l'9C0, Janet CDT 145,150,213,596 Michael CDT 83 Green, Alex CDT 136,213 Green, David CPT 34 Green Herbert CDT 92 197 Greeni Jean-Pierre CDT 163 Green Ralph src 49 Green, Richard CDT 40,81,327 Greenawalt, Robert MAJ 35 Greenberg, Jennifer CDT 131,176,192 Greene, Channing CDT 105,199,202,205 Greene, Gaylord CDT 274 Greene, Quincy CDT 86,183 Greene, Shaun CDT 76,77,102,204,220,475 Greene, Stephen CDT 132 Greene, Steve 232 Greenwald, Rebecca CPT 49 Greig, Scot CDT 160,195,197,213,244 Grein, Timothy CDT 153,295,353 Greiner, Benjamin CDT 134,333,559 Grenwald, Rebecca CPT Grey, Daniel CPT 38 Grey, Joan CPTfRetj Grice, Kenneth COL 33 Griffin, Gilbert CPT 39 Griffin, Gregory C. CDT 105,230 Griffin, Gregory G. CDT 107 Griffin, John CDT 156,319,613 Griffin, Marvin CDT 109 Griffith, Harry CPT 43,211 Griffith, iris CDT 104,208,211 Griffith, Michael SPC Griffith, Scott CDT 83 Grigg, Randall CDT 107,408 Grillo, Sal 49 Grim, Paul CPT 38 Grimm, Holmes MSG 32 Griner, Rhett CDT 160 Griswold, Jack CDT 126,196,536 Griswold, William CDT 119,190,191 Grizzle, David CDT 115 Grodack, Cindy CDT 106 Groft, Brian CPT 40 Grose, Christopher CDT 161,192,199 Grospin, Fred CDT 92 Grossman, David MAJ 34 Grosso, Jeffrey CDT 83,239 Grove, Stephen Dr 48 Grubbs, Jack COL 35,289 Gruner, CPT 36,40 Gryglas, Adam CDT 127,207 Gubser, Peter CDT 134 Gudenburr, Joseph CDT 112,369,505 Guenter, James CDT 148,239 Guerrie, Mathew CDT 141 Guerriero, Christo CDT 107,157 Guffy, Kent CDT 113 Guidry, Kevin CDT 145,152,602 Guillen, Manin CDT 97,469,472 Guilmartin, Eugenia CDT 115,212 Gujarati, Damodar Dr 40 Gumm, Gary MAJ 40,209 Gussenhoveri, Richard CDT 131,193 Gusukuma, Danny CDT 113,217 Gutierrez, Robert CDT 106,401 Guttormsen, Dougla CDT 108 Gonzales, Amy CDT 130,239,547 Gonzales, Romeo CDT 86 Gonzalez, Filomeno CDT 122,571 Gonzalez, Homer CDT 149 Gonzalez, Joe MAJ 35,149,220 Gonzalez, Jon 138,220,239 Gonzalez, Kenneth CDT 122,123,577 Gonzalez, Rodney CDT 93,309,313 Good, Christopher CDT 130,547 Goodland, Katharine CPT 36 Goodm an, Robert CPT 32 Gooley, Eric CDT 117 Gordon, Aaron CDT 161,189,274 Gordon, John CDT 109 Gordon, Richard CDT 76,77,136,565 Gordon, Roben CDT 89 Gordon, Roben CPT 40,208 Gore, L Gorede awrence 44 ma, Nimrod CDT Gorkos, John CDT 155,173,309 Gorman, James CDT 365 Gorshe nin, Vladimir Dr 36 Gorske, Andrew CDT 102,295,353,399,475 Goscicki, Chester 44 Goss, William CDT 82,204 Gosseli n, Gregory CDT 86,193,244 Gossett, Karl CDT 76,77,146,584 Gottme ier, William CDT 107,271 Gould, Aaron CDT 139,241 Gould, Michael CPT 42 Gouzoulis, Nicholas CDT 95 Gowdy, Angela CDT 77,130,171 ,195 Grabski, Stephen CDT 84,432 Grace, Thomas MAJ 39,252 Grady, Grady, Grady, Graepe Brian CDT 82,426 Matthew CDT 129,200 Norman CPT 35,189 I, Thomas CDT 161,185 Graf, Hanley CPT 41 Graf, Robert CPT 40 Graf, William CDT 83 Graff, J onathan CDT 79,94,204,229,464 Graff, Peter CDT 100,116,193,518 Graham, Alexander CDT 211 Graham, Clifford CPT 37 Guy, Mark CDT 85 Guzman, Joseph CDT 155,271 Gventer, Karin CDT 91,323,325 Gwilliam, Bruce CPT 37 Gwinn, Jennifer CDT 90 Gwon, Yi CDT 137 Haake, Karsten CDT 161 Haas, Gregory CDT 128 Haas, Keith CPT 39 Haas, Michael CDT 415 Haas, Rosemary CPT 43 Haberott, Bill 204 Haberzettl, Anna CDT 135,263 Habic, Peter CDT 158,618 Hacioglu, Cem CDT 112,237 Haddad, William CDT 140,578 Hadlock, Eric CDT 83 Hadlock, Kyle CDT 163 Haffey, Robert CDT 132,553,556,635 Hagadorn, Samuel CDT 135 Hager, Andrew CDT 88 Hagerott, William CDT 108 Hagg, David CPT 42,333 Haggard, Michael CDT 83 Haggerty, Paul CDT 118,319,524 Index 671 it Hagy, James CDT 111,271 Hahn, Gerald CDT 96 Hahn, Young CDT 78,80,209,271 Haight, Allen CDT 116 Haight, Catherine CPT 36 Haight, David CDT 135 Haight, Michael CDT 158,341,342 Haight, William CPT 35 Hains, Decker CDT 125 Hajek, Jeffrey CDT 82,211,219,258 Hajjar, Maurice CDT 87 Hakala, Daniel CDT 138,571 Hale, Anthony CDT 159,200 Hale, Brian CDT 137,236 Hale, Darrell CDT 137,199 Hale, Matthew CPT 34 Halferty, Matthew CDT 115 Halfey, Robert 183 Halin, Patrice 207 Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall , Andrew CDT 96,195,261,469 Derek CDT 115,241 Eric CDT 84 ,James CDT 115,189,203,208 ,John CDT 119,146 , John CDT ,Justin CDT 91 Lee CDT 94 Lou Marie 235 Lou Mary 197 Marie CDT 96 Randy CPT 297 Ronald CDT 86,189,196,208,438 SallyJo CPT 45 I Timothy cor 108,185,493 Hassler, Roger 44 Hastings, Lorna CDT 95,203,296,297,298 Hasty, Christopher CDT 109,179 Hatch, Charles 34 Hatchett, Eric CDT 93 Hatfield, Stuart CDT 160,289 Hathaway, Kenneth CDT 155,274 Hattaway, Herman Professor 37 Hatzis, Harry CDT 125 Haubert, John CDT 156 Hauck, SSG 47 Haut, Suzanne CDT 149,199,285 Haufler, Keith CDT 117 Hirst, Jon CDT 101,110,500 Hittner, Andrew CDT 147 Hiltner, Brian CDT 81,180,193 Hixson, John CDT 89,252 Hockenberry, Benjamin CDT 91 Hodell, Jason CDT 94,236,464 Hodge, David CDT 146,584 Hodge, Kim CDT 123,136,566 Hodge, Tanesha CDT 103,189,208,357,359 Hodge, Vanessa CDT 95,227 Hodges, Hodges, Brodie CDT 141 Jennifer CDT 192,285 Hodgson, John CDT 129,271 Hallas, Erik CDT 153,309,313 Halliburton, Richa CDT 107 Hallman, Charles CDT 92 Halloran, Brian CDT 128,542 Halstead, Scott W CDT 118,524 Haltiwanger, Charles CDT 131,211 Ham, Robert LTC 37 Hamacher, Bradley CDT 130,319,547 Hamann, David CDT 125 Hamburger, Andrea 32,44 Hamby, Dale MAJ 40 Hamby, Janice LCDR 35 Hamel, Christopher CDT 77,126,195,209 Hamill, Robert CDT 110 Hamilton, Burke CDT 136,565 Hamilton, Melton CDT 92,93,457 Hamilton, Warren CDT 113,241,369 Hamilton, William MSG 39 Hauser, Mark CDT 81 Hauser, Shauna CDT 144,158,251,263 Hausherr, Corina CDT 110 Hausman, Rick 150 Havel, Stephen CDT 82,361,426 Hawke, Justin CDT 87 Hawkins, Albert CDT 118,208 Hawkins, Bradley CDT 150 Hawkins, Jim Coach 345 Hawkins, Johnny CDT 115 Hawkins, Shawn CDT 160,179 Hawkins, Todd CDT 91 Hawkins, Tracel CDT 127,180 Hawks, Kwasi CDT 90 Hawthorne, James COL 44 Hayden, Thomas MAJ 42 Hayes, Hayes, Hayes, Hayes, Hayes, Hayes, Hayes, , Jason CDT 130,301 ,302,309,310 , John 96 , K Mrs 48 , Matthew CDT 88,445 Hayes Hayes Hayes Hayes Hayes Hayes Andrew CDT 127 Brandon CDT 80,319 COL 196 Eduardo 222 Edward CDT 125,193 James CDT 82 James COL 42 Paul CDT 115 179 I Thomas MAJ 34,242 Hayford, Scott CDT 117 Hayhurst, Mark CPT 41 Hayne, Ronald CPT 35 Haynie, Bradley CDT 157,204 Hazelwood, Donald CDT 105,323 Head, John CDT 146 Head, Kerri CDT 133 Healy, James CDT 157 Heaton, John CDT 105 Hebei, Barbara Coach 323 Hamilton-Jones, Erik CDT 102,475 Hamm, Ralph CDT 87 Hammond, Pearce CDT 88,445 Hammond, Roderick CDT 150 Hamner, Jimmy CDT 95,199 Hampton, Glen CDT 109 Hancock, Philip CDT 106,238,239 Hand, Daniel MAJ 217 Hand, Terry COL 35,365 Hand, Thad CDT 129,198 Haney, David CDT 152 Hang, Yee CDT 80,406,420,423 Hankes, Jennifer CDT 323,435,542 Hankinson, Brian CDT 123,196,572 Hanna, Darren CDT 103 Hanover, Roben COL 48 Hansbarger, Thomas CDT 94,274 Hansell, Charles CDT 239 Hanson, Andrew CDT 85,189,271 Hanson, Carlos 197 Hanson, Dane CDT 159,361,363 Hanson, Douglas CDT 113 Hanson, Earl CDT 124,179 Hanson, Michael CDT 152 Hanson, Travis CDT 113 Hebert, Robert CDT 108 Heckel, Jeffery CPT 35 Hecker, William CDT 126,191,536 Hecox, Andrew 107 Hedgpeth, Troy CDT 151 Hedgspeth, Keith CDT 93,271 Hedlund, Galen CDT 152 Hedman, Kenneth 48 Hedrick, Steven CDT 95,369 Hedtke, Neil CDT 160 Hefner, John CDT 135,199,271 Hegedus, George CDT 81,198,224,235 Heilman, Trevor CDT 200 Heimdahl, Peter COL 33,34,35 Heine, Richard CDT 189,208,237 Heiney, Paul CPT 38 Heinold, Thomas CDT 126,176,219 Heiss, Kurt CDT 119 Hejl, David CDT 94 Heldt, Alice CDT 151,345 Heller, Michael 46 Heller, Steven CDT 105,365 Helm, Matthew CDT 159 Helmick, Michael CPT 35,256 Helms, Jeffrey CDT 84,413,432 Hodne, Daniel CDT 144,162,185,630 Hodne, David CDT 80,152,185,602 Hodnett, Gregoay CDT 149 Hodson, Laura DT 139,199,293,357 Hoege, Howard CDT 141,199 Hoehne, Fred CDT 108,309,493 Hoepner, Mark CDT 102 Hoff, Richard CPT 34 Hoffman, Brian 141 Hoffman, David CPT 40 Hoffman, Jason CDT 88,202 Hoffman, Steven LTC 32,48 Hoffmeister, Marc CDT 100,104,230 Hoffner, Timothy CDT 93 Hogan, Christopher CDT 85 Hogan, David CDT 87,271 Hogue, James CPT 37 Hohman, Dierk CDT 156,289 Holden, William CDT 163 Holder, Michael CDT 84,432 Holl, Jane MAJ 40 Holland, Cameron 203 Holland, Julie 203 Holland, Reg LT 203 Holliday, Thomas CDT 82,200 Hollister, Carl CDT 116 Holly, Michael CDT 85 Hollyer, Stacey CDT 158 Holm, Christopher CDT151,179,191,192 Holman, John MSG 43 Holmsley, Timothg CDT 157 Holstine, Scott C T 85 Holt, Deanna CDT 131,349,351 Holt, Eric CDT 89,152,602 Holtzclaw, James CPT 38 Homan, Lance CDT 150,219 Hong, Abraham CDT 135,209 Hong, Sonki CDT 129 Hood, Aaron CDT 103,199 Hook, Jason CDT 95 Hooker, Richard CPT 40 Hooper, Scott CDT 138,195,261,572 Hoos, Katherine CDT 113,237 Hoos, Michael CDT 146,213,584 Hoover, Hopkins Hopkins Hopkins Michael CDT 93 , Amanda 39 , Christogher CDT 155,241 , Glen C T 105 Hopkins, Mark CDT 107,180 Hoppmann, John CDT 572 Hoque, Mohammad CDT 162,530 Horan, David CDT 80,421 Horan, Leonard CDT 122,136,566 Horin, Walter CDT 111 Horn, Carl CDT 136,333,566 Horn, Donna CDT 123,140,196,262,263,578 Horne, Edward CDT 124 Horne, Pamela CDT 123,134,239,345,559 Horne, Thomas Dr 39 Horning, John CDT 161,185 Horstmann, Richard 35 Honon, Dawn 147 Horvath, Joseph SGM 49 Hoser, John 87 Haque, Mohamad CDT 141,317 Haraburda, Scott CPT 34 Hardee, Douglas CDT 133,179,223 Hardewig, Gregorly CDT 100,106,402,487 Hardin, Hugh D 140,578 Hardin, Sean CDT 131 Hardin, Thomas CDT 134 Hardman, Charles CDT 91 Hargraves, John 48 Hargrove, Elizabeth SSG 32 Hargrove, Matthew CDT 82 Harkins, Gregory CDT 153 Harlan, Christopher CDT 82,452 Harleman, Matthew CDT 89 Harless, Matthew CDT 159,165,204 Harmon, Garrick CDT 77,156,179 Harmon, Scott CDT 154,197 Harmon, William CPT 41 Harner, William MAJ 32 Harold, Stephen CDT 103 Harpe, Mrs 204 Harpe, Rev 204 Harper, Jerad CDT 105,191,192 Harper, Stephen COL 38 Harrigan, Nathaniel CDT 131,193 Harrington, Joy CDT 135,190,192,309,313 Harris, CPT 46 Harris, David CDT 114,220 Harris, James MAJ 43 Harris, John CDT 149,232 Harris, Joseph CDT 123,130,327 Harris, Lorenzo CDT 77,110,271,5O0 Harris, Richard CDT 92,353 Harris, Robert CDT 105 Harrison, Bradley CDT 149 Harrod, Ky CDT 92 Harry, Jeffrey CDT 83 Hart, Christopher CDT 108,196,493 Hart, Gerald CDT 83,198 Hart, Raphael CDT 107 Hartfield, Devin CDT 163 Harthorn, Brian CDT 137,203 Hartig, Gerhard MAJ 36 Haitle, Anthony COL 36 Hartley, Christopher CDT 158,159,618 Hartman, JT 271 Helsel, Bryan CDT 81,199 Helton, Bradley CDT 163 Hempen, John CDT 158 Henderson, Darrall CPT 38,333 Henderson, Jennifer CDT 153,193 Henderson, Roger CDT 111,185 Henderson, Steven CDT 149,199,202 Hendrix, Steven CDT 125,180 Henley, Lonnie MAJ 37 Henneke, Jason CDT 149 Hennelly, Michael LTC 40 Hennessey, Susan CDT 145,148,196,590 Hennigan, Gary CDT 133 Hennigan, Matthew CDT 135 Henry, Kendall CDT 127 Henry, Lewis CDT 162,630 Heok, Lee 82 Heppes, Catherine 207 Herbert, Carolyn 48 Herbin, Victor MAJ 37 Hergenroeder, Daniel CPT 34 Herholtz, Matthew CPT 39 Hernaez, Simon CDT 115 Herndon, Roger CDT 162,187 Hosie, Michael CDT 132,213,236 Hoskin, Derk CDT 114 Hoskin, James CDT 127 Hoskinson, Timothy CDT 123,140,578 Hough, Dean 48 Houmiel, Michael CDT 140,578 House, Martha CDT 115,256 Hovda, Erik CDT 274 Howald, Charles CDT 89 Howard, David CDT 301 Howard, Matt 232 Howard, Preston CDT 107 Howard, William CDT 132 Howarth, Scott CDT 96,116,239,271,518 Howe, Jason CDT 107,193,222 Howe, Kirsten CDT 144,154,202,237,608 Howell, Patrick CDT 130,197,261 Howerton, Christina CDT 91,349 Howington, Anita 32 Hoyle, Heidi CDT 129,180,313,314 Hribar, Roben CDT 123,536 Hsu, Joseph CDT 151 Hsu, Martha CDT 76,80,192,211,405,413,421 Hubbard, Matthew CDT 158,173,196,618 Hartman, James CDT 85,179 Hartman, Jason CDT 111 Hartman, Scott SPC 49 Hartman, Steven CDT 151 Hartmann, Joseph 35 Harvala, Theodore CDT 102,235,475 Harvey, Anita CDT 148,18' ' J4,223,263,681 Harvey, Michael CDT 155 Hashim, Kahim 91 672 Herr, Dale CDT 108,304,493 Herrera, Salome CDT 102,476 Herrera, Saul CDT 144,162,630 Herrick, Eileen 44 Hesford, Peter CDT 153 Heslin, James CDT 80,91 ,420,423 Hetterscheidt, Tracy CDT 122,128,542 Heupel, Charles CDT 119 Heutemeyer, Chris 115 Hewitt, Mark CDT 135 Heyman, Kenneth CDT 151,271 Hickenbottom, Jennifer CDT 151 Hickok, James MAJ 37 Hicks, Antonio CDT 333 Hicks, John CDT 105,179 Hicks, Kevin CDT 115 Hidek, Seth 133 Hiebert, Gregory CPT 34,207 Higgins, Christopher CDT 159 Higgins, Joshua CDT 103 Hight, Joe 93 Hildner, Ronald CDT 110 Hill, CPT 34,38 Hill, Kraig CDT 115 Hill, Manfin SFC 43 Hill, Michael CDT 137,180 Hill, Richard CDT 113 Hill, Teresa CDT 114,357 Hill, Terrance CDT 158,274 Hilmes, Andrew CDT 127 Hilton, Marty 145,154 Himes, Timothy CDT 82 Hines, Jerry CDT 124,530 Hines, Sharon SPC 48 Hinkle, Burl CDT 158 Huber, Helmut CDT 138,176 Huben, James CDT 153,333 Huckbody, Dana CDT 112,190 Huckenberry, Ben 333 Hudak, Ryan CDT 83,179 Hudick, Harry CDT 84,213 Hudson, Jeffrey CDT 157 Hudson, Peter CDT 88,173,213 Huerta, Abel MSG 42 Huettemeyer, Chris CDT 301 Huff, William CDT 106,365,487 Huffer, Derek CDT 95 Hufschmid, David CDT 113,179 Hughes, Carolyn CDT 104,171 Hughes, Pat 162 Hughes, Philip CDT 102,230,411,476,478 Hughes, Richard MAJ 35 Hughes, Timothy CDT 131 Huh, Fred CDT 85,179,209 Huh, Richard CDT 163 Hulett, Jay CDT 140 Hull, Kristen CDT 159 Hum hr e s Everett CDT 90 Y , Hunrllcutt, Jack CDT 149 Hunt, Dennis COL 33,38 Hunt, Dhania CDT 149,171,198 Hunt, Philip CDT 162,196,630 Hunt, Wayne CDT 162 Hunter, Gene CDT 110,365 Hunter, Kirk CDT 162,631 Hunter, Michael CDT 161 Hurley, Daniel MAJ 48 Hurley, Marybeth Mrs 42 Hurley, Patrick CDT 94,205 Hustead, Thomas CDT 93 Hustis, Mark CDT 147 Hutcheson, Harlan CDT 132,237 Hwang, James CDT 93,209,212 Hwangbo, Eugene CDT 83 Hyatt, Andrew CDT 97,198 Hyatt, Harold SFC 45 Hyatt, John CDT 114,195,513 Hyde, Richard CPT 37 Hyder, Gary MAJ 38 Hyder, Lee CDT 144,150,596 Hymel, Patrick CDT 86 Hymes, Tim 226 Hynes, Patrick CDT 631 Hynes, Robert CDT 101,104,230,482 lacono, Joseph CDT 141 lannaco, Kami CDT 154,171,608,611 lciek, Nicole CDT 87,179 lgoe, Susan CDT 157,297 lhde, Luke CDT 163,301,309 lkey, Catherine CDT 123,128,261,542 Iliff, Andrew CDT 154,608 lm, David CDT 117,230 lm, Joong-Bin CDT 144,150 lnce, Elizabeth 48 lngebritson, Aaron CDT 117,191,202 lnglin, Kevin CDT 107 Ingo, Tyrone CDT 97,239 Ingram, Culpepper CDT 81 Ingram, Sterling MAJ 36,222 lnguaggiato, Jerrod CDT 155 Innes, ean CDT 95,258 Innis, Thomas CDT 126,220,536 lntini, Frank cor 115,306,307 Irby, Thomas CDT 156,590 Ireland, Arthur LTC 46 lsakson, John CDT 132,553 Isbell, Donald CPT 41 Isenhour, Steven CDT 89,198 Isenhower, James CDT 77,118,197 Ismail, Reizal CDT 91 lungerich, Jonatha CDT 119 Izzo, Daniel CDT 145,162,631 Jack, 1LT 47 Jack, Jeffrey CDT 638 Jacklns, Todd CDT 149 Jackman, Edward CDT 91,369 Jackson, Brian CDT 124,226 Jackson, Christopher CDT 117,192 Jackson, Donald CPT 42 Jackson, James CDT 95 Jackson, John CDT 97 Jackson, LaTonya CDT 88,189,208,241 Jackson, Marvin CDT 153,274 Jackson, Paul CDT 83,365 Jacobs, Jennifer CDT 157,192,263,313 Jacobs, Thomas CDT 80,197,244 Jacobsen, Gregory CDT 80 Jacquet, Carl CDT 105,244 Jagmin, Chad CDT 97 Jalufka, Philip CDT 103 James, Jack CDT 136 James, Khadija CDT 111,189,208,356 James, Michael CDT 130,183 Jamora, Anthony CDT 147 Jancek, Jeffrey MAJ 42 Janczyk, Joseph CDT 89,198 Jannarone, Robert COL 46 Janovic, Maurice 119 Janson, Deborah 44 Jaramillo, Abel CDT 135 Jarlow, Loren 135 Janlis, Christopher CDT 159,249 Jaskowiec, Michael CDT 115,192 Jasper, Stephen CDT 614 Jasper, Tyler 156 Jauregui, Ricardo CDT 85 Jaurez, Lenin 161 Jaye, Michael CPT 38 Jeeter, Gary 213 Jefferies, SPC 47 Jeffers, William CDT 156,274 Jenio, Frank CDT 150 Jenkins, CPT 37 Jenkins, Harold CDT 161,274 Jenkins, Jamal CDT 105,189,208 Jenkins, Jason CDT 126,213,352,353 Jenkins, Jennifer CDT 126,413,537 Jenkins, Richard CPT 35 Jenkins, Shawn CDT 109 Jenkins, Todd 333 Jenkins, Willie SSG 34 Jenks, Melvin CDT 94 Jennette, Jeffrey CDT 94,195,464 Jennings, James CDT 128 Jennings, Matthew CDT 129,261 Jensen, Michael CDT 130,213 Jensen, Michele CDT 126,313 Jentimane, Carlos CDT 80,421 Jerald, Scott CDT 118,274 Jeram, Geoffrey CDT 82,169 Jerlow, Loren CDT 180 Jernigan, David CDT 112,271,505 Jeter, William CDT 132,553 Jette, Kyle CDT 89 Jetter, Gary 176 Joerg, Jason CDT 151 Jogmin, Chad 289 Johns, Barbara CDT 285 Johns, Larry CDT 105 Johns, Tina CDT 109,180,261 Johnson, Ann CDT 83 Johnson, Anthony CDT 131,353 Johnson, Brian 232 Johnson, Cheri CDT 103,192,237,349 Johnson, Christopher B. CDT 96,469 Johnson, Christopher CDT 79,107 Johnson Damon CDT 83,115 Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson, , Harry CDT 157 Donald CDT 89,209 Hayden 140,191 ,James CDT 117,274 , Jeffrey CDT 113,160,274 ,Jeremiah CDT 113 , Jerry 204 , Karin CDT 150,230 Kile 203 Lauri CDT 139 Linda CDT 154,296,297 MAJ 34 Melvin CDT 578 Michael CDT 97,193 Paul CDT 152,365 Rachelle CDT 125,192,349 Randg CDT 85,189,199,208 Rob DT 88 196 445 ,Shannon CDT 151 , Steven CDT 163,237 , Tory CDT 149 ,William B. CDT 114,513 ,William R. CDT 145,160,624 Keane, Thomas CDT 86,438 Kearns, Kevin CDT 86,309,439 Keating, James CDT 92,229,457 Keefer, SSG 47 Keenan, John CDT 554 Keenan, Sean CDT 114,235,514 Keepfer, Kevin CDT 96,251 ,399,469 Keeter, Robert CDT 220 Kehler, Gregory CDT 87 Knapp, Laura CDT 115,180 Kneeland, Stephen CDT 150 Knellinger, David CDT 148,591 Knight Knight Kl'l0f1S Knight, , Peter CDT 91 Lara CDT 109,176,187 Richard CDT 106,197 Luke CDT 76,150,176,597 Knittigf , Robert MAJ 37 Knox, Jerome CDT 274 Lane, John CDT Lane, William LTC 35 Lange, Scott SSG 47 Langenderfer, Jose CDT 102 Langendorf, Mary CDT 82,323 Langford, Robert CDT 149 Lanier, Michael CDT 92 Lapekas, Stephen CDT 113 Larkin, Duncan CDT 97 Johnston, Jim LTC 36 Johnston, Todd CDT 134,285 Joiner, Thomas LTC 32,48 Jolda, Greg LTC 173 Jolda, Joseph LTC 35 Jone, Dana 349 Keifer, Bryaqn CPT 36 Keiser, SSG 47 Keller, Curtis 157 Keller, Harold CDT 353 Kelley Kelley Kelley Kelley Kelley Kelley Kelly, Kelly, Kelly, Kelly, Kelly, Kelly, Kelly, Kelly, Kelly, Kelly, , Danny CDT 230 , Eric CDT 128 ,Jenifer CDT 138,241,572 , Kevin COL 46 , Ted 77 , Troy CDT 469 Andrew CDT 93 Danny 157 Drew 301 Edward CDT 90 Eric CDT 249,542 Jason CDT 87 Sandy 49 Ted 230 Thomas 132 Tim Trainer 319 Kelly, Todd 117 Kelly, Troy 96 Kelsey, Michael 140 Knudsen, Aaron CDT 86 Kobelt, Gretchen CDT 92,229 Kobida, Scott CDT 101,104,301,303,399,482 Kocheran, Adam CDT 107,230 Kogn, Brian 87 Koh, Stephen CDT 147,209 Kohler, Lance CDT 160,625 Kolakoski, Lisa 32 Kolb, LTC 239 Kolb, Rickey LTC 38 Koloski, Andrew CDT 138,197 Konczey, Michael CDT 83 Koning, Thomas CPT 37 Koopman, Laura CDT 83,208 Kopser, George CDT 97 Korneski, Douglas CDT 153 Korunka, Kent CDT 111,249 Kos, Andrew CDT 87 Kosatka, Donald CDT 117 Koshinski, Christi CDT 133,274 Larkin, Eric CDT 150,185 Larson, Craig CDT 138,572 Larson, Eric CDT 102,191,196,435,476 Larson, Ronald CDT 131 Larson, SGT 47 Larson, Steve CPT Larson, Thomas CDT 116,333 Larson, Tod CDT 117,179 Lasner, David VP 36 Latsha, Kirk MAJ 39,333 Lau, Kar CDT 345 Lauben, Melanie CDT 136 Lauchengco, Duane CDT 151,301 Lauer, Zachary CDT 115 Laughlin, Laughlin, Laughlin, Laughlin, Lauman, Dawne CDT 96,197,267 James CDT 139 Kelly CDT 123,204 Sarah CDT 93,163,323 Andrew CDT 92,458 Lautier, Michel MAJ 36 Kososki, Bruce CDT 78,79,84,432 Koster, Patrick CDT 139 Kotouc, Eric CDT 91,179 Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones: Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones i Lee, Long-chain CDT 531 , Anthony 82 CAPT 37 Clayton 129,365 Geoffrey MSG 43 , James 117,198 , Jason 123 , Jeff 102 , Jeffry MAJ 35 , Joseph 137,199 Margaret 91,189,208 Mark 140 Mark Coach 183 Marquel 126 R LCDR 35 Ray 271 Raymond 139 Sam 88 Sean 81,252 Steven 119 Jones, Timothy 124,213 Jones, Todd 93 Jones, Tom 129,192 Jones, Vincent SGT 48 Jones, Anthony CDT 394 Jones, Clayton CDT 129,365 Jones, Dana CDT 111 Jones, David CDT 138,261 Jones, Jason CDT 554 Jones, Jeffrey A CDT 476 Jones, Mark CDT 579 Jones, Omar CDT 77,247 Jones, Timothy CDT 531 Kempf, Mark CDT 85 Kempkes, Kurt CDT 105,180,202 Keneally, Timothy CDT 83 Kennedy, Jason CDT 118,524 Kennedy, Joshua CDT 161 Kennedy, Michael CDT 131,193 Kennedy, Willian VP 41 Kennel, Kaylan CDT 119 Kenney, Susan 36 Kenny, Michael CDT 153 Keown, Michael CDT 81,190,191 Keppel, David CDT 137 Kercher, Keven CDT 83,115 Keri, Paul CDT 86 Kerley, Glenn 176 Kerley, Nelson CDT 96 Kern, Patrick CDT 100,108,493 Kershaw, David CDT 88,197 Kerwood, Dennis CDT 139,252 Kesler, Laura CDT 111 Kessler, Jeffrey CDT 92,458 Ketter Ketter ing, Donald CDT 110,193,197 ing, Sean 77,261 Kewak, Brian CDT 94,464 Kezar, Matthew CDT 147 Khairol, Amali CDT 136 Khatod, Neil CDT 133,180,204 Khiew pakdee, Suthep CDT 109 Khreis, Muawiya CDT 153 Kibbey, Aaron CDT 124,533 Kibe, Josiah CDT 88 Kick, John CDT 97,271 Kouba, Brian CDT 116 Koucheravy, Edward MAJ 38,230 Kovach, Robert CDT 81 Kovaleski, Edward CDT 139 Kowalewski, John CDT 146,226,307 Koyn, Brian CDT 207 Kozma, Steven CDT 145,154,608 Krafsig, Joel CDT 86,289 Kragh, Kathy 49 Kral, Alan CDT 107 Krall, Ralph CDT 146,196,584 Kramer, David CDT 112 Kramer, Ethan CDT 161 Krasinski, Brendan CDT 141 Kratz, George CDT 112,289,505 Krause, Edith CDT 114,180,213 Kreager, Derek CDT 95 Krebs, Christopher CDT 131,239 Kremer, Joseph CDT 156,482 Krieg, Michael CDT 154,609 Krieg, Robert CDT 95,205 Kriesel, Chance CDT 125,235 Krisak, Ronald CDT 97,207 Kroeten, Herbert 39 Krotee, March CDT 91,289 Kruczek, Bryon CDT 86 Krueger, Jay CDT 93 Kruegler, Thomas MAJ 43,333 Kruger, Derek 152 Kruger, Jeanine CDT 102,307 Krumin, Eric CDT 127 Krumin, Mark CDT 158,618 Law, Gregory CDT 125,160,180 Law, Laura CDT 91,227,229 Lawniczak, Jeff 135,211 Lawrence, Louise 189 Lawrence, Sidney, LTC 189 Lawrence, Ted CDT 87 Lawson, Alan 130 Lawson, Earl CDT 114,514 Lazzari, Joseph CDT 124,289 LeBlanc, Mark CDT 91,361 LeRoy, Jeffrey CDT 156,1B7,614,683 Leach, Lanse COL 35 Leach, Sharon CDT 80,421 Leady, James CDT 158,159,619 Leahy, William CDT 93,219 Leap, Richard CPT 40 Leassear, Leonard CDT 85,271 Leathenfvood, Barton CDT 274 Leatherwood, Corbett 206 Lebberley, Samuel 83 Lech, Jeffry CDT 84,432 Lechner, Brent CDT 129 Jordan, Robert MAJ 34 Jordan, Russell CDT 153,337 Jordano, Frank CPT 34 Jordano, James CDT 77,82 Joy, Jill CDT 119 Joyner, Samuel CDT 161,205 Juarez, Lenin CDT 274 Jubela, Chad CDT 113,203 Judd, Amy CDT 89,345 Judd, Randolph CDT 77,579 Judge, Anthony CDT 159,185 Judson, Kathleen 35 Jugueta, Edgar CDT 85,271 Jukanovich, Dano CDT 131 Julkowski, Jeffrey CDT 162,213 Jung, Richard C T 39 Junod, Denise 48 Juntunen, Kim CPT 37 Jury, Matthew CDT 85,179,304 Jury, Shawn CDT 147,179,387 Justman, Todd CDT 131 Kachure, Michael CDT 111,271 Kaczmarek, Michael CDT 95,274,683 Kaczynski, William CDT 134,252 Kaderavek, Robert CDT 119 Kain, Darrell CDT 152 Kaine, James CDT 157 Kaine, Scott CDT 114 Kaiser, James CPT 39 Kajencki, Anthony CDT 153 Kalainoff, Jason CDT 129 Kidd, Christopher CDT 134 Kiefer, Dea CPT 40 Kiefer, Joel CDT 130,191,207 Kiesewetter, Glenn CDT 547 Kilborn, Robert CDT 135 Kilgallen, Siobhain CDT 95,323 Kilgore, Thomas CPT 40,48 Kilkell Kevin CDT 125 295 Kalamaras, Peter CDT 86,232 Kalata, Jacqueline CDT 105 Kallman, Michael CPT 38 Kaluczky, Claire 32 Y, i Killough, William SGT 49 Kilroy, Robert CDT 137,365 Kim, Kim, Kim, Kim, Kim, Kim, Charlie CDT 96,187 Dean CDT 95 Edward CDT 116,519,521 Ha CDT 209 Ike CDT 131,209,229 Janel CDT 161,209,229 Kim, Jenny CDT 345 Kim, Kim, Kim, Kim, Kim, Kim, Kim, Kim, Kim, Kim, Kim, Jin CDT 130,209,230 Jung Ha 147 Kenneth CDT 150,597 Michael CDT 83,115,209 Richard CDT 85 Sally CDT 104,230 Sanford CDT 104,197 Sang CDT 84,313 Sophia CDT 87,313 Suk CDT 106 Yu CDT 128,129,542 Kimball, Terence CDT 163 Kimel, Michael LTC 46,47 Kimes, George CDT 153,184,185 Kindgren, Christopher CDT 100,319,524 Kindgren, Eric CDT 97,319 Kindgren, Norm 118 Kindner, Clark 84 Kineally, Tim 365 Kinerson, Patricia CDT 159,179,229 King, King, King, King, King, Charles CDT 119 Eric CDT 156,220,235,614 Hassan 151,295 Kyle CDT 80,90,405 Marilyn CDT 78,94,465 King, Mark CDT 89,220 King, Nadia CDT 138,261,395,572 King, Robert CDT 77,162,631 King, Todd CDT 136 Krumm, Robert CDT 638 Krumwiede, Charles CDT 144,156,614 Krupa, Joseph CDT 105 Kruse, Clemens CDT 150 Ku, James CDT 88,220,445 Ku, Maryann CDT 141,208 Kucik, Paul CDT 128,129,543 Kudlak, Andrew CDT 274 Kudrna, Daniel CDT 105,208 Kueter, Daniel CDT 160,625 Kugel, Kevin CDT 161 Kuhlmann, Geoffrey CDT 159,230 Kuleck, Mark CDT 127,301 Kulis, Robert CDT 158 Kump, Clifford CDT 119,200 Kunz, Masami CDT 133,190 Kunzier, Rebecca 133,349 Kurbiel, Michelle CDT 136,313 Kurz, Karl CDT 128,196,307,543 Kusano, Keoki CDT 81,127 Kusano, Manu CDT 137 Kushner, Sean CDT 140,579 Kustelski, Mark CDT 117 Kutter, Marc CDT 155,199 Kuttler, William CDT 157,341 Kuykendall, Roger CDT 157,199 Kuznik, LT 333 Kvale, Dirk CDT 153 Kwon, Oh CDT 159 Kwon, Walter CDT 144,154,209,609 Kympton, Spencer CDT 103 Ledbetter, Adam CDT 151 Lee, C L 124 Lee, Charles 91,209 Lee, Derrick CDT 135,209 Lee, George CDT 97,209 Lee, Henry CDT 152,209,602 Lee, Heouk 244 Lee, James CDT Lee, James CDT Lee, Jay CDT 147 Lee, Jim Lee, Jon 151,152,246 CDT 160,209,625 Lee, Paul 148 Lee, Randall CDT 77,96,213 Lee, Ri Chard CDT 140,209,579 Lee, Sang CDT 81 Lee, Sunny 230 Lee, Tyson CDT 151 Lee, Yong CDT 156 Lee, Young CDT 161,209 Leffers, John CDT 146,585 Legrand, Tacildayu CDT 81,283,286 Lehman, Ronald CDT 91,271 Leide, John CDT 153,180 Leighow, George CDT 93 Leight, Shawn CDT 85,235 Leischner, Jeftrey CDT 127,361 Lemire, Kenneth CDT 125 Lemoine, Patrick CDT 113,271 Lemperle, John 39 Lemperle, Judith 48 Lenox, Thomas LTC 35 Lentini, Paul CDT 82,426 Lentze, Hugo CDT 88,446 Lenz, Philip CDT 159 Lenz, Roben CDT 89,244 Lenz, Robert LTC 36,39 Leonard, Karen CDT 147,199 Leone, Otto CDT 134,274,279,560 Lepp, Christopher CDT 106,365,366 Lerma, Rene CDT 133,236,317 Lerner, Jason CDT 130 Leroy, Jason CDT 92,93,458 Lersch, Kent CDT 153 Lesnieski, Elizabeth 48 Lessard, Casey CDT 124,531 Letarte, Dana CDT 82,427 Letzring, Steven CDT 84,433 Levin, Yale CDT 107,198 Levon, William CDT 93 Lewallen, Bobby CDT 108 Lewallen, Jason CDT 137,180 Lewicki, Timothy CDT 82,196,271,427 Lewis, CPT 41 LaChance, Peter 39 LaGullo, Christopher CDT 88 LaPorte, Jake 129 LaSala, John LTC 40 Kampfer, Theresa CDT 83,179,199,207,241 Kan, Samuel CDT 85 Kandler, Robert LTC 37 Kane, James CDT 104,482 Kane, John CDT 159 Kane, Kurt CDT 115,341 Kanis, Rebecca CDT 102,237,404,476,478 Kao, King CDT131 Kapolka, Adam CDT 152,153,196,602 r sian John CDT 158 244 249 Ka ago . , , Karamath, Clint CDT 101,114,513 Kardos, John CPT 42 Karinshak, Thomas CDT 146 Karr, Thomas COL 33,38,39 Kartchner, Heather CDT 107,180,199,204,313 Kasencki, Anthony 271 Katz, Douglas CDT 137,271 Kauffman, Brent CDT 133,241 Kaufman, Daniel COL 40 Kautenberg, Danny CDT 258 Kawamoto, Kim CDT 154,323,324,325 Kays, James COL 33,40,41 Kays, Jeane 49 Kays, Michael CDT 105,192,237 Kazaglis, Jeffrey CDT 123,132,261 Keane, Patrick CDT 114,236,514 Kinney, Bob 44,45 Kinsman, Patrick CDT 103 Kioutas, Nickolas CDT 127,317 Kirk, Howard CDT 138 Kirk, Jason CDT 97 Kisiel, James CDT 92 Kisner, Michael CDT 87,246 Kissane, Robert CDT 147 Kistner, Shara CDT 157,323 Kitani, Douglas CDT 105 Kiziuk, Stephen CDT 154,289 Klatin, John CDT 124,531 Klages, Jeremy CDT 148 Klatt, Bryan CDT 127,316,317 Klein, Bob CPT 39 Kleyensteuber, Brian CDT 86,439 Kling, Douglas CDT 104,256,482 Klingaman, Randall CDT 76,114,514 Klipfel, Jared CDT 155 Kloeber, Jack MAJ 38,251 Klopcic, Kevin CDT 106,191,193 Klopotoski, Dean CDT 95,227 Klopp, Robert CDT 137,274 Klotz, Stephen CPT 35 Knapp, Brian CDT 163,365 Knapp, Jeffrey MAJ 40 Lacasse, Steven CDT 162 Lacy, David CDT 132 Lacy, Shannon CDT 162,164,349 Lacy, Willie CDT 127 Lagullo, Chris 252 Lai, Duc CDT 127,185 Lai, Lonnie MAJ 49 Laird, Jacqueline CPT 39 Lake, William MAJ 40 Laleman, Aster 187,681,683 Lewis, Charles CDT 119 Lewis, Dane CDT 118 Lewis, Dean CDT 524 Lewis, Eric CDT 202,337,338 Lewis, Lewis, Lewis, Green CDT 97 James CDT 95,271 MAJ 39 Lewis, Matthew CDT 117,148,591 Lewis, Michael Coach 183 Lewis, Nicholas CDT 140 Lewis, Stephen MSG 32 Lewis, Suzanne 32 Lewis, Wilhelmine Mrs 42 Lewis, William CDT 88,171 Lamb, Duncan CDT 104,304 Lambert, David CDT 80,413,421 Libby, Jeffrey CDT 100,104,482 Libretta, Paul CDT 95,184,185,207 Lambeth, Troy CDT 117 Lambrecht, Susan CDT 108 Lamey, Doreen 36 Lamke, Michael CDT 149,180,226 Lamkin, Fletcher, COL 35,345 Lammers, Lennis CDT 146,229,584 Lammers, Steve 217 Lamphere, Chip 197 Lamphere, John CDT 132 Lamphere, Kevin CDT 107 Landers, Michael CDT 319,320 Landgraf, Theodore CDT 125 Landt, Paul CDT 110,336,337 Lane, Brian CDT 159 Liddell, Todd CDT 80,195,421,423 Lleb, John CDT 162,631 Lieding, Correna CDT 138 Lightfoot, Bernard CDT 110 Index 673 Ligor, Douglas CDT 80 Lilley, Aaron CDT 93,251 Lilynski, Ernest 81 Lima, Paul CDT 155,190,191,204 Limberg, David CDT 92 Limerick, Christopher CDT 160 Lincoln, Brian CDT 135,289 Lincoln, Jeffrey LTC 33 Lind, Alexander CDT 114,514 Lindberg, Scott CDT 103 Lindell, Robin CDT 111,179 Lindenmeyer, Victor CDT 104,160,236,237,625 Lindenmeyer, Vincent CDT 215,216,483 Linder, William CDT 140,256 Lindsay, Michael CDT 117 Lindsey, William LTC 46 Link, Gregory CDT 81 Linn, Steven CDT 84,638 Linnerud, Cary CPT 39 Linnington, Carl CDT 118 Linnington, Michael CPT 38,237 Linsey, Jason CDT 102,476 Lipeles, Charles CDT 123,128,543 Lippencott, Lance CDT 86,217,258,439 Lipps, Paul CDT 93 Lisowski, Matthew CDT 78,82,427 Lisowski, Michael CDT 160,161 ,213,625 Lista, Gerald 45 Litterini, Norman CDT 78,84,433 Little, Richard CDT 146,244,585 Little, Todd 82 Littlejohn, Erik CDT 115 Litynski, Daniel COL 33,34,35 Livesay, Don CDT 116,519 Livezey, Stephen CDT 87,252 Livingstone, John CDT 103 Lizardi, Rafael CDT 85 Lizowski, Mike 369 Llennigan, Gary 333 LoGiudice, Deneil CDT 285 LoPresti, Thomas 117 Locklear, Jody CPT 34 Logan, Antonio CDT 88,446 London, David CDT 84,189,208 Long, Chris 151 Long, David CDT 89 Long, Deborah CDT 92,285 Long, Jason CDT 89 Long, Loren CDT 95 Long, Michael CDT 207,271 Longcor, Tammy 48 Longfellow, Thomas CDT 83,179,193 Loos, Michael CDT 102,213 Lopez, George CDT 141,191 Lopez, Thomas CDT 131 Loren, Joseph CDT 83 Lorenzetti, Dario CDT 129 Loria, Frank CDT 115 Loudon, Aaron CDT 119 Louis, Geoffrey COL 46,327 Louis, Matthew CDT 80,91,422 Louis, Nicholas CDT 129 Love, David CDT 157,191 Love, William CDT 591 Lovejoy, Christopher CDT 140,579 Low, SPC 47 Lowe, Robert LTC 45 Lowe, Zachary CDT 137 Lowrey, Dennis MAJ 40 Lowson, Alan CDT 547 Loyd, Sidney CDT 116,171,197 Lucas, Langdon CDT 129,211,232 Lucero, James SFC 43,327 Luckett, Judith MAJ 37 Luckett, Larry LTC 40 Luckett, MAJ 46 Luhowy, Peter CDT 87,261 Luken, David MAJ 39 Luken, Joyce 49 Luker, Clara CDT 110,293,500 Luker, John CDT 411 Lukow, Ronald CDT 140,579 Luloff, Bret CDT 196,514 Lunsford, Joseph MAJ 40 Lyga, Christopher CDT 138,573 Lyle, David CDT 91,199,327 Lynch, Matthew CDT 112,505 Lynch, Michael CDT 111,198,258 Lynch, Patrick CDT 126,537 Lynch, Thomas CDT 353 Lynch, Thomas CPT 40 Lynch, Wesley CDT 149,271 Lynn, Patricia CDT 139,349 Lyons, John CDT 146 Lyttle, Brian CDT 77,156 MacDonald, Ron 271 MacLean, Jennifer 141 ,309,313 MacLeod, Bob 219 MacPherson, Cecil 103 MacDougall, John CDT 109 Mace, Mary CDT 130,171 Macguire, Eddie 365 Machon, Matthew CDT 136 6 74 Maciag, Donald CDT 87 Mack, Andrew CDT 154,180 Mack, Kenneth CDT 96 Mack, Joseph CDT 638 Mackenzie, Christopher CDT 124,289,291,531 Mackenzie, Kevin CDT 288,289 Mackey, Brian CDT 102 Mackey, David CDT 146,190,195 Macklin, Phillip MAJ 34 Macklin, Sherry 44 Macko, Cy CDT 81,180,241 Macleod, Robert CDT 148 Macmaster, Alex CDT 365 Macneil, Matt 365 Macune, Charles CDT 96 Maddaloni, Gabriel CDT 127,180 Madden, Robert COL 48 Maddox, BethAnn CPT 41 Maddox, Brian CDT 137 Madigan, Ronald 45 Madkins, Michael CDT 135 Madrid, Orlando CDT 112,232,505 Madrinan, Peter CDT 129 Maeitens, Thomas LTC 37 Magajne, Michael CDT 113 Magaletta, Paul CDT Magee, Lee 239 Magee, Oscar CDT 133,230 Magee, Robert CDT 147 Magee, Roderick MAJ 34 Magerkurth, Brian CPT 39 Magerkurth, Craig CDT 80,197,213 Magnell, Eric CDT 155,205,235 Magnuson, Christop CDT 146,585 Mahan, Michael LTC 34 Maher, Carol CDT 115,199 Maindelle, Robert CDT 104,253,483 Mais, Mark CDT 609 Major, William CDT 119 Makem, Kelly 204 Makowsky, Alan CPT 35 Malakoff, James CDT 125,341 ,342,343 Malcolm, Ed 213 Malcom, Edward 126,176 Malcom, Patmon CDT 105,274,276,281 Malik, Saleem CDT 154,211 Malinowski, Marsha CDT 88 Maliska, Jeffrey CDT 161 Malley, Robert CPT 35 Mallory, Bo 222 Mallory, David CDT 92,274 Malloy, Stanley CDT 139 Mally, Earl COL 49 Malone, Mitchell CDT 88,144,148,190,191,591 Maloney, Joseph CDT 126 Maloney, Mark 162 Manasan, Bernie SPC 48 Mancill, Craig 204 Mandelle, Bob 196 Mandry, Philip CDT 365 Mangine, Thomas CDT 133 Mangino, Michael CDT 151,365 Mangolini, Joseph CDT 157 Manley, Mark 289 Manley, Webb 85,271 Mann, Rolf CPT 37 Mann, Tracy CDT 159 Manninen, Todd CDT 119 Manning, Sandra 204 Manning, Stacy CDT 145,162,631 Manning, William CDT 149,274 Manous, Joe CPT 37 Manous, Stephanie 34 Mansell, Robert CDT 97 Manus, Brian CDT 111,185 Manza, Peter CDT 158 Manzke, Eve CDT 117 Manzo, Monica CDT 152,241 March, Stanley CPT 34 Marcoux, Patrick CDT 77,84,195,271 Marcoux, Scott CDT 137 Marek, Samuel CDT 261 Maria, Santa Robert 199 Marin, Aleks CDT 145,156 Marinkovich, Sava CDT 147,232,301 Marino, Joseph CDT 113 Mark, Nicolette CDT 110,239,500 Mark, Sam 81 Markatos, John CDT 1 17,219,309 Markowski, Mark CDT 81,239 Markutsa, Amy CDT 105,180,246 Marlin, John MAJ 36 Marois, Donald MAJ 35 Marone, Jeffrey CDT 160,625 Marquith, Jason CDT 96,196,470 Marsh, Adrian CDT 149,193,239 Marsh, Heather CDT 139,199,205,285 Marsh, Kyle CDT 146 Marsh, Patrique 82,208 Marshall, Corby CDT 112,403,506 Marshall, Drew 118,213 Marshall, James CDT 134,524 Marshall, Sean CDT 163,264 Marshall, William CDT 493 Marshburn, Todd CDT 83 Martelli, Coach 289 Martin, BJ 104,297,299 Martin, CPT 46 Martin, Curtis CDT 154,195 Martin, Douglas CDT 137 Martin, Grant 129,180 Martin, Hollie CDT 97,357,359 Martin, Jay CDT 111 Martin, Maria CDT 93,180 Martin, P CPT 41 Martin, Patrick CDT 113,353 Martin, William CDT 95,203 Martin, Zachary CDT 91 Martinez, Robert CDT 82,274 Martinez, Roberto CDT 124 Martinez, Silas CDT 130 Martinolli, Robert CDT 162,632 Martins, Kofo CDT 127,189,208 Marucci, James CDT 105 Maslowski, Carol 33 Mason, Scott CDT 149 Massey, Ronald COL 46 Massie, Darrell MAJ 35,235 Masters, Michael CDT 95,199,204 Masterson, Melinda CDT 117,199 Mastin, Wayne MAJ 36 Mategrano, Albert CDT 162,632 Matherne, John 38 Matheson, Mark CDT 152,309,602 Mathews, Gregory CDT Mathia, Edward CDT 162,195,632 Mathis, Jeffrey CDT 130 Mathis, Thomas CDT 141,230 Mathisen, David CDT 108,183,494,635 Matier, William CDT 87 Matison, Michael CDT 81 Matsuo, Miki CDT 155,263 Matthews, Greg 151 Matthews, John CDT 119,258 Matthewson, Philip CDT 138 Mattison, Edward CDT 106,230,487 Mattson, Jeffrey CDT 155 Matvviczak, Barbara 48 Matwiczak, Kenneth LTC 41 Maughlin, MAJ 205 Mauldin, Nick CDT 158,332,333,619 Maurer, Stephen CPT 34 Mauro, Caroline CDT 107 Mauw, Ron 80 Maxwell, Odessa CDT 111,180,189,192,208 Maxwell, Paul CDT 134,219 Maxwell, Scott CDT 139,173,222 May, Matthew CDT 152 Mayberry, Philip CDT 86,200,306,307,439 Maybury, Timothy CDT 145,150,597 Mayer, Christopher CDT 87 Mayer, Edward LTC 34 Mayer, Stephen CPT 42 Maynard, Timothy CDT 82,235 Mayo, Jeffrey CDT 85,198,246 Mayo, Rachael CDT 97,297 Mayweather, Michael CDT 123,129,269,274,275,276,280,573 Mazikowski, Jeffrey CDT 153 Mazzocco, Michael CDT 85 McAfee, John CDT 163,219 McAllister, Sean CDT 157,179 McAninch, Kevin CDT 97 McAnneny, Lawrence CPT 39 McAnulty, Peter CPT 35 McBride, Bret 115 McBride, Robert MAJ 36 McBride, Sharon 48,204 McCabe, Colleen CDT 112,349,506,509 McCabe, Partick 208 McCabe, Patrick 131,225 McCallister, Larry CPT 35 McCallister, Sean 333 McCann, Thomas CDT 106 McCardell, Thomas CDT 81 McGuire, Edward CDT 136 McGuire, James CDT 80,195 McGurk, David CDT 103,271 Mcl-lale, Steve 157 Mcllwee, Bradley CDT 134,241,560 Mclnerney, James CDT 129 Mclntee, Michael CDT 76,196,271,609 Mclntosh, William COL 36 Mclntyre, Charles CDT 135 Mclntyre, Stephen CDT 85 Mclnvale, Howard CDT 111,190,191 McJunkln, Coach 307 McKay, Marshall CDT 84,252 McKay, Michael CDT 102 McKeague, Sean 137 McKedy, Kevin CPT 37,244 McKeever, Peter MAJ 48 McKenna, Charles LTC 37 McKenna, Kevin CDT 108,117,261 McKenna, Michael CPT 35 McKenzie, Benjamin D CDT 112,208,353 McKeon, Jane CPT 34 McKernan, Dennis CDT 158,159,619,634 McKindra, Alex CDT 157,212 McKinney, Christopher CDT 107 McKinnon, James CDT 140,580 McLarney, Michael CDT 112,191 McLaughlin, Andrew CDT 78,82,427 McLay, Heather CDT 150,169 McLinskey, LT 289 McMahon, Andrew CPT 36 McManus, Edward CDT 158 McMaster, Alex 111 McMillian, William CDT 274,277,279,281 McMillion, Stephen CDT 615 McMullen, Ron Dr 40 McMurry, Vance CDT 222 McNair, Fritzgerald CDT 156,189,208 McNally, Jeffrey LTC 34 McNally, Joseph CDT 87 McNamara, Evan CDT 125,191 McNary, Doug 107,179,192,199 McNear, Glen 135 McNear, Jennifer 256,257 McNear, Jenny 204 McNeely, Timothy SFC 39 McNeill, John CDT 271 McNiel, Matthew 119 McPeak, Rickie CPT 36,205 McPherson, James 149,353 McQuaig, Scott CPT 39,246 McRill, Glenn CDT 128 McTigue, Michael 163 McTigue, Thomas CDT 108,169,494 McWhorter, Shane 153 McWhorter, Tom MAJ 39 McWilliams, Bryan CDT 274,275,277,260,560 Mead, Christopher CDT 130,319 Meade, Rich 365 Meadows, Plaudy CPT 39 Mebust, Aaron CDT 116,183 Mecham, Adam CDT 141,204 Mechan, Adam 230 Medof, William CDT 161,251 Medve, John MAJ 40 Meehan, Richard CDT 118,525 Meek, Robert CDT 116 Meeks, Amy CDT 199,208 Meese, Michael CPT 40,212 McCarson, McCarthy, McCarthy, McCarthy, David CDT 89 Paul CDT 128,171 Richard CDT 154,195 Robert 105 McCarver, Brian CDT 96 McCauley, McCauley. McCauley, McCauley, McCauley, CPT 203 Carmen 203 Kayla 203 Nathan CPT Travis 203 McClintock, Robert 105 McCloskey, CPT 293 McCloskey, Dr 295 McClung, Keith 156 McClure, Robert MAJ 40 McComas, Kevin CDT 162,632 McConihay, Jeffrey CDT 107,230 McConnell, Matthew CDT 102,271 McCormick, Clifford 45 McCormick, Daryl CDT 154 McCormick, Douglas CDT 32,76,77,153,333,335,603,605 McCormick, Shon 135,230 McCoskey, Todd CDT 150,598 McCoskey, William CDT 80,197 McCullough, Stephen CDT 136 McCune, Christopher CDT 223 McDermott, Bruce CPT 48 McDonald, John CDT 109,173 McDonald, Raymond CDT 151 McDonnell, Michael CDT 138 McDowell, Paul LTC 32 McDuffie, Michael CDT 78,90,197 McEliece, James COL 33 McElrath, Michael CDT 111,274 McFarland, Craig 109,309 McFarlin, Dexter 117 McGavern, Kimberly CDT 140,241 McGee, Suzette CDT 109,345,347 McGill, Darrick CDT 108,213,220,241 McGovern, Theodore CDT 109,185 McGowan, Christopher CDT 153 McGowan, June 205 McGowan, Richard CDT 85 McGraw, Joseph 111 McGuckin, Jeffrey CDT 105,365 McGuffee, Kenny CDT 160 Meftord, Stephen CDT 127 Meier, Mitchell CDT 118 Meier, Patricia 48 Meldrum, Robert CDT 110,333,501 Melendez, Dan 195 Melendez, Scott CDT 102 Melinson, Keith CDT 84,433 Melisko, SPC 47 Mello, Anthony CDT 87 Melton, Brian CDT 80,422 Melton, Edward CDT 132 Melton, Jim CDT 147,212 Melton, John CDT 116 Membrino, Mark CDT 116 Mendes, Christophe CDT 80 Mendez, Chris CDT 104 Mendoza, Danny SFC 43 Mendoza, Miguel CDT 108,494 Mendoza, Miguel MAJ 45 Meneill, John 113 Menendez, Daniel CDT 124,274 Meneses, Gerardo CDT 84,252 Mengel, William CDT 155,200 Meno, Kenneth CDT 83,190,191 Menser, David CDT 159 Mercado, Luciano CDT 120,132,554 Mercure, Chance CDT 153,274 Meredith, Craig CPT 48 Merrill, Aaron CDT 125,183 Merrimon, Charles CDT 129 Merritt, Paul CPT 35 Mervine, Thomas CDT 147 Messenley, Thomas CDT 87,192 Messinger, Edwin MAJ 32 Messmer, Karl CDT 108 Messner, Garret CDT 112,197,204,309,310 Metzger, Christopher CDT 159 Metzler, Russell CDT 137 Meyer, Chris CPT 39 Meyer, John CDT 97,106,196,223,488 Meyer, Nicholas CDT 105,319 Meyer, Paul CDT 93 Meyer, Stephen MAJ 36 Meyerson, Eric CDT 163 Michael, Jon-adam CDT 81 Michaelsen, Charles CDT 92,327,458 Michalk, Dale CDT 109 Michna, Martin CDT 159,199 Miesner, Kurt CDT 135 Miguel, Fernando CDT 87,198 Mikula, Sean CDT 151,261 Miles, Larry 116,365 Miles, Marshall CDT 107 Miles, Paul CDT 145,162,196,633 Millar, Karen CDT 140,580 Moran, CPT 230 Moran, Mark CDT 88 Moran, Sylvia CPT 36 Neary, David CDT 128,543 Neff, Casey CPT 36 Nehring, David CDT 118,174,175,215 Morea, Gary CDT 113,229 Morek, Mark CDT 131 Morelli, Thomas CDT 91 Morgan, Brian CPT 42 Morgan, Brian MAJ Neilson, Coach 285 Nelson, Douglas CPT 40 Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, MAJ 235 Robert 45 Robert MAJ 46 Miller, Miller, Allison CDT 149 Andrew CDT 104,256,483 Miller, Anthony 127 Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Bernard CDT 88 Bradley CDT 117,191 Charles CDT 126 Dave Coach 327 Greg 230 Heather CDT 141,180,261 lan CDT 81,271 Jason CDT 94,159 Jeffery CDT 180 Jeffrey 127 Joel CDT 83 John CDT 79,92,317 Kenneth 147,247 MAJ 34 Morgan, David CDT 179,433 Morgan, Edmund CDT 80 Morgan, Gary SFC 32 Morgan, John 84,200 Morgan, Scott CDT 156,168,169,195,615 Morgan, Sean CDT 138,169 Morgenfeld, Todd CDT 151,199,239 Morgida, Mark CPT 35 Moriarty, Brian CDT 127,256 Moritz, John CDT 129 Morley, Morrell, Daniel CDT 104,483 Michael CDT 141 Morris, Darrin CDT 97 Morris, Dennis CDT 140,580 Morris, Harris CDT 146,585 Morris, Jason CDT 118 Morris, Robert CDT 89 Nelson, Tom 124 Nepolotono, Tony 333 Nergelovic, Paul 48 Neri, Michael CDT 112 Nesseth, Emily CDT 151,193,212 Neubauer, Mark CDT 111,353 Neuschwanger, Patrick CDT 132,239,554 Nevison, Jonathan CDT 151,199,261 New, Corey CDT 106,488 Newcome, Melissa CDT 106 Newell, David Prof 36 Newman, Chadd CDT 109,187,271 Newman, David CDT 148 Newman, Dean CDT 149 Newman, John CDT 94 Newton, Robert CPT 40,230 Newton, William CDT 135,274 Miller, Matthew CDT 160,195,626 Miller, Ryan CDT 91,230 Miller, Tom 327 Miller, Warren 45 Milling, Wendy CDT 155,304 Mills, Charlene CDT 86,189,208,439 Mills, Jeffrey CDT 104,213 Mills, Kevin CDT 156,176 Mills, Michael CDT 161,179,198 Milutin, Lorraine CDT 91,345 Min, Kyung CDT 139,179 Minasola, Joseph CDT 135 Miner, Christian CDT 97,365 Miner, Don 150 Miner, Michael CPT 38,189 Mingee, Michael CDT 124,532 Minner, Robert CDT 158,619 Minty, Ronald CDT 90 Mintz, Kenneth CDT 101,114,515 Miranda, Billy CDT 106,183 Miravalle, Robert CPT 37 Mischler, Jennifer CDT 87,296,297 Misenheimer, James MAJ 36 Misenheimer, Karen MAJ 37 Morris, Robert CPT 37 Morrison, Joseph CDT 119 Julie CDT 109,261 Neylon, Nguyen, Hoang CDT 107 Morriso n, Ronald CDT 93 Morrow, Brent CDT 147 Morrow , Craig CDT 78,92,458 Morrow, David CDT 126,195,244,537 Morton, Moruza Matthew CDT 144,145,146,261,585 , Paul CPT 36,187,681,735 Monivick, Jason CDT 87 Moschkau, Douglas CDT 81 Moseley, Robert CDT 90 Mosley, Dewey CDT 148 Moss, Roy CDT 163,220 Mossbarger, David MAJ 45 Mostajo, Nathaniel CDT 107 Moughon, James MAJ 41 Moulder, David CDT 94,208 Mouw, Ronald CDT 422 Mrozek, Kenneth CDT 148,591 Mueller, Scott CDT 91,179 Muench, Andrew CDT 97 Mugg, David CDT 97 Muir, Kevin CDT 111 Mulford, Darren CDT 109 Mishler, Trevor CDT 93 Misner, Erin CPT 38 Misner, Jeffrey CPT 38 Mistal, Mark CDT 140 Mitchell, Aaron CDT 117 Mitchell, Chad CDT 129,239 Mitchell, Charles CDT 146,585 Mitchell, Darren CDT 138,317 Mitchell, Frederick 45 Mitchell, Korey CDT 136,274 Mitchell, MAJ 220 Mitchell, Patrick CDT 95 Mitchell, Samuel CDT 117 Mitchell, Thomas CDT 129,274 Mitchell, Thomas MAJ 36 Mitchell, Todd CDT 108,397,408,494 Mitchell, Webb CDT 129 Mizelle, Russel CDT 108,197 Mlakar, Paul CDT 153 Moakler, Manin LTC 40 Mober ly, John CDT 156 Mobley, Robert CDT 113 Mullen, Owen LTC 47,365 Mullens, John CDT 96,180 Muller, Adam CDT 96,470 Muller, Christopher CDT 149,232 Muller, Michael CDT 157 Mulligan, Arthur LTC 46 Mulligan, Dan CPT 41 Mulligan, David CDT 85 Mulligan, Kathryn CDT 119 Mullin, Patrick CDT 146,337,586 Mullins, Jeffrey CDT 136,566 Mulville, Timothy CDT 206,638 Mumford, Brent CDT 139,337 Mundorf, Earl CDT 147 Munk, Melanie CDT 127,229 Munko, Joseph CDT 102 Murphy, CPT 38 Murphy, Jeffrey CDT 89,179,222,232 Murphy, Michael MAJ 36 Murphy, Richard CDT 161 Murphy, Thomas CDT 91 Murphy, Torrey CDT 151,180 Nguyen, Hung CDT 112,271,506 Nguyen, Nhiem CDT 103 Nguyen, Thu CDT 97 Niblick, Jennifer CDT 88,235 Nice, Keith CDT 151,230 Nichol, Rhett CDT 77,195,237,548 Nichols, Curtis CDT 101 ,108,408,494 Nicholson, Demetrios CDT 136,289 Nickerson, Eric MAJ 40 Nieman, Scott CDT 95 Niemann, Toomas CDT 83 Niemi, Heath CDT 100,112,241 Niemiec, James CDT 133,198 Nieto, Edward CDT 134,185,217,239 Nilsen, Kim 36 Nilson, Matthew CDT 81 Ninness, Bradley CDT 108 Ninomiya, Bret CDT 96,316,131 7,470 Nipper, Mark CPT 33 Noble, Scott CDT 102,190,191 ,213 Nocerito, Glenn CDT 157 Noel, Michael CDT 84,274 Noesser, John CDT 139 Noh, John CDT 91,230 Nolan, Lisa CDT 163,313 Nord, Eric CDT 129 Noreen, Thomas MAJ 34 Norman, Brodrick CDT 149 Norman, Geoffrey CDT 125,199 Northrop, Joseph MAJ 37 Notch, Joseph CDT 149,180,193 Noto, Anthony CDT 101,114,274,275,281,515 Novak, George CDT 122,123,560 Nowak, George CPT 35 Nowell, James CDT 156,615 Noyes, Kenneth CDT 157,232 Nugent, James CDT 78,79,82,427 Nuhse, Matthew CDT 138 Nunley, Gary 204 Nygren, Kip LTC 35 Mock, Bradley CDT 132 Moe, Todd CDT 159 Moentmann, James CPT 37 Moga, David CDT 91 Mogaiena, Paul B9 Mogavero, Gregory CDT 274,483 Mohestere, Frank 195 Mohrmann, Kelley LTC 38 Molinari, Robert CDT 150,195 Molino, Michael CDT 91 Molnar, Rachel CDT 89,249 Monaco, Christopher CDT 94 Mondt, Tara CDT 153,193 Monestere, Francis CDT 580 Monroe, Brent 156 Monroe, John CDT 405 Monroe, Jon CDT 114,209 Monroe, Michelle CDT 91,199,241 Monroem, John 213 Monstere, Frank 196 Montana, Charles CDT 111,219 Montelongo, Michael MAJ 40,207 Montgomery, James CDT 79,90,452 Montgomery, Mark CDT 109,198 Montoya, Alex CDT 92,213 Moon, Joshua CDT 85 Mooney, Todd CDT 161,246 Moore, Barbara LTC 49 Moore , Crystal CDT 125,180,189,208 Moore, Daniel CDT 139,217 Moore, David CDT 91 Moore, Edward SPC 48 Moore, Eric CDT 79,84,402,433 Moore, Geoffrey CDT 126,202 Moore, John CDT 105 Moore, John CPT 41 Moore, Kenneth CDT 122,136,187,193,229,566,680,682,735 Moore, Lance CDT 134,252 Moore, Matthew CDT 77,128 Moore, Reginald CDT 268,360,361,362,619 Moore, Stephen CDT 154,609 Moore, Vincent CDT 146,179,200 M0l'8, Gary 227 Morales, Louis CDT 83 Murray, James CDT 163,271 Murrell, David CDT 161 Murtagh, Jennifer CDT 84,323 Murton, Mark MAJ 39 Musgrove, Kendall CDT 95 Muss, David 203 Mussberger, MAJ 317 Mydland, Mark CDT 144,195,597 Myers, John CDT 148 Myers, Walter CPT 235 Mysliwiec, Vincent CDT 90,171,213 Myung, John CDT 148 Nace, Mark CDT 129 Nachmann, Dennis CDT 148,289 Naclerio, Stephanie 43 Nadolski, Chester CDT 101,274,525 Nagalski, Mark 87 Nakano, Victor CDT 116,519 Nakaro, Vic 230 Nanry, William CPT 38 Napier, Ernest CDT 85 Napier, Joseph CDT 163,176 Napoli, Michelle CDT 117,262,263 Napolitano, Anthony CDT 135 Narum, Travis CDT 131 Nasir, Alsagoff CDT 537 Natale, Stephanie CDT 155,199,313 Nathan, Jeremy CDT 149,249 Navarro, Richard CDT 134,560,562 Navoa, Christopher CDT 102,197,202 Navratil, David CDT 151,179 Nawoichyk, John CDT 97 Nead, Christopher CDT 155,192,200 Neal, Bronson CDT 77 Nealson, Todd 333 OBrien, Bill 333,365 OBrien, Bob 110 OBrien, Don PFC 44 OBrien, OBrien, OBrien, John CDT 401 Michael CDT 103 Patrick CDT118,123,134,213,241,369 OBrien, Robert CDT 183 OBrien, Seth CDT 147,199 OBrien, William CDT 90,113,452 OConnor, Brian CDT 159 OConnor, Rom 365 ODonnel, Charles 232 ODonnell, Caroline 246 ODonnell, Carolyn CDT 127 ODonnell, Charles CDT 112 ODonnell, Eileen 32 ODonnell, Gerald CDT 124,261 ODonnell, John CDT 129 ODonnell, Patrick 155 ODonnell, Thomas 150,274 ODowd, Edward LTC 37 ODowd, MAJ 37 OGorman, CPT 39 OHara, Colleen CDT 131,313 OHara, Patrick CDT 141 OKeefe, Gerald CPT 46 ONeal, George CDT 132 ONeal, Jerome CDT 119,179,192 ONeil, Dennis CDT 85,199 ONeiI, George CDT 337,338,339 ONeil, Jack 130 ONeill, Bill 114 ONeill, LTC 34 ORourke, Kevin CDT 155,365 OSullivan, Colin CDT 133 Obert, Ralph CDT 157,274 Obregon, Alvaro CDT 102,213 Obrien, Michael CDT 159 Obrien, Patrick CDT 560 Obrien, Patrick CDT 525 Oconnor, Thomas CDT 93 Oday, Michael CDT 146,586 Odegard, Adele MAJ 38,193 Odegard, David MAJ 45 Odonnell, Charles CDT 261 Odonnell, Thomas CDT 597 Oery, Thomas CDT 119,309 Oeser, Jeffrey CPT 41 Offstein, Evan CDT 125,199 Ogasawora, Coach 230 Ogden, Charles CDT 116 Ogden, Thomas CDT 130,222 Oh, John CDT 105,209 Oh, Steven CDT 118,209 Ohkawa, Hana CDT 125,344,345 Ohland, Curtis CDT 109,246 Oktay, Ahmet CDT 119 Olauatha, Mana 49 Oldaker, Bruce LTC 33,40 Oldham, John CDT 117 Olds, Shawn CDT 109,258 Olejniczak, Richard CDT 77,160,171,626 Olin, Mark CDT 95 Olinger, Gregory CDT 148,195 Olinger, Jennifer CDT 76,77,92,194,195,458 459 Olive, Michael CDT 103,179 Oliver, Edrian CDT 274,279 Oliver, John CDT 89,179 Oliver, Todd PFC 44 Ollar, Donovan CDT 95,274 Olmstead, Kim CDT 155 Olmstead, Michael CDT 111,179 Olsen, Eric CDT 122,124,432 Olsen, Jason CDT 147,153 Olsen, Thomas CDT 154 Olson, Craig CDT 148,213 Olson, Darren CDT 88,446 Olson, Joel CDT 102 Olson, Lance CDT 119 Olson, Michelle CDT 76,171 ,196,566 Olson, Patrick CDT 140 Olson, William CDT 111,246 Olwell, David CPT 38 Oneil, John CDT 548 Oneill, Dennis CDT 115 Ontiveros, Jean MAJ 34 Onufrow, Michael CDT 76,106,401,488 Opiyo, Johnson CDT 116,519,521 Opstrup, Timothy CDT 96 Orange, SPC 47 Orantes, Humberto CDT 131 Orellana, Francisco CDT 93 Orlando, John CDT 105,365 Orloski, Stephen CDT 133 Orman, Richard CDT 112,213,506 Oro, Charina CDT 151 Orosz, James CDT 109,183,377 Orr, Stannus CDT 84 Ortiz, Carlos CDT 111 Ortoli, Jeffrey CDT 105,251 Orton, David CDT 117 OnNat, Mark CDT 92,93,459 Onivig, Brian CDT 85 Osgood, Jennifer CDT 86,176 Osness, Wayne VP 39 Ostendorf, Gary CDT 114 Ostendorf, Larry CDT 89,271 Ostrander, Christopher CDT 138,573 Oswald, Carl CDT 135 Ott, Carl CDT 147,239 Ott, Christopher CDT 115 Ott, Mark SSG 47 Ottman, Jason CDT 91 Otto, Robert CDT 116,196,202,519 Overby, Erik CDT 112,506 Overby, Steven CDT 87,242 Owen, Jeffrey CDT 125 Owen, MAJ 313 Owen, Ray CDT 103 Owen, Trey 337 Owens, Bartt CDT 83 Owens, Brett CDT 161,199 Owens, Damon CDT 89,204,208 Owens, Michael CDT 133 Owens, Patrick MAJ 34,309 Owens, Shon CDT 112 Oxley, Jimmy 327 Ozeranic, Michael CDT 124 Ozwonchyk, James 117 Pace, Jincy CDT 149,180 Pace, Michael CDT 104,333,483 Padilla, Jason CDT 147,236 Padilla, Wesley CDT 134,353,385 Paffenroth, Linda 39 Paganini, John CDT 82 Paganucci, Stephen CDT 110 Pagiuini, John 369 Painter, David CDT 89 Index 675 Painter, Scott CDT 129,198,236 Pais, Lisa CDT 133,285 Pak, Jin CDT 163 Pak, Sang-woo CDT 162,191 Palacios, Raul CDT 309 Palacious, Raoul 313 Paladin, Jeffrey SGT 48 Palaza, Michael CDT 158,619 Palcios, Raul 97 Palcisko, John CDT 116,519 Palmer, Dave LTG 24,32,33,46,388,555,683 Palmer, Jason CDT 125,230 Palmer, William CPT 38 Paluti, Douglas CDT 133 Pana, Marc CDT 79,96,470 Panhorst, John CDT 81,205,295 Papanastasiou, Bill CDT 161 Papenberg, James CDT 156,271 Pappas, Tom CDT 156,561 Paraan, Johannes CDT 196,554 Paradiso, Richard CPT 41 Parcells, Mark CDT 156 Pardi, Livio CCL 32,33,46,49 Paredes, Ralael CDT 150,598 Parent, Donna CDT 89,323 Park, Daniel CDT 154,209 Park, Grace CDT 111,209,230 Park, John CDT 139,209 Park, Steve CDT 155,271 Park, Steven CDT 108 Parker, Jay MAJ 40 Parker, Mark CDT 161,176 Parker, Michael CDT 94,465 Parmeter, Guy CDT 101,102,477 Parnell, Graeme CDT 119,193,229 Parrinello, Alanna CDT 116,235,261 Parshley, Katrina CPT Parshley, Stephen CPT 36 Parsons, David CDT 112,195 Parsons, Michael CDT 138,573 Parsons, Theodore CDT 146,196,586 Parungao, Ronald CDT 111 Parvin, Jon CDT 87,271 Pascal, Joeann 49 Pason, Neal CDT 141,239 Passarelli, Cheryl CDT 132,261 Passinault, Robbie CDT 97,295 Passyn, John CDT 159,271 Pasterchick, Andre CDT 130 Pasteur, Ernest CDT 88,89,333,435,446 Pasulka, Matthew CDT 112,197,220 Pasvogel, Matthew CDT 112,317,403,506 Patail, George 48 Patel, Tarak CDT 103 Patenaude, Anne CPT 38 Pates, Jason CDT 107 Patin, Steven CDT 106,488 Patrick, Jason CDT 119,193,365 Patten, Jacqueline CDT 94,348,349 Patterson, Andrew CDT 87,270,271 Patterson, Eric CDT 79,80,401,422 Patterson, Keith CDT 91,271 Patterson, William CDT 106,488 Patteson, Cunis CDT 91,309 Patton, Christopher CDT 77,118,525 Patton, Robbie 88 Paudler, Thomas CDT 83 Pauley, Ross CPT 40,215,345 Payne, Charles CPT 37 Payne, Edward CPT 34 Payne, John CDT 138 Payne, Thomas CDT 148,261 Pearce, Edward CDT 271 Pearson, Amanda CDT 140 Pearson, CPT 46 Pearson, Carence CDT 104,484 Pearson, John CDT 157 Pearson, Richard CDT 83 Pearson, Robert CDT 149,288,289 Pearson, Samuel CDT 109 Pearson, Vu CDT 148,591 Pearson, William CDT 140,195 Peavler, Kyle CDT 97 Peay, Isaac CDT 162 Peck, Michael CDT 125,295,352,353,354 Pedrick, Jamie 48 Pedroza, John CDT 117 Peek, David CDT 213,573 Pelham, Shuler 110 Pelkey, David CDT 97 Pelligrino, Vince 44 Peloquin, Michel CDT 87,211 Peltzer, Eric CDT 133 Pendleton, Todd CDT 112,204,507 Penkala, Joseph CDT 87 Penn, Lawrence E CDT 138 Pennella, James CDT 131 Penzel, William CDT 89 Peplowski, Douglas CDT 87 Pepper, Allen CDT 119,256 Perera, Johann CDT 155,301 ,303,309 Perez, Celestino CDT 106 Perez-Venero, Marc CDT 154 Perica, Adrian CDT 159 Perkins, CPT 232 Perkins, David CPT 35 Perkins, Edward CDT 157 Perkins, Jeremy CDT 127 Perkins, Thomas CDT 140 Perkins, William CPT 35 Permuth, Theodore CDT 128,309,543 Pero, Andrew CDT 116 Perry, Christopher 45 676 Perry, Donald CDT 131,274 Perry, Gregory CDT 139 Perry, Keye CDT 109,258 Perry, Malcolm CDT 140,274,580 Perry, Paul CDT 103,361 Perry, Richard MAJ 37 Perusek, Justin CDT 85,271 Penivich, Alexander CPT 40 Peters, Antony CDT 157 Peters, Dwight CDT 81 Peters, Lisa 48 Peters, Michael CDT 141,249 Peters, Sean CDT 84,433 Peters, Shane CDT 145,156,251,615 Peterson, Craig CDT 108,319,406,494 Peterson, James MAJ 44 Peterson, Mary CDT 128 Peterson, Michael CDT 116,333 Peterson, Steve 110 Peterson, Willie SFC 42 Petkus, Bret CDT 110,111,274 Petracca, John CDT 154,609 Petrik, John MAJ 36 Petro, Robert CPT 35 Petry, Herbert CDT 86,441 Pettengill, Roger 682 Pettet, Kevin CDT 159 Pettit, Thomas CDT 145,160,196,202,205,206,271,626 Petty, Jay CDT 86,391 Petty, John CDT 137,187,205 Pfeifer, Scott CDT 108,195,495 Pflanz, Christopher CDT 119,199 Phalan, Andrew CDT 81,261 Phariss, Charles CDT 157 Phelan, CPT 301 Phelps, Curtis CDT 148,195,592 Phillips, Charles CPT 42 Phillips, Charles CPT 45 Phillips, Clinton CDT 116,246,247,520 Phillips, Dennis CDT 114 Phillips, Derek CDT 95,203,297 Phillips, Jo CDT 94,203,225 Phillips, Kendell CDT 126,537 Phillips, Layne CDT 95,313,314 Phillips, Marilyn MAJ 49 Phillips, Robert CDT 108 Phillips, SSG 47 Phipps, Kevin CDT 139 Piazze, Thomas LTC 39,297 Pickens, Cory CDT 135 Pickett, Kenneth CDT 136 Pierce, Edward 139 Pierce, Joseph CDT 161 Pierce, Justin CDT 90 Pierce, William CDT 122,128,261,543 Pierre, Gravelle CDT 84,434 Pijor, Thomas MAJ 38 Pike, Ronald VP 34 Pilarski, David CDT 115 Pillitiere, Daniel CDT 158,241,369 Pillsbury, Hobart COL 40 Piltz, Douglas SFC 39 Pincock, Clinton CDT 118,191 ,204,220 Pincott, Deborah 48 Pintar, Edward CDT 144,160,626 Pippy, John CDT 77,118 Pirchfield, Patrick 115 Pirog, John CDT 91,274 Pistone, John CDT 131,246 Pitney, Aaron CDT 112 Pitt, David Chaplain 42,47,205 Pittman, Hugh CDT 89,271 Placek, Steven CPT 36 Placette, Theresa CDT 113,261 Plaia, Michael CDT 95 Platt, Gretchen CDT 163,166,176,235,263 Plesha, Mischa CDT 135,180,232,258 Ploch, Christiane CDT 156,222 Plotner, Todd CDT 117,230 Plumer, Samuel CDT 92 Plumlee, James CDT 85 Plyler, Robert CDT 82 Poche, Charles CDT 90,211,226,452 Pofi, Jerome CDT 108,495 Pogue, Aaron CDT 294,295,465 Pohjola, Randall LTC 48 Pokorny, William LTC 32 Polanco, Jose CDT 157 Polhamus, John CDT 102,365 Poling, Daniel CPT 38 Polk, Davina CDT 105,357 Polk, Peter MAJ 41 Polk, Scott CDT 161,237 Polo, Richard CPT 38 Polomski, CPT 47 Pometti, Frank CDT 100,118 Pomory, John CDT 101 ,104,213,484 Poniatowski, Edward CPT 35,219 Pool, James CDT 117 Pool, William CDT 115,271 Poole, Paul CDT 154 Poole, Robert CDT 141 Popson, Drew CDT 76,77,126,196,213,537 Porcelli, Alexander CDT 152,333,603 Porter, Yolanda CDT 126,176,538 Portrey, Douglas CDT 127,183 Portwood, William CDT 127,301,309 Posner, Matthew CDT 147 Post, Brian CDT 48,106,309,488 Potter, Joshua CDT 133,369 Potter, Mark CDT 90,274,453 Potter, William CDT 115,148,163,592 Powalski, Robert CDT 156,361,615 Powell, Angela CDT 146,189,208,297,298 Powell, Charles MAJ 34 Powell, Colin GEN 22,680 Powell, Elita CDT 113,297 Powell, Ingrid CDT 82,189,208 Powell, James CDT 96 Powell, Marcus CDT 91 Powell, Steven CDT 103,179,180 Prady, Ronald CDT 105 Prager, Joanne CDT 144,160,190,626 Prah, Sally 48 Pratt, Adrian CDT 113 Pratt, Michael CDT 109,183 Preczewski, Stanley CPT 34 Prehar, Troy CDT 163 Prentice, Christop CDT 110,365 Prescott, Thomas CDT 146,250,251,586 Prescott, William CPT 34 Presley, Edward CDT 155 Pressel, Arthur CDT 1 10,274 Prestenberg, Troy W. CDT 100,118,175,196,509,525 Preston, Doug 151 Prettyman, Brian CDT 119 Preuth, Joseph CDT 77,122,249,548 Prevo, Chris CDT 141,239 Prewitt, Donna LTC 39 Price, Trent CDT 136,137,213,567 Prichard, Eric CDT 108,495 Prickett, Shawn CDT 82,213,427 Princi, Michael CDT 84,434 Prins, Frederick CDT 138,202,573 Prins, Robert CDT 91 Pritchard, Sean CDT 111,230 Pritz, Laura CDT 122,136,176,567 Proctor, Robert CDT 138,289,574 Pruiss, Mark Coach 301,303,309,313 Pruitt, Ronald CDT 79,96,232,470 Pryor, Matthew CDT 89,183 Puckett, Blake CDT 123,13O,192,211,548 Pugh, Brandon CDT 109,205,361 Pugh, James CDT 131 Pugsley, Karen LTC 49 Pulwicz, Eric CDT 133,180,241 Purandare, Sanjay CDT 154,194,195,406,610,611 Purdy, Mark CDT 115,203,205 Purpura, Michael CDT 145,158,341,620 Putnam, Dana 365 Putnam, Justin CDT 89,271 Ouadrato, Craig CDT 112,507 Quarantillo, Anthony CDT 131 Quarantillo, Natalalie CDT 146,586 Quayle, Dan Vice President 20 Quesenberry, James CDT 105,204 Quichocho, Dora 42 Quillinan, Michael CDT 161 Quinn, Joel CDT 110,196,501 Quinn, Mike 102 Quinn, Patrick CDT 122,132,239,554 Quirk, Stephanie CDT 163,207,293 Quiros, Milton CDT 125 Radclitte, Bernard CDT 162,252 Radue, Jennifer CDT 198,261 Rae, Brian CDT 130,196,548 Ragan, James CDT 149 Raggio, Thomas CDT 638 Rainey, James LTC 37 Rainey, Nathaniel CDT 84,85,401,434 Rainusso, Guillermo CDT 133,309 Ramirez, Gerardo CDT 93 Ramirez, Lazaro MSG 45 Ramirez, Robert CDT 124,532 Ramirez, Roberto CDT 117 Ramos, Diego CDT 82,222,428 Ramos, Laura 48 Ramsden, James COL 34 Ramsey, Lakia 49 Randazzo, Richard CDT 149,319 Raney, Ashleigh CDT 147,261 Rann, John CDT 122,140,580 Rannow, Eric CDT 124 Ransford, John CDT 138,309 Rapisarda, John CDT 89 Rapp, Dorothy 48 Rase, Raymond CDT 111 Rasmussen, Earl MAJ 33 Rasmussen, Valerie CPT 35 Rassatt, Greg CPT 35 Ratclitt, Thomas CDT 119,271 Raugh, David CDT 89 Raugh, Harold MAJ 37 Raugh, Roy CDT 162,632 Rausch, Timothy CDT 146,219 Rawles, Stephen CDT 84 Rawlings, Danny 204 Rawlings, Leon CDT 133 Ray, Anthony CDT 119,191 Ray, James CDT 156,615 Rayburn, Joel CDT 118,212,213 Rayburn, Ross 141 Read, Mark CDT 112,191 Reagan, Ronald CPT 39 Real, Todd CDT 106,408 Reardon, David CDT 104,196,484 Recker, Christopher CDT 135,261 Recker, Gregory CDT 78,79,94,215,216,217,465 Reddington, Edward CDT 90,453 Redmond, Matthew CDT 151 Reed, Courtney CDT 113 Reed, Heather CDT 107,180,193,207 Reed, Kevin CDT 274,477 Reed, Kristin CDT 107,261 Reed, Manlin CDT 148,189,208 Reed, Matthew CDT 117,271 Reese, Bryan CDT 102,237,477 Reese, John CDT 126 Reese, Simon CDT 87,333 Reese, Timothy CPT 37 Reeve, Tristan CDT 135,232 Reeves, Michael CDT 113,274 Reherman, Jason CDT 132 Rei, John CDT 86,242,439 Reich, Stephen CDT 133,361,362 Reichart, Christopher CDT 129 Reider, Laurie CDT 78,96,98,171,47O Reilly, Kevin CDT 125,327 Reilly, William CDT 106 Reiman, Chad CDT 104 Reimer, Chris 107 Reimund, John SGT 173 Reinhan, Marcus CDT 107 Reisenweber, Krist CDT 246 Reisenwitz, Gary MAJ 38 Reisinger, Aaron CDT 109 Reitz, Joshua CDT 141 Remick, Kyle CDT 85,219,271 Renard, Laurent CDT 163 Renbarger, James CPT 41,212 Rendon, Andrew CDT 154 Resnick, Matthew CDT 105,179 Retherford, Miles MSG 39 Reyes, Emilo 49 Reyes, Miguel 49 Reynolds, Richard 35 Reynolds, Thomas LTC 35 Reynolds, Williams COL 33,36,37 Rhind, Eric CDT 155,192,309 Rhoads, Kevin CDT 139 Riccardi, Christopher CDT 135 Rice, Brett CDT 153 Rice, Lucas CDT 147,289 Rice, Terence CDT 78,88,446 Richardson, Bryan CPT 39 Richardson, Janett CPT 32,189 Richardson, John CDT 122,138,169,574 Richardson, Julie CDT 89,313 Richardson, Ronald CDT 153 Richardson, Shelby 129 Riche, Warren CDT 126 Richey, David CDT 134,561 Richkowski, Richard CDT 128,271 Richter, Darin CDT 104,239 Riddle, Adam CDT 127 Rider, Thomas CDT 85 Riesenweber, Kris 232 Rieser, Frank CDT 117 Riesewitz, MAJ 307 Riftle, John COL 49 Rigby, Mark CDT 77,84 Riley, Brian Coach 319 Riley, Christopher CPT 36 Riley, Jawara CDT 83 Riley, Rob Coach 319 Riling, Wendy CDT 83,225,261 Ring, John CDT 111 Ringler, George CDT 159,230 Rios, Jason CDT 153 Ripperger, Robert CDT 111 Rippert, Thomas CDT 159 Ritkouski, Paul CDT 144,162,633 Ritsick, Jeffrey CDT 137,235 Ritter, John CDT 159 Ritter, Michael CDT 77,160 Rivet, Craig CDT 148,592 Rivet, Kathleen CDT 79,86,202,239,440 Roach, Timothy CDT 137 Robare, William CDT 158,620 Robb, John CDT 145,150,274,598 Robbins, Kendric CDT 147,169 Roberson, Aaron CDT 94,189,208 Robert, Julie CDT 134,349 Roberts, Coach 361 Roberts, Daniel CDT 136,317 Roberts, Gregory CDT 91,271 Roberts, Kristyn CDT 261,313 Roberts, Kurt CDT 152,213,219,235,603,605 Roberts, Matthew CDT 155,274 Roberts, Mike 154,256 Roberts, Shirley 44 Robertson, John MAJ 38 Robertson, Michael CDT 155 Robertson, Veronica CDT 125,189,293,357 Robertson, William 44 Robinson, Dale 104,197,220 Robinson, Daniel CDT 85 Robinson, Jay CDT 289 Robinson, Ronnie SSG 48 Robinson, Veronica 208 Robischon, RoseMary 48 Robison, Dale CDT 225,246 Robles, Jose' CPT 39 Robyn, Paul CDT 94,202,213,232 Rockow, Bradley CDT 108 Rockweiler, Richard CDT 114,217,515 Rockwell, James CDT 91 ,160,309,626,627 Rodenbeck, Kirsten CDT 163,180 Rodgers, Buck 194,195 Rodgers, Darryl CDT 87,309 Rodgers, Fredrick CDT 76,77,633 Rodgers, Jace CDT 95,271 Rodgers, Jerry CDT 134,202,561 Rodriguez, Adrian CDT 109,180 Rodriguez, Armando CDT 104 Rodriguez-Rey, Carolina CDT 134,197,261 Roe, Karen CDT 90,246 Schwarz, Silke CDT 112,507 Schweiger, Derk 327 Schweiker, Sheri CDT 157,349,351 Schweiss, Christin CDT 126,176 Schwers, Jason CDT 82,353 Scibelli, Philip CPT 41 Scilzo, Brian CPT 35 Scimeca, Michael CDT 81 Sciotto, Brett CDT 81,219 Sciple, John CDT 129 Shipley, Roy CDT 117 Shoemaker, Brian CDT 158,333,620 Shoemaker, Jeffrey CDT 88,258,447 Shoemaker, Kurt 205 Shogren, Mark CDT 246 Shore, Stephen CDT 163 Sculz, Roeber, Rodney CPT 32 Roff, Rob 135 Roger, Desta PFC 48 Rogers, Rogers, Rogers, Rogers, Rogers, Rogers, Rogers, Bryant CDT 117 Carter CDT 88,446 Charles LT 41 Chris 104,133,203 lnling CDT 151 Jasper CDT 126,180 Theodore CDT 132 Roggendort, Darlene 42 Sabatini, John CDT 106 Saboe, Alexandra CDT 161,235 Sacco, Eliza CDT 93 Sachse, Beach CDT 88,196,447 Sadler, David CDT 163 Sadler, David CPT 36,297 Sagielski, Jeff 110 Sahagian, Anthony MAJ 47 Saine, Sam CDT 107 Salazar, Fernando CDT 146,586 Saldivar, Juan CDT 104 Scola, Scott, Scott, Scott, Scott, Scott, Scott. Scott, Scott, Dominic CDT161 Aaron CDT 112,274 Andrew CDT 191 Beverly CDT 133,212 Erik CDT 81,271 John CDT 639 John MAJ 32 Linda CDT 102,237 Stephen 33 Scudieri, James CPT 37 Morgan 239 Rojas, Jose CDT 137,222 Roland, Rob CDT 161,309 Roley, Lumen CDT 132,555 Rolli, Michael CDT 153,179,180,189,199 Rollinson, Samuel CPT 41 Romano, David CDT 90 Romanowski, Craig CDT 112,274,507 Romanski, James CDT 116 Romero, Francisco CDT 153,222,317 Roncoroni, Jason CDT 147 Roof, Robert CDT 271 Rocker, William CDT 153 Rooney, Richard CDT102,236,477 Rooney, Robert CPT 38 Roper, John CDT 146 Rose, Craig CDT 162,326,327,331 Rose, E 45 Rose, Jay CDT 115 Salerno, Jeffrey CDT 97 Saliba, Gabriel SSG Salkovsky, Gene CDT 110 Salley, Robert CDT 118,244 Salmon, Salmon, Salome, Salvani, Salvator Paul CDT 271 Scott CDT 91 James CDT 103 Madeline 44 e, Ronald 48 Samalot, Miguel SPC 48 Samples, Jerry LTC 35 Sampso n, Matthew CDT 154,155,196,202,406,408,610 Sanders, Barbara 44,187,680,682,683,735 Sanders, Duan CPT 45 Sanders, Gail CDT 152 Sanders , Thomas CDT 112,241,369 Sandford, Mark 117 Seal, Eric CDT 131 Seaman, Richard CDT 132,195 Seamon, James CDT 92 Seaworth, Douglas CDT 93 Sebastian, Amy CDT 101,112,190 Seeger, Bernard CDT 152,603 Seehorn, John CDT 101,106,401,489 Seggi, Jeffrey CDT 111 Segundo, Stephen CDT 78,96,471 Seidl, Michael CPT 36,222,301 Seifert, Alexander CDT 139 Seims, Jackson CDT 117 Seldin, Matthew CDT 188,241,434 Seletz, Jules COL 49 Seligman, Lara CDT 112,285 Sellen, Keith MAJ 38 Semon, Ron CSM 32 Semon, Teresa 48 Senn, Michael CDT 81,198 Sentell, Dennis CDT 149 Rose, Mark CDT 471 Rose, Rewe 49 Rose, Robert Chaplain 47,202 Roseberiy, Craig CDT 124 Roseborough, Morgan COL 44 Rosenfelder, Eric CDT 109 Rosenthal, Ashley CDT 135,190,193,263 Rosito, Marco CDT 109,317 Ross, David CPT 39 Ross, Douglas CDT 148,219 Ross, John CDT 127 Ross, Peter LTC 46 Rossman, Thomas CDT 96,213,471 Rota, Dane MAJ 258 Rotenberry, Leslie CDT 77,92 Roth, Blaine CDT 110 Rotkoff, Kenneth CDT 153,198 Rouse, James D CDT 213,271 Rouse, Jose 138 Rousseau, Scott CDT 115 Rowan, James MAJ 38,239,252 Rowand, Stephanie CDT 125 Rowe, Robert CDT 105,301,309 Rowles, Raymond CDT 112,507 Rowlette, Robert CPT 38 Roy, Donald CDT 151 Royall, Stephen CDT 161,179 Royer, Karen 48 Royle, Paul CDT 364,365 Royse, James CDT 82,428 Rucinski, Dana CDT 87,237 Ruck, Robert CPT 40 Rucker, Daniel CDT 85 Rucker, Melissa CDT 151 Rudd, Gordon LTC 37 Ruddock, William CDT 92 Rueppel, Ronald CDT 138,574 Sandoval, David CDT 87 Sansone, Timothy CDT 83,208 Sansoucie, Cun CDT 127,220,230 Santamaria, Robert CDT 135 Santora, Anthony CDT 140,581 Santos, Christophe CDT 112 Sarabia, John CDT 139,161 Shorey, Alan CDT 136 Shosek, Kurt 205 Shrader, Jason CDT 104,484 Shults, Robert CDT 96,337 Shuman, James CDT 115,252 Shuping, Trenton CDT 87 Shusta, Jettrey CDT 131,241 Shutsky, Bill Coach 323 Shwieger, Derk 81 Siaw, Stanley MAJ 37 Sibale, Paul CDT 80 Sibert, David CDT 90,453 Sidel, Jason CDT 133,179 Siefering, Brian CDT 87 Siegrlst, Jeremy CDT 110,213 Sieminski, Gregory MAJ 36 Sierakowski, Chris CDT 85,239 Sierens, Robert CDT 140,271 Sievers, Dean CDT 156,465 Sigler, John CDT 88,411 Sikes, Zachary CDT 157 Siket, James COL 42,43,196 Siler, Jeffery CDT 124,213 Silleran, Thomas 113 Silva, Adam CDT 109,365 Silva, Bronson CDT 163 Simmering, Michael CDT 161 Simmons, David CDT 91,361 Simmons, Drayton CDT 139,271 Simmons, Major CDT 107 Simmons, Mark CDT 140,581 Simmons, Todd 87 Simon, Michael CDT 146,587 Simoni, Julie CDT 83,204,261 Simons, Rae 44 Sentell, Gerald CDT 115,239 Senter, Desha CDT 161,271 Seris, Mark 105 Serrao, Ricky 49 Sessi, Eric 83 Simpson, Bart 87 Simpson, Homer 219 Simpson, Jeftrey CDT 189,208,549 Simpson, Samuel CDT 139 Simpson, Sean CDT 131 Sarakatsannis, Greg CDT 126,197,309 Sarver, Kerry CDT 90 Saunder Saurez, Sautter, Savage, Savage, Savage, Savage s, Belinda CPL 48 Marc 307 Fred LTC 35 David CPT James CDT 81 Johnathan 199 William CDT 162 Savant,,Lance CDT 163 Shearer, Phillip CDT 86,289,290 Smith: Smith, Ruggero, Edward CPT 36 Ruhling, Billy CDT 139,212 Ruiz, Averill CDT 96,361,362 Ruiz, Daniel CDT 135,205 Rumbles, Todd CDT 88,217,447 Rumely, Kathleen CDT 153 Runey, Michael CDT 76,77,158,620 Rupe, Chad CDT 129 Rupp, Darryl CDT 155,171 Ruscelli, Ann 45 Ruscelli, Charles 45 Ruscelli, Mr 36 Rusellnk, Eric CDT 195 Rushatz, Alfred COL 39 Rushton, Pierce COL 33,46 Rusiloski, Amy CDT 80 Russ, Edward CDT 154,610 Russami, Nathan SFC 189 Russelink, Eric 205,213 Russell, Russell, Russell, Russell, Russell, Russillo Allen 155 Andrew CDT 144,150,598 Ben 45 Noel CDT 191,203 Rex CPT 42 , Anthony CDT 148,229,592 Z James LTC 40 Russo, Christopher CDT 116 Russo, Richard CDT 117,244 Russum, Nathan SFC 42 Rust, Carleton CDT 128,301 Rustman, Randy CDT 86,215,440 Rutherford, Wilson CDT 139 Ryan, Joseph CDT 78,88,447 Ryan, Philip CDT 112,179 Ryan, Richard CDT 96,471 Ryan, Scott CDT 133 Ryan, William CDT 131 Ryba, Bruce CDT 124,271 Ryder, Troy CDT 105 Rynbrandt, Jeffrey CDT 105 Sawin, Clement CDT 124,532 Sawyer, Reid CDT 104,212,213 Saxon, Michael CDT115 Saxon, Tracy CDT 161,205,271 Sayles, Andre LTC 35 Scalone, Phil 45 Scaravilli, Joseph CDT 105 Scarsella, Gina CDT 115,323 Schaaf, Jason CDT 85,341,343 Schaertl, Jed CDT 118,215,216,525 Schaffer, Dominic CDT 111 Scharrett, John CDT 118,191,526 Schell, Joanne CDT 139,204,237 Schell, Matthew CDT 105 Schempp, Bruce CDT 97 Schertel, Lisa CDT 293 Scheuing, Michael CDT 97,333 Schiffer, Thomas CDT 107 Schiller, Bryan CDT 119,207 Schirmer, James CDT 128,129,213,544 Schlatter, Philip CPT 38 Schleck, James CDT 79,90,196,213,453 Schmacker, Eric CDT 130,548 Schmelzer, Mary CDT 157,237 Schmidt, Joseph CDT 109 Schmidt, Michelle CDT 80,348,349,351 Schmidt, Terry CPT 38 Schmitt, Christopher CDT 134,256 Schmitt, David CDT 154 Schmitt, Mark CDT 116,117,289,520 Schmitt, Todd CDT 102,477 Schmitz, Phillip CDT 107,301 Schneider, Christopher CDT 159 Schneider, Ryan CDT 139 Schober, Edward CDT 162,271,633 Schoen, John CPT 39 Schoennauer, Eric CDT 163 Schosek, Kurt CDT 162 Schott, Russell CDT 116,196,520 Schourek, Eric CDT 92,197 Schrader, George CDT 89,317 Schreckhise, Clint CDT 101,118,289,526 Schreiter, Lee CDT 123,138,195 Schroeder, Jason CDT 133 Schroeder, Jeremy CDT 129 Schroeder, Scott CDT 131 Schuck, Robin CDT 118,226,526 Schuett, Robert MAJ 33 Schug, James CDT 161,165 Schuler, Brian CDT 132,232 Schulte, Matthew CDT 131 Schultz, Michael CDT 106,489 Schulz, Morgan CDT 110 Schumacher, Kurt CDT 83 Schumacher, Robert LTC 39 Schutsky, Bill LTCQRETJ 45 Schutt, Alma MAJ 36 Schwabe, Francis LTC 46 Schwartz, Martha 49 Schwartzman, Robert MAJ 34 Settle, Jeffrey CDT 78,86,196,191,213,440 Sevall, Daniel CDT 84 Severe, Jill CPT 37 Sewalls, Travis 133 Seward, Lawrence CDT 161 Seymour, Robert CDT 136,567 Seymour, Robert CDT 88,447 Seymour, Scott CDT 108,176,213,495 Shafer, Jennifer CDT 152,190 Shafer, Jon CDT 103,301 Shagena, John CDT 119,361 Shahid, Deborah CDT 162 Shambow, Terri CDT 144,146,196,293,587 Shampine, Darryl 102 Shannon, Christoph CDT 136 Shapiro, Michael CDT 116,197,213 Shapiro, Stuart CDT 111,189,199 Sharman, James CPT 40 Sharp, Dewayne CDT 128 Sharpe, Brian CDT 90,453 Sharpe, Stephen CDT 155 Shatley, Raymond CDT 141 Shattan, Mark CDT 108,495 Shaw, Shaw, Shaw, Shaw, Shaw, Shea, Bryan CDT 157,274 Chris CDT 141,274 Desmond CDT 129,189,208 Patrick MAJ 48 Robert MAJ 35 Thomas CDT 154 Shear, Robert CDT 155 Sheehan, Thomas CDT 495 Sheehy, Michael CDT 141 Sheets, Robert CDT 140,183 Shekleton, Daniel CDT 132,555 Shelley, Brett CDT 106 Shepard, Jason CDT 163,229 Sims, Anthony SPC Sims, Douglas CDT 88,213,447 Simurdiak, Kenneth CDT 151,173,198 Singleton, George CPT 43 Sinkus, James CDT 158 Sirleaf, Fombah CDT 158,189,208,226 Sirna, Cheryl CDT 158,207,620 Siry, David CDT 117,180 Sisson, Deidre CDT 136,207 Skaggs, Alan CDT 131 Skertic, Robert CPT 45,680,683,735 Skipworth, Geoffrey CDT 147,180,199,203 Skirpan, Ryan CDT 91 Slagley, Jeremy CDT 113,161,220 Slater, John CDT 134,561,562 Slaughter, Maria CDT 125,180,313 Slease, Rosalynn CDT 124 Slee, Howard CDT 132,555 Sleight, Christoph CDT 125 Slevin, William 35 Slinsky, Deborah CDT 147 Slivka, Dave 230 Slivka, David CDT 85 Sloboda, John CDT 77,152,603 Slokar, Julie CDT 95,193,345 Sloop, Joseph CPT 34 Slowinski, James CDT 133 Small, Stephen CDT 96,195,304,305 Smallfield, Jason CDT 146,183 Smiley, Robert MAJ 48 Smit, Michael CDT 87,271 Sheridan Sheridan Sherman, Sherman, , James CDT 159 ,Timothy CDT 134,213 Paul CDT 147,271 Scott CDT 114 Sherrard, Jean CDT 158,256.620 Sherrill, Bradley CDT 127,220 Shenvvin, Charlotte 48 Shenfvood, Michelle CDT 93,323 Shetzline, Raymond CDT 127,244 Shickle, Beverly 48 Shields, Brian CDT 119,271 Shields, Chadwick CDT 129 Shields, John CDT 113,204 Shifferd, James CDT 115 Shillito, William MAJ 40,327 Shin, Hyonwoo CDT 78,82,196,428 Shin, James 189 Shin, Timothy CDT 159,165,209 Shin, Yong CDT 124 Shininger, Jay CDT 87,193 Shinn, James CDT 79,208,274,428 Shipe, Andrew CDT 82,197 Shipe, Richard CDT 399 Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith: Smith, Smith, Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith, Smith Smith Aaron CDT 163 Andresa CDT 159,323 Andrew CDT 237 Arlen CDT 274,353 Brett CDT 85,199 Brian CDT 105,185,219 , CPT 333,341,365 , Camille CDT 139,192 , Catherine CDT 84,285 Chad CDT 115,180,204 Christopher CDT 122,126,538 Clayton 295 Dale 307 Daniel CDT 107,274 Darren CDT 152,603 Dave MAJ 36 Deborah 48 Deborah MAJ 36 Debra CDT 76,344,345,347,532 Drew CDT 80,141 ,198,241 Earl LTC 48 Elizabeth CDT 129,230 Eric CDT 89,309 Eugene MAJ 39 Frank CDT 146 Z Gregory CDT 102 Hank 189 Henry CDT 133,189,199,208 Jason CDT 80 , Jeffrey CPT 36,227 , Jerome 44 Index 677 it Smith, Joel CDT 155 Smith, John CDT 110,146,587 Smith, Katherine CDT 155,193,207,313 Smith, Smith, Kevin CDT 127,150 Leumas CDT 111,173 Smith, Linwood CDT 107 Smith, Mark CPT 43 Smith, Mark CPT 41 Smith, Matthew CDT 155 Smith, Michael L. CDT 140,189,208,526 Smith, Michael CDT 118,155,185 Smith, Milton CDT 319 Smith, Nathaniel CDT 133,274 Smith, Raymond CDT 132 Smith, Robert 44 Smith, Rodney CDT 150 Smith, Scott 150,333 Smith, Sean CDT 274 Smith, Sidney CPT 48 Smith, Stacy 349 Smith, Stephen CDT 103,138,180,237 Smith, Teresa CDT 111 Smith, Todd CDT 152,406,604 Smith, Torrence CDT 162 Smith, Travis CDT 155,333 Smith, Wade CDT 150,274,598 Smith, William CDT 115 Smith, William SFC 32 Smith-Young, Beverly 39 Smithers, Charles MAJ 38,239 Smolchek, Paul CDT 79,86,271,44O Snead, Christopher CDT 163 Sneed, Richard CDT 81,203 Snell, T Snider, Snider, Sniffen odd CDT 246 Jennifer CDT 129 William CDT 97 Charles CPT 192 snook,'ka1hieen CPT 34,263 Snook, Snyder, Snyder, Snyder, Sobcha Scott CPT 38,239 Charlotte 48 Mark CDT 83 Robert CPT 40 k, Frank CDT 158 Sobeski, Robert CDT 156 Soko, Chikunkha CDT 148,394,592 Soldon , Brian CDT 105,337 Sole, Thomas CPT 40 Solis, Mike CDT 107 Somers, Deborah CDT 146,587 Sommerness, Benjam CDT 119 Sommers, Jennifer 199 Son, Tom CDT 135,209 Song, Chinsuk CDT 147 Song, Dale CDT 119 Sonka, Brian CDT 136,137,567 Sonne, David CDT 159 Sorgenfrei, Darren CDT 159 Sosaga ston, Felix PFC 48 Sosnicky, James CDT 135 Soto-Jiminez, Omar CDT 156,197 Soto, Robert CDT 112,507 SotoJimenez, Omar 222 Soucek, Daniel CDT 150,598 Soucie, Christopher CDT 150,319 Soucy, Todd CDT 127,274 Soules, Kara CDT 128,129,239,544 Soupene, John CDT 88,411,448 Sousa, Matthew CDT 232 Southard, Elizabeth CDT 106,411,489 Southard, Stephanie CDT 78,90,21 1,453,454 Southerland, Grove CDT 89,199,271 Southerton, Donald Master 230 Souza, Marissa CDT 161 Sovich, Jeffrey CDT 135 Sowell, Stephen CDT 111,179,202 Spackman, Tanya 204 Steele, Scott CDT 157 Steelhammer, Adam CDT 125,244 Steer, David CPT 40 Steidl, Mitchell CDT 139,179,232 Steinberg, Noah CDT 97,271,228 Steindler, Rona 48 Steinke, Jon CDT 135 Steitz, Andrew CDT 130,549 Stellar, Fred MAJ 35 Stelling, Peter CDT 87,353 Stephan, Allen CDT 106,274,401 ,489 Stephens, Gregory CDT 151 Stephens, Mark CDT 151,271 Stephenson, Dan CDT 141 Stephenson, Joel CDT 112,241,369 Stephenson, Mark CPT 35,219 Stepien, James CDT 83,199 Steptoe, Lisa 1LT 46 Steptoe, Ronald 1LT 46 Stevens, Mark CPT 38,40,190,191,239 Stevenson, Sam MAJ 48 Stewart, Bart CDT 109 Stewart, George CDT 131,307 Stewan, Jason CDT 163,295,353,354,355 Stewan, Jomo 87,274 Stewart, Margaret CDT 110,297 Stewart, Phyllis 48 Stewart, William CDT 123,130,171,549 Stiansen, Timothy CDT 158,195,205 Stiefel, Jeffrey CPT 34,313 Stikes, Mike 230 Stine, John CPT 35 Stith, James COL 40 Stmary, Carlos 125, 274 Stobbe, Marek CDT 113,220 Stogner, Shane CDT 163,211 Stoker, Geoffrey CDT 126 Stokes, John SFC 369 Stokes, Michael CDT 150,241 Stoll, Peter CDT 153,211 Stone, CPT 36,38,41,209 Stone, John CDT 130 Stone, Michael HON 23 Stone, William CDT 100,112,508 Stoner, John CPT 40 Storey, Frederick CDT 149,191,193 Slouffer, David CDT 153,198 Strachan, Jim 88,295 Stramara, Kevin CPT 39 Strange, John CDT 77,152 Stratton, Scott CDT 97,301 Straub, Adam CDT 117 Streeter, Alan CDT 78,79,86,87,195,440 Streets, Kevin CPT 43 Strickler, Matthew CDT 89,211 Stringer, David CDT 109 Stroiney, Richard CDT 122,130,196,549 Stromberg, Peter COL 33,36 Strong, Mark CDT 97,304 Strother, Jack CDT 91,271 Stroumpos, George CDT 86,441 Slrout, William CDT 127 Strubbe, Heidi CDT 107 Struder, Kurt MAJ 44 Struss, Mark CDT 154,213,610 Struve, Christopher CDT 104 Stuhrke, Richard CDT 89 Stump, Michael CPT 48 Sturek, Walter CDT 87 Suarez, Marc CDT 150 Suchanek, Gregory CDT 139,179 Suchecki, Slade CDT 89 Suchonek, Greg 230 Sudzina, Edward CDT 123,126,274,538 Suggs, Sandra 48 Suh, Charles CDT 141,179 Tabasco, Art 49 Tabot, Samuel CDT 94,465 Tabugadir, Mario SSG 49 Tacquard, Lance CDT 141,309 Tahtinen, Keith CDT 113 Tai, Ting CDT 161,263 Tait, Cunis CDT 81 ,180,181 ,199 Takats, Stacy CDT 157 Talbot, Mark CDT 149 Talbott, Michael CPT 38 Talbott, Stephen CDT 97,271 Talley, David CDT 171,196,567 Talley, Kevin 162,179 Tamburino, Todd CDT 130,319,405,549 Tamburri, David CDT 93 Tan, Well CDT 135,192,258 Tanaka, Joel CDT 148,205,213 Tancinco, Ramon CDT 82,213,226 Tankersley, Hubert CDT 94,204 Tanona, Joseph CDT 80,196,422 Tao, Ting 180,313 Tarantelli, Frederick LTC 32 Tarantelli, Todd CDT 117,198,289 Taranto, Joseph J 160 Tarbet, Kris CDT 127,256 Tardanico, Scott CDT 107 Tardif, Scott CDT 118,319 Tarquinto, Michael CDT 147,375 Tate, Peter CDT 118,526 Tatsuta, Owen CDT 138,574 TBUCI1 Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, , David CDT 86 , Douglas CDT 155 Taylor Taylor Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, , Scott 140 Taylor , Eric CDT 84 Alfred CDT 125,180 Cunis CDT 83 Daniel CDT 91 Darryl CDT 197 James CDT 147 Jared CDT 113 Jerry SFC 39,183 Joseph CDT 150,599 Mark CPT 43 Paul CDT B7 Taylor-Pierce, Modape CDT 129,189,236 Teasley, Rodney CDT 102 Tebrock, Brian CDT 140,581 Teeples, David CPT 43 Teixeira, Ronald CDT 130,549 Tensfeldt, Jeff MAJ 46 Terhune, Patrick CDT 141,307 Terrell, Albert CDT 91 Terrell, Rigdon CDT 81,309 Terry, Patrick CDT 151 Testa, Anthony CDT 93 Testa, Anthony CDT 83,179 Tezak, Edward COL 33 Thacker, Jason CDT 79,160 Thacker, Todd CDT 111,200,205 Thames, George CDT 111,191,232 Tharps, Elisa CDT 82,189,428 Thatcher, Byron CPT 35 Thatcher, Timothy CDT 94,202,466 Theiss, Linda 49 Thiel, Todd CDT 152,196,604 Thiessen, Allen CDT 109 Sullivan Spadaveochia, Kris CDT 101,114,193,515 Spain, Everett CDT 123,140,213,242 Sparkman, Kurt CDT 111 Spath, William SGT 44 Spears, Michael CDT 112,204 Speegle, William CDT 102,211 Speier, William CDT 162,274,633 Spence, Christopher CDT 89,271 Spencer, Philip CDT 113 Spencer, William CDT 86,242,258,440 Suh, Mickey CDT 163 Sullivan Sullivan Sullivan Sullivan Sullivan Sullivan, Sullivan, Sullivan, , Theresa CPT 49 Barbie 49 1 Garrett MAJ 35,216 , Gerard CDT 103,183 ,Jenn CDT 113,179 Karen 35 Michael CDT 150 Michael CDT 115,169,598 Shane CDT 137 Uchacz, Gene 45 Spencer, William CPT 35 Spenneberg, Joseph MAJ 38 Sperber, Horst LTC 36 Speth, Philip CDT 131,271 Spignesi, Robert CDT 124,532 Spink, James 45 Spinks, Leroy CDT 108,496 Spire, Donald CDT 91 St Rose, Richard CDT 639 Stabler, Rosemary 32 Stacy, Heather 204 Stacy, Jason CDT 117 Stader, Matthew CDT 161 ---7Staffieri, Patrick MAJ 32 Staley, Shannon 159 Stallings, Joseph MAJ 41 Stalter, George CDT 157,274 Stamand, Eric CDT Stanfield, Richard CDT 161,249 Stanley Stanley Stanley Stanley Stanton Slariha, , Jamelle CDT 86,171,349 ,Jennifer CDT 115,199,313 , SFC 47 , Scott CDT 80 , Dwayne CDT 178,179,193 Karen 680 Stark, Elisabeth CDT 127,193,261 f Stark, Heather CDT 113 Stark, John CDT 100,101 ,1 10,1 1 1,120,501 Starkell, Jon CDT 111 I Starzmann, Gary CDT 123,136,567 Stauffer, Robert Dr 39 Stauton, Dwayne 81 Steckel, Timothy CDT 137,294,295,353 Steele, Jackson 148 Steele, Marion CDT 678 ' Summers, Christie CDT 155,179,207 Summers, Jennifer CDT 93,207,230 Summers, Robert CDT 103 Sundby, David 32 Sundem, Chad CDT 147,319 Suogren, Mark 81 Sutek, Brad CDT 157,295 Sutey, William CPT 40 Sutter, Catherine CDT 156,179,621 Sutter, Paul CDT 198,246 Sugon, James CDT 148,592 Su on, Jason CDT 81 Svuydan, Craig CDT 162 Swabsin, Philip CDT 94,95,197 Swalve, David CDT 86,197 Swan, Wayne CPT 39,239,313 Swann, Rhonda MAJ 38,309 Swanson, Kirk CDT 92,213,239,459 Swartzwelter, Scot CDT 155 Sweeney, Christopher CDT 119 Swenson, Christopher CDT 103 Swiecki, Adam CDT 159,240 Swiecki, Christopher CDT 90 Swierkowski, Steven CDT 160,627 Swift, Richard CDT 139 Swik, Wendy 48 Swim, Bradley CDT 211 Swindell, David CPT 40,212 Swisher, Robert CDT 85 , Syers, John CDT 185,189,203 Sylvia, Brett CDT 149 Sylvia, Gabriel CDT 106,489 Symonds, Brian CDT 127 Syphus, Drew CDT 157,191 ,204,205 Sytsma, Jameb CDT 137 Syverson, Thane CDT 127 Szczepanski, John CDT 93 Szczesny, Gregory CDT 153,191,193 Thimjon, Dean CDT 128 Thomas Thomas Thomas Thomas Thomas Thomas Thomas, Thomas, Thomas , Allan CDT 125 , Callian CDT 162,274,278 David CDT 133 Devon CDT 129,239 Edward COL 33 36 1 James CW4 109 Julia 39 Mark CDT 147 Matthew CDT 110,228 Thomas, Walter CDT 140 Thomberry, Michael 157 Thome, James CDT 153,198,237 Thome, James LTC 33 Thome, Theodore CDT 93,242 Thompson, Benjamin CDT 45,103 Thompson, Brian 133 Thompson, Christopher CDT 125 Thompson, James CDT 127,203 Thompson, Jeffery CDT 159,333 Thompson, John CDT 137 Thompson, Kurt CDT 180,271 Thompson, Linda 48 Thompson, Matthew CDT 137 Thomsen, Brent CDT 139 Thomsen, Henrik CDT 94,213 Thong, John CDT 119 Thorkildson, Jill CDT 153,357 Thorn, Randall CDT 147 Thomberry, Michael CDT 237 Thorne, Brian CDT 155 Thorne, Eric CDT 111 Thornfelt, Robert CDT 159,229 Thornton, Steven CDT 163,199,205 Threatte, Kermit CDT 89,189,208 Throckmorton, John CDT 108,195 Thrower, Rodd CDT 92,155 Tiaftay, George CDT 161 Tidwell, Donald CDT 113,161 ,173,224,225 Tiehels, CPT 309 Tiemann, Marsha 204 Tietze, Larry 48 Tieu, Thanh CDT 134,561 Tikalsky, Scott CDT 111 Tilton, Melinda CDT 148 Timbario, Matthew CDT 125 Timmerman, Eric CDT 92,459 Tiner, John CDT 108,401 ,496,527 Tipton, Aaron CDT 108,183 Tirona, Juan CDT 103 Tisch, Robert CDT 155,309 Titone, Michael CPT 38 Tiu, Alvin CDT 574 Tlapa, Jeffery CDT 103,200,201 ,307 Tobey, James CDT 204,555 Tobin, Charlotte CDT 109,349,351 Toffler, Patrick COL 32,41 Toguchi, Robert CPT 37 Tohill, Kevin CDT 112,508 Toile, Matthew CDT 106,224 Tollefson, Eric CDT 115,199 Tolley, Steven MAJ 40,204 Tolley, Tamara 204 Tomasi, David CDT 538 Tomasino, Monte CDT 274 Tomines, Julius CDT 146 Tomlinson, Patrick CDT 161 Tompkins, Marie 34 Tompkins, Scott CDT 161 Tonsing, Terry MAJ 33 Toombs, Christine 47 Toomey, Christopher CPT 35 Topolski, Mark CDT 112,271 Topping, Damion CDT 116,520 Topping, Kimetha CPT 43,323 Torpey, William CDT 84,237 Torreano, Michael CDT 117,239 Torres, Darryl CDT 137,179,198 Torres, Laura CDT 148,223 Torza, Vincent CDT 158,621 Totten, Barry MAJ 39 Touard, Cory CDT 114 Towers, Dave 213 Towers, Jason 93 Towers, Kristopher CDT 106,401,489 Toy, Chandra CDT 137,263 Tozzi, Kenneth CPT 38 Traczyk, Thomas CDT 126,538,550 Travis, Peter CDT 82,195,224 Trayers, James MAJ 38 Trevino, Raymond CPT 46 Tribus, Brian CDT 128,195 Trimborn, Stephen CDT 139 Trinidad, Felix CDT 111,219 Trinter, Thomas CDT 134,197 Tripp, Michael CDT 116,117,520 Trisler, Steven CDT 301 Tritschler, Ryan CDT 84 Trotter, Michael CDT 156 Troung, Vu 220 Troutner, Stephen CDT 113,301 Troxel, Robert CPT 37 Troxell, Grant CDT 105,301 Truax, Douglas CDT 146 Truesdale, Rembert CPT 34 Trujillo, Carlos CDT 115 Trumbore, Larry CPT 40 Trummer, Robert MAJ 42,317 Trummer, Teresa 48 Truong, Vu CDT 157,185 Tryon, Vernon CDT 110,502 Tsatsos, Paul CDT 639 Tubb, Creighton CDT 97,261 Tubesing, Margaret CPT 35,235 Tucker, Cary CDT 135,333 Tucker, John CDT 110 Tucker, Robert CDT 108 Tucker, Scott 333 Tuemler, James CSM 32,46 Tuite, Steve Coach 319 Tumlin, Geoffrey CDT 95,191 Tummonds, David CDT 159 Tung, Brian CDT Tunnell, Michael CDT 154 Tupper, Steve MAJ Turbak, Lori CDT 119,199,241 Turco, Christopher CDT 103 Turhune, J CPT 41 Turkington, Scott CDT 113,365 Turnbull, Robert MAJ 46 Turner, Bess CDT 117 Turner, Brian CDT 118,196,526 Turner, CPT 41 Turner, Frank CDT 147,271 Turner, John CPT 37 Turner, Sean CDT 89,365 Turner, Todd 153 Turner, Yolanda CDT 124 Tursky, Martin CDT 136,175,568 Turturro, William CDT 161,365 Tussing, Jon CDT 128,220,271 Tutton, Stephanie CDT 86,322,323,441 Tyler, Pearl 48 Uchill, Charles CDT 122,126,365 Uhuad, Rebecca SPC 48 Ulrich, Andrew CDT 154 Ulsas, Christopher CDT 139 Underkoffler, Milton DR 35 Undenrvood, Renee CDT 103,357 Upton, Christopher CDT 161,185 Urban, Joseph CDT 139,226,227 Uribarri, Lydia CDT 113,193,304 Ursitti, Elias CDT 137,179 Vajda, Jeffrey CDT 140 Valdez, Ricardo CDT 133 Valentine, Benjamin CDT 127,180,205 Valle, Ruthenio COL 36,223 Vallejo, Douglas CDT 94,466 Vallely, John CDT 146 VanDuzer, Nathan CDT 96,204,333,471 VanEveren, Doug Coach 317 VanFosson, Marion CPT 40 Vanacore, Anna 48 Vanaskie, Stephen CDT 109,198 Vanaskie, Steve 232 Vance, Jeremy CDT 87 Vandawater, Todd CDT 301 Vanderburgh, Paul CPT 39 Vanderbush, Albert COLfReti 30,45 Vanderschaaf, Reid CDT 150,176 Vanderwater, Todd 127 Vanfossen, Donald CDT 158 Vang, Tong CDT 83 Vanmullen, William CDT 92,459 Vann, Deborah CDT 86,197,262,263 Vannatta, Jonathan CDT 109,176 Vanpoppel, Bret CDT 84 Vantress, Jack CDT 138,333 Vastag, Michael CDT 91,179 Vaughan, Christina CDT 133,261 Vaughn, Clifton CDT 152,189,208 Vaughn, Joseph CDT 274 Veale, Thomas CDT 139 Veasey, John CDT 113,327 Veguez, Roberto VP 36 Veix, Henry 39 Velasco, Michael CDT 138,307 Velasquez, David CDT 100,108,109,169,496,527 Velazquez, Daniel CDT 83 Veleker, Thomas MAJ 37 Veler, James CDT 119 Venable, Kirk CDT 95 Venard, Thomas LTC Venegas, Zachary CDT 157,223 Veney, David CPT 208 Vensor, Stephen CDT 84,195,212,213,402,434 Ventriglia, Coach 285 Vergollo, David CPT 32 Verhulst, Kenneth CDT Vernau, Jonathan CDT 160 Vernon, Niave CDT 150,213,261 Verzola, Eric CDT 92 Vesonder, Saul CDT 115,309 Vest, John CDT 93 Vestal, Steven CDT 152 Vickrey, James CDT 107 Viera, Michael CDT 91 Vlers, Fonnie PFC 44 Vignini, ToniAnn 44 Vile, Brian CDT 127 Villegas, Corina CDT 81,317 Vina, Kevin CDT 107,191,193 Viney, Mark CDT 86,244,441 Vinson, Terry SFC 46 Viriyavejakul, Saranyu CDT 151,185 Vitor, Bruce CDT 103,223,239 Vlakancic, Peter CDT 136 Vo, Son CDT 271 Voelz, Glenn CDT 108 Vogel, Thomas CDT 93 Voigtschild, Jennifer CDT 159,187,198,680,6B3,735 Volkmann, Timothy CDT 85,185 Vollmar, Donald CDT 162,301,302 Volpe, Michael CDT 103,333 Vonalt, Peter CDT 103,230 Vonasek, Diane 32 Vosper, Craig CDT 123,581 Voves, Ronald CDT 114 Vowinkel, Kyle CDT 89,232 Vozzo, Edward CDT 138,179 Vrabel, Damon CDT 156 Vranes, Jason CDT 139,239 Vuono, Carl GEN 23,683 Waddell, Gloria 33 Waddell, Ricky CPT 40 Wade, Chaka CDT 77,106,197 Wade, Mark CDT 116,520 Wadley, Jason 111,271 Wagner, Aaron CDT 361 Wagner, Anthony COL 32,48 Wagner, Brent CDT 153 Wagner, Christopher CPT 35 Wagner, Jill CDT 85,190 Wagner, Michael CDT 92 Wainwright, Kevin CDT 112,195,237,508 Waits, Wendi CDT 155,180,199 Walden, Patrick CDT 82,249,428 Waldron, Joseph CPT 41 Walenda, Gary CDT 149 Walenla, Jason CDT 87,271 Walker, David CDT 100,101,106,107,196,490 Walker, Eric CDT 127 Walker, Kevin CDT 154,189,208,274 Walker, Roben CDT 107,252 Walker, Ross CDT 95 Wall, Anthony CDT 97 Wall, Marv MAJ 46 Wall, Scott CPT 46 Wallace, Dave SFC 47 Wallace, John CDT 95 Wallace, Mike 204 Wallace, Nathaniel CDT 88,271 Walsh, James CDT 124,354,533 Walsh, Jeremy CDT 83,369 Walsh, Karen CDT 158,196,621 Walsh, Thomas LTC 37 Walter, Kimberly CDT 297 Walter, Steven CDT 79,88 Walters, Christian CDT 88,197 Walters, Edward CDT 112 Walthouse, Robert CDT 317,544 Waltman, Brian CDT 153,173,271 Walton, Brian 156 Walton, Frank CDT 147,271 Walton, Paul CDT 448 Waltz, Eric CDT 147,365,367 Wambach, Danyelle CDT 85 Wambeke, Dustin CDT 113,271 Wanek, Bradley CDT 128,544 Ward, Ward, Ward, Ward, Ward, Ward, Ward waraf Charles CDT 116,117,521 James CDT 84,195 Jason CDT 163 John CPT 36 Kermit CDT 136 Mary Jane 34 Richard CDT 208,226 Shane CDT 153 White, Richard CDT 134 White, Thomas CDT 103 Whiteside, Craig CDT 104,484 Whitley, Larry CDT 118,197 Whitman, Jeffrey MAJ 36 Whittaker, Lisa CDT 119,189,199 Whitten, Michael CDT 151 Whitten, Wilbert CDT 104,197 Whittington, Kimbe CDT 126 Whyte, John CDT 91,179 Wickiser, John CDT 77,146 Wicks, Rocco CDT 149 Wideman, James CDT 153,189,208,271 Wielinski, Todd CDT 161 Wieman, Jason CDT 158,621 Wieman, John CDT 111 Wiers, Thomas CDT 102,369 Wilbur, Stephen CDT 106 Wilcox, Ann CDT 147 Wilcox, Gregory CDT 136,365,568 Wildermuth, Mark CDT 130,550 Wilhelm, Craig CDT 137 Wilkerson, Brian CDT 145,195,610 Wilkins, David CDT 160,271 Wilkins, Stephen CPT 40 Wilkinson, Lawrence CDT 117 Wilkison, Patrick CDT 84,236 Willadsen, Don CDT 148,179,593 Willcox, James CDT 118 Willebrand, Guy CDT 108,496 Ward, Wendy CDT 161,313 Ward, William CPT 35 Wardrop, Robert CDT 160,627 Wardynski, Eugene CPT 40 Ware, Jared CDT 115,198,204,341 Warf, Samuel CDT 136 Warmuskerken, Paul CDT 110,179,192 Warner, Daniel CDT 84,434 Warner, Kevin CDT 95 Warnick, David CDT 83,333 Warzynski, Kaye CDT 87,199,263 Washington, Michael CDT 153,180 Washington, Monica CDT 141,323 Washington, Monique CDT 100,112,508 Wasko, John CDT 136,568 Wasmund, Todd CDT 100,106,215,401,402,490 Waters, Christopher CDT 158,340,341 Waters, Timothy CDT 108,274 Watkins, Chuck 44 Watrud, Christopher CDT 101,104,191,484 Watson, Georgianna 48 Watson, William CDT 161,327 Wattendorf, John COL 33,34 Wattendorf, William LTC 34 Watto, Edward CDT 141,274 Watts, MAJ 220 Watts, Vicky CPT 36 Weart, Jeffrey CPT 43 Weatherwax, Michael CDT 145,146,252 Weaver, Jeffery CDT 150,190,191 ,192,197,204 Weaver, Jonathan CDT 93,198,246 Webb, Ashley 198,244 Webb, Jamey CDT 147 Webb, Paul CDT 103 Webb, Sandra SFC 48 Webb, Stephen CDT 81,232 Webber, David CDT 139 Webber, Kurt CPT 35 Weber, Jeffrey CDT100,101,116,196,521 Weber, Kristina CDT 94,119 Weber, Martin CDT 82,429 Weber, Steven CDT 95 Weber, Timothy CDT 149 Williams, David CDT 108,496 Williams, Donny 205 Williams, Dorsey CDT 131 Williams, Elizabeth CDT 182,189 Williams Williams , Flip 309 , Jason 131,271 Williams, Josh CDT 93 Williams, Julie CDT 131,349 Williams , Kevin CDT 76,150,295,353,599 Williams, Kirk CDT 135 Williams , Myreon CDT 126,274,280 Williams, Philip CDT 131 Williams , Randy CPT 37 Williams, Robert CDT 129,179,200 Williams, Scott CDT 134,135,145,160,219,319,561 Williams, Shon CDT 135 Williams Williams , Steven CDT 125,212 , Tara CDT 125,285,287 Williams, Theodore CDT 133 Williams , Tracey CDT 119 Williams, Tristan CDT 150 Williams Williams on, Donald CDT 131,191 on, Jack CDT 128,204 Willingham, Frank CPT 40 Willis, Christopher CDT 88,448 Willis, Douglas CDT 96,471 Willis, Kevin 78 Willis, Neil CDT 110,179 Wills, David CDT 110,353,502 Wills, Ja son CDT 97,180,204 Wilshire, William CDT 129 Wilson, Brant CDT 159 Wilson, Brian 110,111 Wilson, CPT 333 Wilson, Dale MAJ 37 Wilson, Eric CDT 149 Wilson, Eugene CDT 152,604 Wilson, George CDT 413,502 Wilson, Kevin CDT 112 Wilson, Kip CDT 95 Wilson, Michael CDT 116 Wilson, Ramey CDT 161 Wilson, Ron 2LT 327 Wilson, William COL 32 Wedges, John CDT 113 Wegner, Dean CDT 137,319 Wehmeyer, Marc CDT 91 Weidow, Todd CDT 113,241 Weil, Devin CDT 93 Weisner, John CDT 154 Weisner, Randall CDT 538 Welch, Robert CDT 148,309,593 Wells, Christopher CDT 112,248,249,508 Wells, Clarence CPT 40 Wells, James CDT 92 Wells weiisf Wells, James CDT 129 Mark CDT 130,131,550 Robin CDT 125 Welsh, James CPT 39 Welsh, Theresa CDT 1 14 Wendel, Theodore 32 Wendland, Christopher CDT 127,258 Wendt, Susan CDT 106 Wengert, Matthew CDT 163 Werner, Bernita CDT 100,116,213,521 Werner, Melissa CDT 129,241 Werner, Michael CDT 141 Wesbrock, Jason CDT 95,261 West, West, West, West, West, Brian CDT 104,204,244 Joe CDT 139,176 Mark CDT 271,272,273,587 Paul SFC 39 Richard LTC 38 Wimmer, Byron CDT 85,270,271 Winget, David CDT 93 Winkel, Raymond COL 33,40 Winn, Nathan CDT 135,239 Winslow, Ingrid CDT 124,285 Winters, Robert CDT 137,179 Winton, Douglas CDT 102,196,202,205,477 Wise, Davide CDT 95 Wise, Jeffery SFC 39 Wise, Terri CDT 137,293 Wither, James MAJ 345 Witherington, Brent CDT 163 Withers, James CPT 35 Withers, William CPT 43 Withroder, Melissa CDT 137,180,226 Witt, Thomas CDT 105,180 Wittwer, Larry CDT 148 Wizner, Anthony CDT 160,271,627 Woehrman, Sarah CDT 163,226,227 Wojcik, Kenneth CDT 125 Wojczynski, David CDT 103 Wojtkun, Eric CDT 179 Wojtowich, Adam CPT 40 Wolf, Eric CDT 96,361 Wolfe, James CDT 89 Wolfe, Jonathan CDT 151 Worff, Janet 32 Wolter, Jason CDT 105 Westbrock, Jason 199 Westbrook, John CPT 32 Westbrook, Patricia CDT 85,237 Westbury, Donald MAJ 46 Westbury, Edward MAJ 47 Weygant, Val 49 Whalen, Martin CDT 141,199,341 Whalen, Michael CDT 113 Wharpe, Dwayn 244 Whatley, Edward CDT 113 Wheatfall, Walter CDT 124,533 Whiffen, Harold CDT 119 Whitaker, Alexander CDT 147,271 Wombach, Danielle 204 Wonderly, William CDT 113,208 Wong, Ernest CDT 113,341 Wong, Lenny CPT 34 Wong, William CDT 131 Wood, Berkeley CDT 137 Wood, John CDT 115 Wood, Julie CDT 79,454 Wood, Kyle CDT 139,295 Wood, Marc CDT 103,204 Wood, Mark CPT 41 Woodall, John CDT 103 Woodman, Lisa CDT 150,599 White, Wh ite White Wh ite wnirel white, white, White Wh ite Wh ite Christopher CDT 85 , Danny 189,237 , Demetrius CDT 208,274 Donald CDT 79,92,190,191,459 Douglas CDT 118,369,527 John CDT 159 Kevin CDT 94,102,466 , Matthew CDT 163 , Michael CDT 136,189,568 , Randy CDT 155,258 Woodmansey, Alan CDT 139,179 Woods, Bradley CDT 102,196,478 Woods, Christopher CDT 117 Woods, George CPT 34 Woodson, Todd CDT 79,86,442 Wooster, Harley MAJ 37,200 Worlt, Catherine CDT 103,189 Wortf, Kathy 208,235 Worth, Daniel CPT 37 Wortmann, Joseph CDT 158,621 Wos, Jason CDT 97,179,228 Wostkan, Eric 141 Wotton, Joy 35 Wren, Timothy CDT 129,204,333 Wright, Anthony CDT 125 Wright, Audrey 203 Wright, Courtney CDT 86,442 Wright, Derrick CDT 126,244,539 Wright, Gary 203 Wright, Jason CDT 141,185,203 Wright, Joanne 39 Wright, Leah 203 Wright, Neiland CDT 108,333,496 Wright, Timothy CDT 103,274,333 Wright, Todd CDT 334 qT.J.i Wyatt, Desi CDT 112 Wyatt, Lee LTC 37,323 Wyatt, Teresa CDT 122,138,574 Wysong, Mark CDT 131,199,333 Wyszynski, Joseph CDT 117,230 XYZ Yamagami, Donald CDT 132,341 Yanek, William CDT 154,197 Yankopoulos, Mark CDT 109,304,305 Yankoupe, Nicole CDT 149,263 Yankovich, Michael CDT 107,205 Yanson, Rosemary 49 Yant, Todd CDT 141,246 Yeager, Robert CDT 86 Yee, Jason CDT 97 Yerkic, Michael CDT 159 Yerks, Gary CPT 42 Yerovi, Katherine CDT 131,190,215,264 Yeshnik, Mark CPT 37 Yi, Peter CDT 138,191,575 Yildirim, Ugur CDT 77,160,627 Yingst, Samuel CDT 76,77,134,213,407,562 Yoder, Richard CDT 100,110,333,502 Yoon, Peter CDT 108 Yoran, Amit CDT 113 Yoran, Naftali CDT 128,544 York, Eben Mr 35 York, Robert CDT 1 13,232 Yorke, Holbrook 48 Yoshitani, Shaw CDT 144,152,195,604 Yost, Steven CDT 148,196,593 Yost, William 44 Youmans, Terrence CDT 159 Young, Adam CDT 127,179 Young, Brian CDT 150,191 Young, Daniel CDT 153,205 Young, Ericka CDT 134,189,208 Young, Ivor Dr 48 Young, James CDT 131 Young, Jason CDT 161 Young, Jim Coach 282,283 Young, Martin CDT 155 Young, Peter CDT 96,197 Young, Robert CDT 151,199 Youngberg, William 44 Yount, Aaron CDT 162,195,197 Yow, Robert CDT 116,117,521,527 Ystueta, William CDT 138,333,575 Yu, Victor CDT 199 Yuengert, Louis CPT 38,239 Yun, Terry Ji-won 126,209,539 Zaccardi, Robert CPT 32,183 Zacher, Matthew CDT 235 Zamets, Katrina CDT 96,171,220 Zampelli, Richard CDT 147 Zareck, Richard CDT 118,527 Zatlukal, Michael CDT 159,180 Zavage, John CDT 109,211 Zehnder, Shane CDT 226,539 Zelley, Patrick CDT 115 Zellmann, Richard CDT 122,132 Zeranick, Christine CDT 105,179 Zetterstrom, Lars CDT 139,235,295 Ziegler, Dennis CDT 80,209,422 Ziegler, Gregory CDT 115 Ziemba, Francesca CDT 125,160,196,235,627 Zikria, Yama CDT 157 Zimmer, Travis CDT 155 Zimmerman, Jeffrey CDT 107,271 Zimmerman, John CDT 163 Zimmerman, Matthew CDT 138,575 Zimmerman, Stephen CPT 36 Zimmerman, Timothy 192,193 Ziniti, Christopher CDT 93 Zink, Daniel CDT 125,191,205 Zinser, Roy CDT 140 Zoccola, John CPT 39 Zoch, Patrick CDT 117,198 Zuck, Jesse CDT 155 Zuckerman, Neal CDT 150 Zuege, Bryne CDT 106,171 ,402,490 Zuerlein, Michael CDT 154,610 Zuress, Anthony CDT 163,271 Zwirecki, Joseph CDT 132,369 Index 679 'Q The 1990 Howitzer is presented to GEN Colin Powell ll-r MAJ Skertic, Ken Moore, GEN Powell, Tony Aaron, Barb Sanders, Jenn Voigtschild, LTG Gravesl. Karen Stariha, Jostens Plant Consultant, helped facilitate the submission of com- puter generated pages. I3 Aster Laleman, Jostens Publishing Rep., poses next to the binding machine which bears the same name. CPT Moruza QOICt and daughter Leslie take time out for a football game at Michie Stadium. Anita Harvey and Tony Aaron seem inter- ested in the operations at the Jostens Publishing facility in State College, PA. Index 681 In State College, PA itwas Army Yearbook vs. USMMA Yearbook in volleyball. USMMA might have won the match, but we beat them in yearbook style! Ken Moore gets ready to write another nasty note to an activities officer for failure to comply with specific instructions .... 682 Mara Borack and Roger Pettengill vide- otaped and took still photos during Gradu- ation 1991. The 1990 Howitzer is presented to GEN Carl Vuono ll-r LTG Palmer, Jeff LeRoy, Barb Sanders, Jenn Vogtschild, GEN Vuono, Tony Aaron, MAJ kerticl. Sean Cleveland, Aster Laleman, Barb Sanders, Jenn Voigtschild, and Mike Kaczrnarek enjoy an evening in Ike Hall after viewing the Class of 1991 100th Night Show. Index 683 gk va, Q57 .Q.V.. .,,,.,, ., usfeub , ,. I Cr, ' Th , ..., 9' : 91 , , G A .,:.- fyi 1 00d ' ,:a' L L IQICS QQ :,n...'. .,,., ' .5,. gefs, the JOhn 31 L4 Lucie D . B C116 our fha Line Y afflttie -- ' 429331 aaaaaaaawww A fer At HU'RaHge5aa lklkgil SI our G 9560 Gup g1orgiO a1d g ad 5 5 G bk 91 Palm? Of Bob Wa ESA! 'aww B 1 Zl Surfer GiOr7- O ,o , Tuck 91 Pa V Of T0m Ke TOP 9 YOU Didl gm Caldar ' Ufrk Jeffg rents ofJO me CSI to 7 t'We L O Lu Hfsgn T . 3 Taylo 91 P Ove Y Ck M HCC 1' QM f addad Pr Of had G Luck Mik 15 Tficoun PC 9 Bai gud ofY0u 9 G d Luck Lum 6 Sflhuhz ,91 131 WPC an Q4 if Ogd f enw D gfi arg 2 . -W Luck' ' C L 2 TM Q .-A :': ,,.., "" my ..-- ' P Ove U 7 .PW VT '91 .. 1 afentg 'The R ..- -": --,. a , . '- UCk'91 OIEDO 016 ::. ".. 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C1 k . in a G 1 Mackeia C LOu1S94 Mf and Mrs' C O Hfbgs i l ffrsn va a in Newer A D S- Fra 1 el . ,,: maaa am P Oubt,J jOr 2, wf cfot O .gI C11 99.9 a g ' as 6 A""' lv' :.: . . 9 as G pYS ' :'-' "' ,, Hg W -.-. :1"" Go O Sm ffeae K G88 Ne ws Parenparenw of Bm ' . "" ::-- :-'.-: 5 ' Ab X, X 7 N Y Father ts of Brian C Q NC 2 91 v 9' Q ,Q YHocke Mafk S Paffinfs Of 0113633140 G flkrmyf P y,Fa1E33YOf3C C ff '91 Parents Cf BW211 H615 1 ' Q . . . :., .,.:i .:-'Q- B111 Haadafenfs afaOaZUW1U1amS'91 Parents Ofhaflffs Hardnil aaa GO G ad Aunt Jones, 694 Parents Curtis Ma . 139165 Pr 'f me Und Par of D011 V Q GB OUNQA C A1 ents of 3 G fa,'iiEi'5Vw1E'ie32 a,C A q,,L f3x SA. gg. ,E i he ents Of G GO P Hrems of Elms Pafe feg 1 E Olaf Mjk HTS of A .--- li' R, ..,.:, 2 ears 91 . C Q 4 :2-' GO P013 P Pafen ,,.- un' 2 , q,qbW WA Q .,:- X Go W I 9 Haddy a Hrents C Waiaa ,,gfbwS1WS'i-:Wg in G 7 P '94 gh Lyhlpnylg ,,,, V,Av i 7 ' - A.A, - 991 31 2 Ca11f0rdTw an C1215 1 M Glve Th LT Mark , 91 H S 92 684 Cm Sire D. Kru ave F if ngiht mm Kohl O Saws Q na qael fg f f A '-":: F 1 W, Na . O L , Mike V .929 Hia ts Olp a Q , KSN N A 99'A D' '.-- A M 9a9aaaa ak xii? 4 sb MW L 1 I 1 Q A :Eff ' M 5 . 4 9 Zgiwswigiiiig -- I Reagents of Robert 191 Proud Parent yt . 4, tw ii Pareniwof Timothy V Q ler, 491 Proud if ParentsQEgh1isGandolg EClassOf'94 ra of '91 Polar Beafiifitick, Prou f You Tanga lff oPPPbP Proud it rurb 3' A frrr . 3 PTOUC1 F21milY P- LQSQP '91 ii iff0Ud P BH1dms91 Proud Family of ? ates'953i,I-Beam Pffiud Famili' Of i n 81 uru,r,.M PTOUCI 7'hd Pfoud Of F e ndi E P rr 694 .--- . 4 rurr Of Dmiubel, 91 L94 Pfi5Ud David BfOOkS ruruu 491 Proud 493 of Michael 492 5 Proud Family of Givens rral Parents of Mike Proud Family of Proud Parents of Peter Proud Family of J es il Proud Parents o Ron Ric Pf0Ud Famlli' Pf Off llll em Steven 495 lgili Pfoud Pafeiits Of Ball Pfoud Of iifi it r,i iiurru Proud of gove, DA i t J' y of Maig5Qerez-Venero'92 me ProudFamily ofjeffifi e Class '91 h fifiis . . Vi:'i M, TSQM t g ud '94 ProudFamilyofjasonDejarnettClassof91 y y 4 Family OFTEQ-ichaelii live, '94 RWO Way To Go! joshua 1.9 ve . ,yiyisrlff Proud Family of glitter, '92 Root Hawg Proud Family of Mike Fill grald 491 Soar in 94 Family Proud Family of Robert A 491 94 Luker Proud Family of SJ. Lapekasi ,Ey '94 yytrt Free! I4 A Proud Family of Scott 1 Oud Family Of Sean Farrar, QIPSS FPOVCYOU Proudy Family of Stephen MPPP M iiiiiiiii 'WTO Cadet Schempp Love Dadrixan iiyiom Proud Family of Steven Tony Russillo, With Pride 81 Proud Family of 91 Vozzo, Pete '82, Nick '88, Ed Proud Kuttler 494 of Wisconsm Congrats to William vaniviullen 91 Way isrff coo Lt Eric Kelly Your '94 We ProLi iFather of , PYO C MOH1 riir Q ,tsirrii iiiirfiriiiyiiri Mom8LDad bniivi l'li'liis . . li of Paul ggjewski '94 Well of Mark Allen Proudiiiivlother of Family of D. Bailey rttt' - Proud Mother of Michael Pac igij Qsilii '-,.. K S ..gAL5 Fm t 5 THE PARENTS CLUB OF NEST POINT SALUTES WITH LOVE AND PRIDE THE CLASS OF 1991 MARTINOLLI, ROBERT MEEHAN, RICHARD MERCADO, LUCIANO N i r,-ff, I if l MORRIS DENNIS ya ONUFROW, MICHAEL Qffhfp x g, I RYAN, JOSEPH -A -E sAcHsE, BEACH ll D '- SMITH cATHERI-NE IU y ' 'I A X. X , SPADAVECCHIA, KRIS QL ToMAsI, DAVID WEBER, JEFFREY 'mlllllllllluu WRIGHT, NEILAND YORAN, ELAD AVEN, DONALD BARRY, ROBERT , -, J,-g:,' BURKE, MICHAEL SG "ig, CASS CALVIN MI ' : If 4f.'9"P.,-as D'ARCY, NORINE x Y,,?1.,?f- GAUDET, PETER 2 , f Ab . Vxg5g.,L'.'sL .f GOLDSMITH, GRANT wnjfw' Jay, GRECO, JANET ' 4' - ' MQ, 3 -,-tw"-K4f'.i2 E HoDNE, DANIEL k-45 , 217 iff. ' HODNEI DAVID qi I f K, M? HYNES, PATRICK eq-gm x 'I' -A. ILIFE, ANDREW ' KEATING, JAMES 5 ' KIM, EDWARD me Q, 3.5.2, a' ,f'7Q?'m Ku. JAMES A ' LAMMERS, STEVEN .-,-, ' LEAcH, SHARON 'iff 5' LEERANcIs, KERRY - M LuLor-'F, BRET " 1, ffl. lg get ,Q ,Z --QI , EJ H 686 'WEST POINT guest :fvznf IPARENTS CLUB OF CONNECTICUT gpafgnfgg Club JAMES BOUROUE SEAN CAPLICE COLLEEN CRISEILLO DARRELL DODGE JOHN DROHAN MICHAEL FITZGERALD STEPHEN GRABSKI WILLIAM HADDAI CHARLES LIPELES Zfpitate New Kirk Jfrmgszysaulfes '77ze czqf.-gy' 7997 l SNR nm -gxiinanzgzmqi? axe- . fi W3 937 0 , WEST POINT PARENTS CLUB PATRICK MULLIN ROBERT SPIGNESI RICHARD STROINEY VINCENT TORZA ROBERT WARDROP MATTHEW ZIMMERMAN 'DUTY SHALL BE DONE' LEE! Clzrzl-F .Harden 71m Ziurke ban Carlo ward Jpallockf , clafzzes f7lf077lc1715kZ gknelrezv Jeussell WEST POINT PARENTS CLUB OF WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA WITH LOVE AND PRIDE WE SALUTE OUR 1991 GRADUATES Congratulations to The Class of 1991 hT3?v"' "R ,,,,fe?'7 " DUTY SHELL BE DONE NSW Q SIS? 3 5 L Andrew F. Clements if Richard M. Campbell u GLEN RONALD BROWN CHRISTOPHER HARLAN Brian E. Clark w il' Jarl G. Ferko BRIAN JAMES CONJELRO ,, ll ae JASON E. KENNEDY Robert H, Goldsmith h L. K J . WILLIAM H. DONOHUE NORMAN LITTERINI 'gfgizpn A. Kilfgmer r Jason L. Linsey MICHAEL FERRARI OTTO PAUL LEONE Alan Lowson Douglas P. McCormick JOSEPH SUDENEURR JOHN SCOTT SMITH Eric A. Panefggn John C. Pomory Jr. PETER JAMES HABIC JOHN ANDREW WASKO David C, Reardon Bernita E. Werner BRIAN D HANKINSON RANDALL S WEISNER Steven E, Yosl DUTgLgggLgF igggm CENTRAL PENNSYLVANIA Friends 6 Supporters 687 sr. , West Point Parents 'ld'-fix? gm ll 'ZIV CVVest GPoint GParents Club T'-of Club of Michigan Greater C"Houston qv Congratulates West Point Class Of 1991 MMFEQES' MMJSSTLTI? M's?.L?fiTE'y CONGRATULATIONS zaa Lrmmtgizlacnrizla and Lrhswn Gebxzler and Ll Pqx:gwMi TO THE CLAS S OF 1991 Znd LL Fink Soenmn M LL RT:,'H,ff,y zm Lrcninm Phillips Rowmmvn. Mi- Garden City, Mi. Emu Rnvid-1. Mi- Znd Lt. Timothy Bowler hyd Lt, Rqmld Hgh Znd Lt. Gnvelle Pierre anna Leap, Mi. Dammit, Mi. Grand bpm, Mi. 2nd Lt. Smve Bowman 2nd Lt, Yee Chang Hmg Zud Lt. Edward Pinur . '. ' ' e ', Hancock, Mi. zna Lsllgapfiixldu 2nd 1:1-fch,,g,uHQ:,,ch,i,1 2nd LL John Rum Jose' Agllllaf 2nd l.,trYll:lilndMCjn1we11 2nd 2nd Ltelfczdtgambles Dnyrm ns, Nu. NUITLNHIS, Mi. Alpena. h"'L'iq'f,1f",,f "k dz' ,nv W: Rodolfo Cuellar h..PL...m,M.." 2"'Lt3mfi'l4f. F......f.',....I ME' Thomas Glover MLRZZSHMM z"'mNl?..'5'.'.'.I1ffr'f'1.. Muvylcxflifmivm ff.-512317 Filomeno Gonzalez ML1lf':..EfJfmu Mubfrfnrgfrlifim wLLAl1'l'Ld11f'1ffbN'Efno 545 David I-Iejl Jerry Rodgers ML'-9"E"fY MMRM1-fdhinle M'lM"'f"T'f"kY . Thomas Irby Stephen Segundo Tnptm, Mi. 12,,,,1m4, Mg, - Gund Rapids, Mi. mtrsnobgvzgum 2...n...g1..... Maw zu-in-Dlfeyin Wggiw Walter Kwon Allen Stephan 2...1...2..'.?.:...... .......L?'...':.t3.2.....,...,, ....a.L"".7,,.,....... Tgdd Liddeu W. D. CBilD stewart mm' Mi' Gm" Pm' Wm' Mi' RM Hin" Mi Kevin McComas Bradley Woods "Duty Shall Be Done" John Robb The Class OF 1991 DUTIJ SJ-LJLLL BE DONE 'I 4, 1 UIVIXI lnozvr X .1 " A. 1 l r" - 'S' " 71-5 'S' A - . ,. 0 I ' YT ' J me " A BHIXLL HI 3 - . N I - 4 WEST POINT PARENTS CLUB OF INDIANA , "X ANTHONY P. AARON FORT WAYNE JOHN H. BABB CARMEL MICHAEL J. BARONE VALPARAISO EDWARD W. BAYOUTH BLUFFTON ROBERT J. BENNETT VALPARAISO ROBERT A. BRAMMER MUNCIE JASON M. BROCKE CARMEL JASON A. DEJARNETT WINSLOW MARTIN S. ENGLAND CRAWFORDSVILLE KENNETH A. EVANS INDIANAPOLIS JAN E. FESSEL FLOYDS moss west Point Parents Club JOSEPH M. HARRIS INDIANAPOLIS of T1'lfflrfl9S0t0 JAMES R. LEADY CHESTERTON satutes with Love and pride RICHARD D. ORMAN BLOOMINGTON LAURA M. Pnrrz NORTH JUDSON our Graduates CARTER L. noeens Pom' BENJAMIN HARRISON Martin Adams Darren Olson TODD w. SMITH HIGHLAND Mark Amundson Matthew Pasvogel JOHN R' STARK MT' SUMMW JAMES P. 1'oaEv TERRE HAUTE Bn-Jan Banding vu' Pearson JAMES A. WALSH MISHAWAKA Paul Begalha Theodore Permuth TERESA A. WYATT MISHAWAKA Nath Tllolloneg A Craig Peterson CHRISTOPHER WILLIS FALLS BRANCH Bradley Hamacfwr jennifer Hanhes Theodore Hfarvala james Kane Christopher Jttndlgren Hung Nguyen Wtfitam Pierce Thomas Rossman Ktrh Swanson Tttchaef. 'J' rtpp jason Wteman Scott Willtants SAMUEL L. YINGST LARWILL f RICHARD R. ZARECK, n DEMQTTE DENNIS D. ZIEGLER INDIANAPOIZTS CONGHAQJLXIDO S 917 688 w Liza v I lil I v 4 R h dEdwinCll gum D J Dgg E wa Kuy Tddnw d WEST POINT T CLUB of Southwestern Ohio West Point Parents Club of Miami Valley Dayton, Ohio . OUR NEW LIE U TENAN T S 'lm I 49121 M www V Exim -fifijgi, ' IJ? iyigg 6:9 9 1' - 15 6 PARENTS fs 1 ul' ..xx.J 5, 'lllllllllllml WE SALUTE We Cong t I t th Cl Philip Belmont Brian Kleyensteuber f 1991 Brian Bowen ' Scott Kobida Burke Hamilton Matthew Louis Gregory Hardewig Matthew Morton M 'CA h Ywld h Joseph Preuth CONGRATULATIONS U CLASS OF '91 D W1 NB D 199' ."DUTY SHALL BE DONED We Salute the Class of 1991! lance Ashworth ' ' t -7553. Robert Hnbar James Buller Q E156 po King Heather Burruss 555 Jim McKinnon BUQ11 CHIUFYUH Michael Pace Davld Dadlch Anthony Santora Sharon DeCrane 5 Todd V 'mel Beth German 2 Michael Ellis NoRTHEAsT oH1o WEST Po1NT PARENTS CLUB F d espp 689 . a LLl Parengjt Club soum CAROLINA ayc West Point salutes the class of I9 Parents Chu? of North Carolina William Joseph Andre Harold Douglas Baker David Roger Baxter Christiana Lyn Cassidy Russell Allen Davidso Jack Hammond Griswol Jerry Scott Hines John Martin Hoppman Tommy Philip Kelly Ir. Charles David Krumwie Darryl John Demag n d n de WISHES T0 CONGRATULATE THE NEH LIEUTENANTS OF THE CLASS OF 1991 Best Wishes For A Long And Rewarding Career Of Service To Your Country David Alley Robert W. Brinson,e Jr. John Nadolski Jennifer Olinger VfCf0l' 0131195 Lflld9Hm9Y9l' Robert D. Craddock, Jr. William Patterson Vincent Ray Lindenmeyer Wafpen T, Daniel Nat Rainey William Lander Stone David Jernigan A David Sibert c It Gabrial Boris Sylvia Jr. E M Aaron Kjbbey "DUTY SHALL Aff: a,,. 1' Jul' "DUTY SHA " MMT! BE DONE, En LL BE DONE WEST POINT owyf PAR5Nr PARENTS CLUB OF A? 6' SOUTH FLORIDA 9 9, .Q USMA Q QI I 1 Q SALUTES WITH L in """"W Q OVE AND PRIDE 3 OUR GRADUATES CLASS or 1991 ll TM DUTY MARK A. ARNUIT LEWIS E. HENRY HONOR - 'v . WILLIAM T. DAVIDSON ROBERT w. orrro 'IUDD D. FARRINGTON ROBERT A. RAMIREZ 'If COUNTRY Q- SEAN E. F1-:NNI-:LLY nrmo 1. RAMos O A , . - Q JEFFERY w. FRENCH JOSEPH R TAYLOR QM CQ WEST Fx' Congratulates WEST PONT PARENTS Cul OF SOUTH FLORIDA 1 LT Danal Bailey .-Fcwancn Beach LT Tom Bowman -Pensacola LT Dave Brooks -Pcacaccna LT Lumen Roley -Mcarccvi11c,A1 LT Tom Traczyk - Nicevillc "DUTY SHALL BE DONE" 690 WEST POINT WEST IPOIIINIT PARENTS' CLUB EAR NITE ew OF HAWAII SALLITES HAWAIVS WARRIORS WITH LOVE AND PRIDE Amy Gonzales Tom Innis William Spencer ORANGE COUNTY CALIFORNIA E I, Gradua tes: DX fr i JOANNE C. PRAGER we f' RICHARD E. ANGLE , X 7 ASQ ERIC RAND SCHMACKEFI ,Q,N sII.KE scHwARz N I 'IN LAURIE DIANE REIDER n I, TERRY JI-WON YIIN Q , CRAIG w. BAKER I GAVIN A. FROST GWFKIZV7' 6!!,6a'4DEfIS' Congratulations DUTY SHALL BE DONE '91 3 i West Point Parents Club 'I . A : H. li:-: ,I , . .. . of 9,1 "'- San Gabrlel Valley IU 1 I I I... CALIFORNIA . I 5 I. WE SALUTE THE - - I CLASS OF 1991 gl XI 'NI fi I WIN: len 'IMP' 'NIS 'I' .I .I.II,.:I I 'ji' .-IIIIIII ' 'Ivo-Fl III? IIIIIII GINWTII' I -I ETPIII 'I I , ., II II ,. pit In X I II II, ,I r ,fglx lid Il- :"- H' I XI I fl Xl 'V' I I "DUTY SHALL BE DONE" Vince Duque Salome Herrera Jr. Saul Herrera Martha Hsu Steven Kozma Mark Potter Bryan Reese Kathleen Rivet CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES 2ND LIEUTENANTS WEST POINT PARENTIS CLUB I ST POINT l IE!!! -QT- fx OF NORTHERN CALIFORNIA Congratulates and Salutes THE CLASS OF 1991 DUTY SHALL BE DONE" Pk HIC Pk Pk Pk Gregory Kenneth Anderson J Philippe Brock S Ch' I' C I h g T ph C p E 'k I g b g C ' M ry D M' '1 dd Ch L D I I F h M tth S Ft p I-I K th FI h CIG bl M tth J I-I bb cl P I If J R' h d J g S k I. CII' ph M h IM g D "d W M th T dd CI' I M C k y M' h IJ h M I I J S ph D gl M J Richard PI Id N , J . Clement VanBeuren Sawin, III James Walter Schirmer cc NORTHERN CALIFORNIA 3 " PI' K IIE A 0 A I O W'ELL DONE LIEUTENAN TS I 'nffunn-rfnfwerwanlaaonmwfanmnwanfn-an-1fqnnrnnln-nmunffewnfnmnun Friends G Supporters 691 J WE C I POI I The Geor ia Tradition 5' , CLUB or OREGON Marches 071-y wutgwglr WASHINGTGN "' J V J Iaff2sif212525EaE32s5aE525EaEs2sE5E5E2sis: " l it - Salutes Our CUNGRATULATIUNS! Graduates CL 1 A11: zzi, "i'-""'i"""""'T :::::::': 5 :::" :':':::1Z':':: i Z1 :': Q :"I Z5 ::"! :':'f 2225 :" Keith Brown NIiChae1H0ldCr Kenneth Miml Richard Crawford Jeffrey Jerrrreee Jenn Petracca, Jr. John Feisht William 1011118011 Edward RUSS rrr Laura Fetko David Kne1linger,Jr. Leroy spinks Jerraurarr Farr Jason Leroy Matthew 'nremae Stuart Gardner AI'llOIli0 LOg8I'l Kristopher Towers fi' Rohm Maindelle Pew' Kyung Yi ,rrr l---- The West Point Parents Club of Atlanta Congratulations on a job Well done and best wishes in your careers as officers in the United States Army! 692 121141 The West POil'If xr-e, Jef- Parents' Club "' af? N 3 f of Washington State tori 61' Salutes with Love and 1..45'.QgQ, .Q':l?"?f' 11' u if Jig- L - - - Q V-reef' itfe-".fff ,, jff egmgptdff T'-we . 1 rs J ,Xa fe -'W 'ful G-'jg' I ' ,sew gfx Q, 4 7' K-:Ss , v- vffw, 3 . 4 Q55 ' ' X... K 41, .r- J r , ,-' J . . D., ' n XX 1 .. I E Pride tara X111 Our Graduates of the A Class of 1991 John Abercrombie, Ill Anthony Garcia Michael Aguilar Richard Graham James Auvil Andrew Hall Brian Bell David Horan Ronald Bomkamp Scott Brender Desrae Broderick Christina Burnett Bernard Christianson Ralph Deatherage Lee Hyder Victor Nakano Jean Sherrard Brian Tebrock Guy Willebrand Francesca Ziemba ii if S 1. i iw Q F Q xi fi The arms are fain when the intent of bearing them is just. -William Shakespeare We are roud to su ort the brave men and women P PP pledged to keep our nation free. Pratt 81 Whitney Sikorsky Norden Hamilton Standard Chemical Systems Advanced Systems UNITED if TECHNOLOGIES THESAME PRECI 0 'IDYGUR 0 While a military oflicer is trained to prefer order and rgect chaos, that same approach is not always applied to personal Hnances, insurance and benefits. Which is one of the best reasons for becoming a member of the Army and Air Force Mutual Aid Association. AAFMAA vvill orga- nize, monitor and inform you of all the government benents youre accruing. Then, if anything happens to you, vvell make sure your family receives all of those benefits, 5 and SGLIXVGLI. Plus a clear display of your total commercial life insurance portfolio, so youll knovv exactly vvhere you stand. Our Traditional Life Insurance. 35,000 of our ovvn Universal Life type coverage is included vvith your lovv monthly membership dues. lt grovvs considerably in value and vvell send you a projec- tion. But even though you can take up to three additional units, service, not life insurance, is our focus. ------ -------------- -------- ----------- -----, . . . P-ND I vvrthout delay andhvvithouta has- Q ArmyandAir Force MutualAidAssociation vg' q 4,lP"6 E Sli'-AUG OUCG YOUJOWLYOU C50 g Ft. Myer, Arrington, mrginra 222ll!l800-3364538 .9 Q Vemam 3 VUGVUDGV VCOV life, GVGW Please send me more information aboutAAFMAA. sf 5 Q after separation or retirement. 5 My current status as a COMMISSIONED OFFICER is: 5 Lifetime Help For Your Family. E EArmy Dfvriforce U Retired iurrderrsoi 'f jgujggo 5 Our main service is to make sure E UFUH lime afflfe CMV s I 1 E your family gets their entitled ben- E EQIEXRGSGNG DOB ' etits, as soon as possible. We do all E Rank SOC. Sec' NO. paper vvork for your government E street beneits and commercial life insur- ' City SWG Zip PhonelWorkl ll-lomel ance. We vvire same day funds if needed. And vvell stand by your HZR 9!9l .-----..-----,.--- .............. --------.----------,.--- ..... -----,.- ...... -.-.-.--..-- ........ .1 family at no charge, as long as they live, to make sure they never miss any benefits. Just like vve've been doing since l87f-7. Unbiased Insurance Counseling. We're a non-profit association. Our experts are here to give you reliable, unbiased advice on your personal life insur- ance needs. And theyre authori- ties on the latest developments in all your government benerits. Safe Deposit Storage. Membership includes free use of our underground storage vault for your important documents and policies. With a guick, toll- free call, you can get notarized copies, or the actual documents, at no charge. And you get an annual listing of everything being stored for you Individually Tailored Summary Of . Benefits. Once a year youll receive a sum- D R For more information, send the mary of all your military benefits, includ- coupon above or call us toll free. ing VA and Social Security benefits, as AI l-800-336-4538 Ft. Myer Arlington, vvell as SBP lSurvivor Benent Planl . D Virginia 222i l Peace of mind for the home front 698 Innovation ealth and the improve Iity of life n E' . rr In Pam hydrocodone bilanrate 7.5 mg lwarnmg May b habr! lormmgl and acelammophen 750 mgj Ca rdiovasculars ISOPTINGSR Cverapamil HCD Rytmuafmom Hill Knoll Pharmaceuticals A Unit of BASF K8rF Corporation Whippany, New Jersey 07981 Q 1991, BASF K8rF C9037l6l91 Printed in USA In this neck of the woods, if you don't know where you are, you're just asking for trouble. Thats why our reliable GPS navigation systems are the only ones you should ask for. TRIMPACKIM combat-proven in Operation Desert Storm, uses the GPS coded signals to pinpoint your location and velocity anywhere in the world. Allin real time. This hand-held, rugged, light- weight life support system includes a built-in antenna or can be connected to remote or external antennas. Or, for easy integration into larger systems, theres our fourth generation, six channel TANS IITM GPS system. Both are mil spec and built to with- stand extreme temperatures and severe shocks. For more information, call Trimble Navigation -the leading name :gm -pa rm , - - - in reliable 1 P an-4' i2y5r?, M -ellffimse ak 4 Qc QQ 3,5 2 GPS navigation systems: 408-730-2900. Make sure no questions are left unanswered. nimnleivavigarmn The Leader in GPS flkclmology 645 N. Mary Ave Sunnyvale, CA 94088-3642 0 Copyright Trimbl vi tion I'?9I. TANS ll and TRIMPACK Trimble Naviga 699 - LAU TECHNOLOGIES SUPPLYING ELECTRONICS FOR THE BRADLEY FIGHTING VEHICLE SINCE 1979 4 44 x '.O LAU TECHNOLOGIES 531 Main Street. Acton, MA 01720, Tel: 508-263-8365, Fax! 508-263-3358 700 Sc:1Iu?e The class of 1991 GFIUMMAN ' R A regxstered trademark 01 Grumman Corporatron Victory is measured not only on the battlefield, but in the peace that follows. We salute the men and women whose victorious efforts have given peace a chance. The courageous members of the U. S. Armed Forces and their families, including Hughes Aircraft Company employees in the military reserve who were called into action And our steadfast coalition partners and other countries that backed our efforts in the Persian Gulf Hughes is also proud of our dedicated employees for creating technology-55 different Hughes systems were deployed-that ensured this missions success. And we will continue to apply our technology for the benefit of mankind. C 1991 Hught-5 Aircrz1ttCompuny Subsidiary of GM Hughes Electronics 704 IllL4GINE ALL YOU COULD CAPTURE WIT H A CAJWERA T LMT T HINKS FUR IT SELF introducing the Maxxumt 7xi. A camera respond with ca t-like quickness to the with its own unique way of thinking. demands of any subject you choose. imagine what you could capture with To top it off there's even a built-in a camera that fearlessly predicts motion 4-mode flash with red-eye reduction. Plus in any direction and freezes action up to lenses that zoom automatically and four times a second. imagine if you had a camera that understood subtleties of lighting and responded precisely even to stripes of sunlight and shadow Or one always ready to pounce, with all systems working, even before your eye meets the viewfinder W . . Because Maxxum analyzes images a whole new way photos are sharper and more precise than ever: e , a ese once imaginary . . . . , -, Capabilities are ' I the option of an easily triggered wireless l- remote flash. - lf you have a mind to capture W... the most challenging perfectly real in the new Maxxum 7xi. With the most powerful computer ever put be- hind a lens, it's the first SLR to use fuzzy logic to full gs' advantage. Only the 7xi is pre- programmed to draw on the collective wisdom of professional photographers, so it can Look for valuable Mnnolla USA Zayear r:arneral5-year lens Iwrmted warranty cardswulh your products. For more mformatnon, see your selected Mmolta dealerarwme. Mmolta Corp,,101WwI1nams Drive, Ramsey, NJ 07446 tnCz-made: Mmotta Canada. lnc.,Ontarlo. Q1991Min0lta Corporation. NEW MAXXUMQ7Xi alike. QNLY FROM THE MIND OF MINQLTA .. subjects imaginable, you're perfect for the new Maxxum 7xi. Because it's true thatgreat minds think IVIINOIIA 'nifi- 705 . ' I . ur 4 ,. - ' is. ,. . 1 ,U f " , . 2' 1. h Hu V, Y A i Q 1, 1 'W S wqh SP1 ,Ak - -Vg ffk, -L 7 Q- r, 5 , r . 5 f"9 4 ,' 41 , W U Lim Q . ' . f. V' fi fn!! ,ZX -1 Q! 155 A '- 6933! ' 'fr f" ,N if ' ' W , 'a '-fi! 'I - gp' A .F I I 1 A E - ffli s - . ' ' .,L ,. . - , mf' -. 1x if I V. , t - " .Y f1U"" 'v , A -'Wk f9'f4f ' ' i' Xe I' , v' 0 " I ' f 4, Q 5 . Q A, vixfqy- 1 . in ' X ymyuf nl - S g fs A . , - x .4 dwn ' - ' HN ff' '5.WLQ ' A? fi' 7l 1' ' V' ' 'XX ,n, f., 1 . , u ' fig' L ij- 5' ' . wL,. H' Qh . .. - flfbx -A V 1.91, - f gc ' - " in, ,ffi ' C9 1 . ' "Alf .- wade-mark . '- ' - ' 5 fihgw w 1 :lf-i x Q h P . P " Wu. ' ' ' - ' "" ix, M - ' ' .E-wg ' ' 1 X1 T ,E- tfgk ' Q- ,K TY .. K . rwaw, . w xl ' , - , 1.2 -.xg n 2 .L 'IQ' ' 4 ,jig 1 W 'V 1 4, T" . Q' 1 ' ' .A 'If' fin", . gffw V 5 ff ' 9 .Q K H . ga' QQ YI'-' , V :fra 1- W V 'A ' 4 1 !'fVQi,2gi 706 ' 1 , 'rif - -1 1- W .f 1. f j,,,g1v Yfifzf L l , .J TTN? Coca Cfmla Company "Coca Cola" and the Dynamuc Ribbon devlce amjraqgfihgfhi-- Q v l . 'aCf2q1pgnQEs Q: , -1: D . Badges of Courage Wk Salute the Dedication and Bravery of the Alera and Mbmen VVho Vwar Them. El HFIFES Since 1895 Co atulations 1991 West Point Graduates From Squarell Rather an resorting to a clever military pun to express ourgfatitude to you ibr the enormous sacrifices yoube made for your country over the lastfour years, wekl simply like to say congratulations. And many tanks. I SQUARE D CDIVIPANY Dedicated to Growth ' Committed to Quality 709 Enya--ms-,mmnsai f X gifpw 1, i CHALLENGE! ' f 14 0MIII'STI'IIIEl ,mtv A E i roummsr ,W , , Q cum :vim N515 N' i . u i ,- it i -awww' ul-0-9"2i '32-i'31'i Y mm B F ,X"in...,,ii,.LWN6 kgs! . Q..-f L f-,.,,,,q . nlWa 'g'fs?m, lm f 5 STAR GENE These ere tive et the sters ih the General Medic megezihe group. Each is ci stef in its ewh tirmemeht. Each shines its light eh e dittereht tield et human interest Arid eeeh etters eetvertisers e Universe et ective spehders. GENERAL MEDIA INTERNATIONAL The Pen is mightier than the sword and some pens are mightier than others. General Dwight D. Eise h wer holding the Parker 51 pens cl to sign the German surrender on May 7, 1945, at Reims, France Parker pens have been chosen to sign flow of ink from the reservoir to the some of the most important doc- point. A Duofold will not dry up, uments of this century. blotch, scratch, flood or leak under any normal writing conditions. General Dwight D. Eisenhower And even under some not so used a Parker to sign the normal ones...like in a pres- German surrender in 1945. surized aircraft cabin at 30,000 feet. And in 1987, President Ronald Reagan and Soviet The Duofold is also con- General Secretary Mikhail venient. It can be filled Gorbachev used Parker with a cartridge or from a pens to sign the historic bottle with a piston conver- Intermediate Nuclear ter. And, a Parker cartridge Force Treaty. offers a tap-tank ink re- serve--providing an extra With so many other pens to 700 words before refilling choose from, why have so many is required. world leaders chosen Parker? When you consider the pleasur- There are several good reasons. able and effortless writing afford- ed by these benefits, it is little wonder Take our newest pen, for example, the that Parker pens have been used by so Parker Duofold. many world leaders. Its nib is made of 18-karat gold and is tipped with Simply stated, a Parker writing instrument can give ruthenium, which is four times harder than steel and yet writes your handwriting a character, style and flair that lesser pens smooth as silk. cannot. Then thereis the Duofold's patented ink flow governor. As with We hope you will put a Parker to paper soon. We think you'll see other Parker fountain pens, the governor provides a consistent our point. Clearly. 1 1 .135- cl: A ":m.:EiL'?."7'7' Suggested IUIBII DIYJUSZ DUOYOR1 CCHIOHDIBI 5300.003 Duolold lYllAfTllll0VlBlS250.w LWGUYNQQUUBMQOG CBII1-800-BOS1Psrll0ryOM DBIIOSI P30181 D6d9f.19B9 PMKM F90 USA LHIKOG, JBHQIVUYB, WI 53547. 711 WE5f PDiI'lf Gl'CIClllClfE5 W Ll.-DUNE! WW WELL-FED Mobile Q Catering Systems WELL-PROTECTED Decontamination Systems WELL-KEPT ' Maintenance! i Cleaning Systems Everyone wins when you report 'iALL'S WELL!" AMERICAN EANER American Kleaner Mfg. Co., lnc. Mobile Systems for Military and Special Clients High Pressure Cleaning Systems 9415 Kruse Road Pico Rivera, California 90660-1474 Pnone C2133 692-3644 - Fax 12133 699-7631 American Kleaner Mfg. Co., lnc. is a Member of the Karcher Group of Companies 712 est Wishes IVIAFIINE IVIIDLAND N BANK Lets work it out togethen 714 Pedlgre Kal Kan Proudly Supports Our Troggi 716 This message is for the guy in Mobile who goes out at sunrise to shoot a few frames before work. Or the lady who visits Costa Rica, but not . to lie on the beach. To sit in the jungle and gmlpmm take pictures of birds. To you, and kindred souls, we bring news about the N8008, the autofocus SLR that, back in 1988, almost everyone said couldn't get any better Well, it got better It got faster, quieter autofocus. It got 1 Second, it now has Spot Metering that mea sures 2.30721 of the picture area and lets you meter a very small bit of light The crimson head of a Downy Woodpecker, for instance. The sparkle of blue in a childs eye. You know, little stuff like that. Spot Metering is in addition to the familiar Center-Weighted Metering and Nikon's exclusive Matrix Metering. Photo by Bret! Froomfr and the N8008S. Rock courtesy Lake Powell. with, the one you'll want to keep as long as you in tend to keep taking pictures Forever in other words. You can use almost every Nikkor lens made since l977, the same lenses carried by nearly seven out of ten professionals who use 35mmg the lenses we make in our own glassworks, using glass we created. Using coatings we developed. The ones we attach to the camera using the very same stainless steel We said it couldn't get any better We stand corrected. Spot Metering. It got Focus Tracking. It got an 5. Now it's the NSOOSS. Let us investigate. First, it autofocuses faster and quieter using the Advanced AMZOO Autofocus Module, even in light as dim as a single candle QEV minus lj. Q l99I Nikon Inc. When teamed with a Nikon SB-24 AF Speedlight, Matrix Metering gives you Balanced Fill-Flash automatically It can balance the flash illumination with the ambient background light, and relieve you from ever having to figure out fill-flash ratios again. Hallelujah. Third, the N8008s has Focus Track- ing, which predicts where a moving subject will be at the moment of ex- posure, and powers the lens into focus It's perfect for oncoming stock cars. Or rhinos with a grudge. This, you see, is a camera to stretch bayonet mount we invented. Thirty years ago. You see, when something is as good as it can be, we leave it alone. When something can get better we're willing to stand corrected. Please visit your Nikon Advanced Systems Dealer and take a look at the new NSOOSS. Maybe put a couple umm. lm See the A180083 al authorized Nikon Dealers when' of rolls through it. A mu .tee this .simi- bul. I-br more in- fbmzzzrimz on the . Mkorr N8008S and much better lt can I1lBbPVIEflIS0ff11L1 e.vCIu.in'r' .Nrlwn MasterCard, call I-H00-NIKON-35. Maybe find out how you become. MID WIIMEII Ill: nafqiqngivwq isis:--v- - ffm- 1 A? gm - 1 .Y W 4- .,,,. .M ,, N ':.,. 0 .Pi-N. 5'5"-2+ - -w-mmf N' , ,ff W , W Gi m.,:3.?f W ma., wf-1:-lim - if A .mf ,. ' - 'z,, iff, ,, fd 1+53f1 "'i?Jef"'-Y' ,yhh Q dr Q- rw W-ff---WW'-'M--M "mf L1"W11X ' Lmmw . J fer ' ., l Q A Liszasffil ak .,,, in .. . N 5335, ,9 A 0 .A V , .Ke I f 1 9 .0 ,, EQ. ...?"1'-'Q5w,',af,f1 :was '- 2 -K - --ff , v ff- - ' f- f .,.- ,"". ' ' V i X L . b .Ay -45 12 k ' ' ' if ' - " : . S l? L ' I q ' . ,LJ A .. A :EFT .. ..,, , fp' ,, ,, ,MQ ,K - ---- mffgiiifax-2 L ie, S X ' I fi Q is we-K J ,, is H lIllIIliRIlTlllllTIOIlS Burger Kung' Reg U S Pu! 51 TM Of! 01989 Burger Kung Corporuhcn 717 For almost 70 years, USAA has been driven bythephhosophythatsupedorservkeis the key to customer satisfaction. That's why we're always among the first to develop new ways of doing business. Take, for instance, our new automated on-site appraisal program-one of the few of its kind in the industry. Using portable connmnerworkmauons,ourhehlapprmsers have access to claims information from anywhere in the U.S.. So, they're able to provide members with accurate damage assesmnentandrepan costapprmsak within minutes. As a result, repairs start sooner, saving you time and money. What's more, in most cases, they can issue a check right on the spot. That's how fast and simple we make it. But, that's exactly what our members have come to expect. So whatever your needs-insurance, investments, banking or merchandise-you can count on USAA to provide the very best. Because at USAA, service is our first orderofbudness Banking sewices not available in Pcnnsylv SE USAA 1-800-845-0507 31 THE AnMv's PROFESSIONAL ASSOCIATIDN Vs ix- 'sf lllgnl' 'SSA - y ' Q5 If I W5 HE M Q Salates the Class of1991 l O 0 ' ,X 5 X, A For over 40 years ALISA has been F ' 2' 0 , the Leader Supporting Americas 4 sw. 'H Ji 'xg - in if Total Army - all ranks, all components o K I active, reserve, retired, civilian. ui ,.' if . V ' L Share the Pride! if f My FOR MEMBERSHIP INFORMATION CALL, Tott FREE gg. 11800-336-4570 ASSOCIATIGN ofthe UNITED STATES ARMY 2425 Wilson Blvd., Arlington, VA 22201 718 Q 1 'Wm 1. 'W HA' "U 'MM W w M ,W mn. X 5 u , 0 Q D N Wi n. WV f-w fw3.g.'.k M N , W M , W' W, ,, h W y nw 'N W ' H "QAM- E M1 1 AUQHQW ' fy ' , mfg us. ," ' iz' shru- H 1-. A W ww .1- H ,W A 1 5 -.1 ' .- Y ,H r my t , Q I , P n , W ' u " MM Y M M V b mf , N W' N' M 'M' I ff T' 4 I " 5 . I I Us . Q r I M' ' 1 M-51W " " W "Ns ' " 71" ' U 4, ' M. n , M W, 'T wf M ,W 5 wx W w, W 4, W ,,, M. W W W J , WJ ,Www H ,W I W , .uv .W rf 'V N MF' 'W " W 'M fm f ln' wuuuaus' M.:-1 Q. W' x 'ww A .M .f nf - ' v of' ,af 76 Nfl ' " ' ff' . , ,J . u' ,r f ' .' , X, , I , e . , -, 9 'A 1 .vu sq Q f' . A are ,wffga ' ' . W 'wg' 1, " 1 f M " - 5 ' ,' , Jn? " '. , 1, MQW 'Q ' . , w' 459' .nf , ' JW , .Af My wg I' . , L. , M., Af' ' - ,, , 2 ' , .. .,. . , . J" ' ' vf , ' f AJ ., , , . 1 l 'U ' .. '5 Q . 1, - ' ' ' , - gf Y '. -K K' ' ' 4 A f V Q . ,gy , . ,Q 1 . ' ,T "E Q ' ' ' , 1'4" u ' I. 4 ,, . L , VA . ..s . , ,A . ' " . " 1 Q ' r u ' ' 1 '. ' O if y- ,,1' J.? 3. ' ' . ' if Ex. 1 - ' '. . , bmi v v ' 5 ,E 1 0 'A , ,, .ii . . J, gi' 1 . If .4 v an . H , " -' f Q, ' .. a J' f ii: if , . A J . .. , H , , 0 Y J ' ' 1 U 'v 0 1 1 ' z ' - 'Q - . ' -. - 0. . . ' ' -- : . -. . . K 99. . I .I . ,Ii . . , ' , , . ,. 6 . ,, x '. , I . 4' Q : . ' ' V . ' " .va o My-w..WM o ' 1 v ' . - I , ...AE " ,--. fx 1 Q . . , jg u,.,W""'-wx ,V 5'-J' 1- N . 6 "-W. KN K N.. ' X ' . .V W 1 , 1 . , 1, 1 , ,N V , . A ,Q ,ff . , . I ,W , " Q , .1 .1 - . '1' ' . , I, . . "cg .1 " . 720 if ,,-., ,g. 1, ,,. 1 , ' . . u 1 . 'o I v if - . 4. 4 . Q . ? o 4 6 a 1 Q n A. ,I o 1 . ,4 o , ' The harp JetZoom 12X Camcorder. o one get ou clo er, fa ter VHS CONVENIENCE Sharp's JetZoom camcorder uses the VHS format, eliminating the need for complicated hook-ups or adaptors. Simply eject the tape from the camcorder and pop it into any VHS VCR. It's that simple. INSTANT "lETZO0NI" Cl0SE-IIPS What makes Sharp's JetZoomTi' camcorder so special? Onl Sharp has the exclusive Y 12x JetZoom feature that can enlarge your subjects by 502, in a split second, to make sure you don't miss any of life's important moments. "ClIT'S EYE" I.ENS Sharp's unique 2 lux "Cat's Eye" lens gives you crisp, clear pictures, even in the light of a single birthday candle. PICTURE STABILITY Unlike smaller hand-held models, Sharp's lightweight, easy to use JetZoom l2x rests comfortably on your shoulder to give you increased stability. To find out how you can get a closer look at the Sharp JetZoom 12X camcorder, call l-800-358-9146. SHARE FROM SHARP MINDS COME SHARP PRODUCTSW 61990 Sharp Electronics Corporation 72 'N - 1 .V in .ti 'lxv 'J f l' ' .1451 tim, , , Wi l ling , ' . W A ft'-iffftlsiiw l . Wit 1 it ' - 4 1 -1 ,I ,- ,, "' w w , fi- 7!"7-ith .. 4 i '-4' ,Q 'i f' u 'V'- ' Mi lf- W if , , ' 2,11 ,-' -, 1' 13- .4 , -ff., 1-. 1215-1+ -1 , 4,,i,,z,- 7, , 4 , .T - LM ,G Q, 1 ',1,,' 4,7 iw-,5a13q.I,. 5 if if 17' .1 1 V J kc 1 Q - fi W7 PEP5'- THE 0. 'sells 530 Q59 S '60 50 0500 6 Avis. 09 ' For Great Rates FAST STRUCTURES by SPECIALTY 7344 East Bandini Blvd., Los Angeles, CA 90040 723-8311 0 l714l 523-1032 0 18001 423-4082 0 FAX l213l 724-3848 722 Proud supplier of portable fabric structures for Operation Desert Storm. And Service. There's a convenient Avis location right in your area where you'll be greeted by employee-owners who really care about pleasing you. They'll offer you great rates on a wide selection of dependable GM and other fine cars. And many time-saving services that make renting and returning your car quick and easy. Thanks to Rb the Avis Wizard, our advanced reservationfrental system, you can count on top- notch service every time you rent at Avis. So the next time you rent a car, go with Avis, the name you know and trust. For Avis reservations, call toll-free: l-800-331-1441 A V gig We're trying harder than ever? Qi 1991 Wizard Co., Inc. 7fg1 DTP V XI H L AX, X.: WELCO EHO E. I 1 ' XX- H" J ,M L X. 4 Q, 'Lib ' ..SfXf.. X V ,X , A V -.,M,,iJ,, - .mag X 1 A ,MX X.-X' .. , X X ,.X.3 X X , '- - ,W-, . . X X . 'U' mu f H L, .,X X , X., X ,XX W 4 X vX K , .wwf Q V J., ww . X - ' 24--'lf '11 fi 'ww ii' .:','-XX in ,X - -, A W ,X , . , X . Q- if L, ,f,X, , Manx X- x E , R .X-X,,,W-1. , XX' X , T X + Q A1-5-XX., .,Z'Xl:.fX' :A X5 ' .yt .' . "M, X v ' A X - X an ,,,.M.X,,.,.M ...,... , ...,. W,-i x ' g ,, YXHIXX - PGUSH - X : X v "-"'Vf "Es:-1vL,g3AH.X- " Xp X' " ffj.jf1fFX' X:f.g X j"7f','i?7I 3 :aim ' F . ' - X X 1: - X i f , J A'Y7'i'-- .X -- 4 QQ X X 'K , X X L XXX. X .X .,.. 7' llf.1ffLX. ,.., X .,Y,-mxff-12 X 'wk XX, 3 XXXIXIX X X OFCCS. + 4 f X ' XXX X X.XXlX xP',G., , X X JXQXGXXX4. X mf VHA' 2' " ' X' vx 'J f? 'ff' A' 5' 'XX5225 -!kf,XX'?5'fXXXl- XXX ,5'.mX5XsXXm-um-1 X g 1.5 :X2"f'fkXI, X X XXXW.-f'X,:.X X MXLCX- H E 'X We take our signature as seriously as you take yours. Raising the Standards of Banking. Wherever you find the symbol on the left, you'll find a commitment to raising the standards of banking. How do we fulfill that commitment? We listen to our customers, and respond in a manner that is timely, straightforward and courteous. We are interested in building lasting relationships with our customers-relationships that not only enable us to t th 'r needs but often anticipate them We insist on the highest levels of quality in all our mee ei , . banking products and services-from the simplest to the most sophisticated. We earn our future with our customers through leadership in quality and sennce. Raising The Standards Of Banking NatWest Banks A National Westminster Bank USA A National Westminster Bank NJ MembersollheNalionaIWes!rmns!erBankGrouo MembevFDIC ' ,....,. l , r f r r Take Good Care of Yourself Have an 0cean Spray! 0 I l The farmers cooperative that brings you a wide range Cyan SDQQ of natural fruit juices, drinks and sauces K Ocean Spray Cranberries, lnc., Lakeville-Middleboro, MA 02349, An Equal Opportunity Employer 724 il. 3 3g 1 1 ? I 3 y O 4 I I I , America 5 3 I ,1 , ,ff fly iw 5 iv 1 A 9 il iglifj? ,f?e Y! i , MQ M ig fx :gf " ' 4 Wifi , ' 5 :fl ' 7 f " " w W 'ff .,,. , Q f I Q i" ' Cyffzfzzfl Iliff 'ff v i vu, if W .ff H15 if 1 Yffffg M , , -MW up 8 W Q H .qw 253 W E age . K ' Lg ,wo ?if ill' , 'W w I, aw 2 ' x wr , fuss. - . ff-'n zffifgw :4 il . 1 N- 4 .ff ' 4 "i?5?3frk:, 'Y -N . 5 if E is 9. 2 Q 726 Tires For Tough Customers. Fiaoe Tested Road Proven. - Race proven - Durable construction - Full line of truck tires for all uses MT Eg rises Aihgw t is A wil l sire? 'N iilllgl xf tiipk' ' f fx QN ll 1 , J M? ',t Q Qs A i M Copyright 1991 Pirelli Armstrong Tire C rp si 2' f 5 , xxx: in X X X1 X ,X x x' ' I ',x0 f f 1 W , X x X x fx X X xx , f X f f - Tread designs for on and off-road use iff 53-'ht Q jk? .ft fx ' 1 MSA 'KWSQX 'li ZQQQP .jig N4 Oo pf E2 X, 0 08 2 ! 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As a full-service travel company with over so we know your unique travel requirements 800 locations in all 50 states and the Caribbean, better than anyone else. The next time you SatoTravel can help you with all your travel travel, whether f b pl all needs. We've served the Un't d States military SatoTravel. W d t ll f y and government oo 'ty f rly 40 years, The Leader in Military and Government Travel K N Desert Storm Congratulations on a Job Well Done HESS HMERHDH HESS CORPORHTION New York New York 10036 1185 Avenue of the Americas l X 1 J "If you Want to grow old as a pilot, you've got to know when to push it, and when to back off" CM, YW. Throughout his remarkable career, Chuck Yeager has shown an uncanny talent for what pilots call "pushing the edge of the envelope." At 21, only three years after boarding his first plane, Yeager was leading a squadron of fighter pilots in World War ll. And at the age of 24, he became the first person to fly faster than the speed of sound. Attempting such dangerous feats is one thing. Living to describe them to your grandchildren is another. Dis- playing the enormous courage, skill and cool judgment needed to do both has made General Chuck Yeager an authentic American hero. Although retired from the military Yeager remains a man on the move. He's an avid sportsman with a lifelong Wruefor brochure. Rolex Walsh love of the outdoors, a lecturer and a consulting test pilot who still loves to fly "Maybe l don't jump off 15-foot fences anymore," said Yeager, "but l can still pull 8 or 9 G's in a high-performance aircraft." And in all his exploits, Yeager depends on a rugged and reliable time- piece. "l Wore a Rolex 40 years ago when l broke the sound barrier and l still do today" says Yeager matter- of -factly "A pilot has to believe in his equipment. That's Why l wear a Rolex." ROLEX Il,S.A., Inc., Depr. 334, Rolex Building, 665 Fxjih Avenue, New York, N.Y, 10022 CD 1991 Rolex Watch U.S.A., Inc. Rolex, GMT-Master and Jubilee are trademarks. 729 SPTI PUERTO RI 0 INC o the United States Military, Nike, etc. A Supplier of AppareIfGarments t lllilx alutes The Future Leaders Of The United States Armed Forces. Commitment 81 Vigilance Your Un wavering ur Coastline and Protecting Our in Securing o Freedom Does Not Go Unnoticed. SPTI CPuert0 Ricol Inc. is a subsidiary 05 QI IAD, MALAYSIA SOUTH PACIFIC TEXTILE INDUSTRIES BEI ' ' ki and garment manufacturing whose activities include spinning, fabric ma ng V knitw ar, high fashion ladies wear, denim jeans to jackets. ranging from e S Sebastian ' Puerto Rico 00685 Road 446 Km. 0.9 ' PO. Box 1641 an ' ' Tel: C8095 896-6570 ' Fax: 68091896-4363 730 S+ E3ii5?'s-E3Ei3fzgs'f"Rf-E1 - . 1 Ere 23.255-SSE ' Q: Ev: new E wrefawefrpqre - WE'RE PROUD TO BE A PARTNER IN PEACE. Rockwell International here science gets down to business 732 vv ltn our ureug1ng equipment, we ve constructed settings for wetland eco- systems that foster a range of species. We work with area groups to assure that the construction projects we under- take for local governments and businesses create the minimum disturbance to nat- ural habitats. In situations where sensitive aquatic life is nearby, we can work very carefully, and can provide rigorous documentation that dredging operations create the least pos- sible turbidity. On top of that, our beach restoration and harbor construction programs have contributed to the health of communities throughout the United States and the world. The pipelines, bridges and tunnels we've built foster transportation and trade, com- merce and communication. We believe that environmental sensitiv- ity and dredging work can go hand in hand. We take the view that "environmentalist" 21I1L1 K.1I'CUgCIIl2ill HIC IIOL Illlllulilly CXCIU' sive terms. In fact, we're proud of our com- mitment to be both. l Dredging 85 Marine Construction l Beach Restoration l Flood Control l Land Reclamation I Heavy Foundations I Subaqueous Rock Blasting 81 Removal Ask for our 1991 Fact Book. Great Lakes Dredge 85 Dock Company Corporate Headquarters 2122 York Road, Oak Brook, Illinois 60521 708!574-3000 Fax: 708!574-2980!-2981 Offices in Baltimore, Clevelandulackson- ville, New Orleans, New York, Oakland and Tampag the offices of North American Trailing Co., a Great Lakes subsidiary, are in Oak Brook An equal opportunity employer HOVEMEVX pts .K F as fi if t.fa.a,ma,,51,s2ggj ww ami.. 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I What beer diinke drink when they re not dnnkmg been Beer drinkers think it's a smart idea to drink 0'Doul's brew when they're watching the big game. Lunch is a great time for a beer drmker to have an O'Doul's. Or a ounch if they have the time. 70 calories is another reason beer drinkers like 0'Doul's. neue i astaitiii '21 l A .ze Beer drinkers like to have a few O'Doul's brews before a long drive. Beer drinkers won't stand still for the taste just any non-alcohol brew That's why they drink 0'Doul's brew O'D0UlS'D MALT BEVERAGE. Kr ISSZANHEUSEH- USCH, INC ' ST LUUVS, MO Beer drinkers enjoy sailing through the day with plenty of 0'Doul's. f are working out or enjoy having a few 0'Doul's. Whether beer drinkers out working, they When you're thirsting for the taste of beer but not the alcohol, try O'Dou1's brew from Anheuser-Busch. Care- fully brewed as a premium beer. Using imported hops. Fully fermented and cold aged. Then the alcohol is naturally removed. Leaving the real beer taste. It's perfect for those times when, for one reason or another, you're g not drinking Jhfiwaw-29uac6.91w The Siclrier. I I I .I -mw-HW 5, ,,. f U 3' I , H ' ww" MM.. I 1 'V as , The l"elieV9lI. I Every fiflh ddy Nolon Ryon reors book his L14- yeor-old drm ond Throws 75 fosfloolls olloouf 90 miles ioer hour. So, iT's noT surprising ThdT dfler The Idsf ouT is mode, The muscle olches begin for Of course ThoT's jusT obouf The Time Nolon redches for Advil I' Advil is dll The relief 1899 he needs. 1955 You see, he's discovered Nolon Ryon. TODAY Thof jusT one Advll is os effecfive os Two regulor ospirin or Two regulor sfrengfh Tylenol ocelo- minophen. And when he's noT roifching, Nolon hos found ThoT Advil works well on heodoche, loockdche, ond siordins ond slrolns. BuT Advil doesn'T uiosel your sfomooh The woy ospirin somefimes con. Even if you don'T Throw os nord os Nolon, your muscles con oche jusf os much. Todoy There's Advil, "The relief" for muscle oches ADVANCED MEDICINE FOR PAINT' l. go use licensed by Mayor L g B D I P p U ly s directed Acvll conrur I: orole Ap I he brown Advrl Tablet and ccpiel is ci Trademark ol Vlhilenall Luuorclones C T991 Whllehuli Lo' N Y NY E 'E W IIIIIIIIIII DISTRICT ElA-AMO AFI.-CIO military sealift assets Operated by private sector U.S.-flag firms and manned by civilian American seafarers-a reliable combination for U.S. defense in a national emergency. DISTRICT 2 MARINE ENGINEERS BENEFICIAL ASSOCIATION -ASSOCIATED MARITIME OFFICERS AFFIL ATED WITH THE AFL-CIO MARITIME TRADES DEPARTMENT 650 FOURTH AVENUE BROOKLYN, New YORK 11232 17181 965-evoo RAYMOND T. McKAY PRESIDENT JOHN F. BRADY EXECUTIVE VICE PRESIDENT 7 37 - HARBOR CAPITAL MANAGEMENT COMPANY INC. REGISTERED ADVISER UNDER THE INVESTMENT ADVISERS ACT OF T940 Congratulates 8: Salutes The Class of 1991 "Well Done Lieutenantsl' 265 FRANKLIN STREET 0 BOSTON 0 MASSACHUSETTS O2ITO FACSIMILE C6I7D 439-9789 0 TELEPHONE C6173 439-4500 0 TELEX 94-OT62 738 - Arming the body with a new generation of immunological therapeutics. Immunex Corporation is exploring the immune system, discovering the molecules that ,regulate it, and transforming them into a new generation of therapeutics. 631990 l C p 51 U yS t, Seattle,WA9B'lO'l 739 Congratulations to the 1991 Graduates of the United States Military Academy IYICDONNE LL DOUGLAS A company of leaders. 61 : ARM ATIONAL BANK -'f! i 1907 - 1991 A LIFETIME OF SERVICE TO THE MILITARY PROFESSIONAL . . . STILL SERVING THE ARMED FORCES AROUND THE WORLD BY PHONE, FAX, AND MAIL. NOW WITH FACILITIES AT FORT LEAVENWORTH, FORT KNOX, FORT LEONARD WOOD, AND FORT CARSON. CONGRATULATIONS, USMA CLASS OF '9l! LET US SERVE YOU FOR A LIFETIME! Directors Gary Dickinson Lieutenant General John F. Forrest, USA CRe0 Chairman of the Board Consultant Loral Command and Control Systems David M. Seymour Senior Vice President Colonel Thomas B. Giboney, Ir., USA CReO Dickinson Financial Corporation ChairmanlPresident Anned Forces Insurance Paul H. Shepherd President Roy E. Paradise Dickinson Financial Corporation Executive Vice President lieutenant General Roben Arter, USA CRe0 Rick Smalley President Chief Operator Ofticer "YOUR HOMETOWN BANK AROUND THE WORLD" MEMBER FDIC FORT LEAVENWORTH FORT CARSON FORT KNOX FORT LEONARD WOOD C8001 255-6593 C8001 338-5469 C8005 233-5869 C8005 325-0060 740 5-Yearf56,000-Mile Bumper To Bumper Pluswarranty With No Deductible On Models fl' fleets O Tl1e Storm. 140-HP 16-Valve Dual Overhead Cam Engine . 24-Hour Roadside Assistance Program On Models ' T .L o f T 4x'V'l1eelIndePenclent Suspension with Front Anal Rear Stalnilizer Bars . Drivers-Sicle Air W all 5 e I iii' , if Yi mum My Security Syste I ,Y M ? H it ,.......,,.,., , ......,,.,, -mo -s ...o Z "'W"""u J . iff gijjg'-,437 "l' ' 1 Aggressive 15" Alloy Wheels. I,m On A Roll. P- S t o r m It comes over you Suddenly The moment when driving goes from Pleoonfe to Passion. Before yon know n, youre uncler the spell of the Geo Storm GSL Ynfll be swept ol-f your feet by its sexy lines ancl l6Hvalvei clual It Keeps Me In Line. overlqeacl cam engineg powerfully afleetecl lay its 5-'speerl manual transmission ancl 4-Wlieel in- clepenclent suspension Witlfi front ancl rear stalnililizer lmars. So get to linow G-eo Storm It turns clriving into an elnotional experience. Storm ' - a ve ual Overlieacl Cain Engine ' G-eo GS1 ' D nooam... 4 5 A-iiyz'-X Lf " JJlfQEiV ' A e Qnoa Headlamps Ana Lamps . My Storm Lights. i t Bnekle np, America! lsr-e voor Cl1evfolnrfGeo denlef lor terms ol mln. lnnnefl wnnn r 15.-eyonf Cl-evfolemfGeo Aenlef for Ai-tnile. llfyou must nenf your tnfnfy laell to 1--i-eive lull lmunefit ol the air lung, Gen, :lm Gen emblem, Chevrolet noel Storm are region-fed rnnlennoks ol' :lie GM Corp, Ql99l GM Corp. All Riglnn Rei.-nn-fl. GCE Ar YouR CHEVROLETIGE O DEALER'S 4whC6l I1'1ilCP61'1ClCI1t SUSPCHSlOH. ien?!'5i?'?"' F , 4 ftwf , 742 COULSTON INTERNATIONAL CORPORATION 7111 L PERMETHRIN ARTHROPOD REPELLENT Standard issue to our Military personnel, as the first line of defense from biting and bloodsucking insects, in Operation Desert Shield. COULS TON 'S 9 PERMETHRIN 9 ARTHRQPOD REPELLENT Available at Military PX's and military surplus stores. I COULSTON PRODUCTS INCORPORATED A Coulston International Corporation company Post Office Box 30 Easton, Pennsylvania 18044-0030 USA O 1991 CPI All Rights Reserved Q -Trademarks of COULSTON INTERNATIONAL CORP. LEADERSHIP The ,Waste ManagementMission5 As the world ieader in comprehensive waste coliection, .- treatment and disposal services, we feel. a special respon- sibility to conductour business in a way that leaves the A Earth healthy and safe. And to help others do the same. ' Our Chem-Nuclear Environmental Services group was specially formed to meet the environmental management risks faced by Department of Defense and other govem- ment agencies. Their procedures meet all CAS and FAR requirements, with quality assurance that meets NQA-1 and applicable EPA standards. This specially trained tacti- cal group has successfully completed nearly 4000 federal environmental restoration projects--more than any other U. S. company. 4 Waste Management offers a wide range of services to governmental bodies including clean-up of hazardous and special waste materials, medical waste disposal, and com- prehensive solid waste management programs which include recycling and waste volume reduction. The people of Waste Management are committed to environmental leadership and innovation. Call your local office for some fresh ideas in service. Discover the differ- ence leadership can make for you. IQ W9 il . in if l l Chem-Nuclear Environmental Services provides remediation services tailored to the special needs of government. l Waste Management offers comprehensive solid waste management programs including recycling and waste volume reduction. site clean-up and Waste Management, Inc. Helping the world dispose of its problems? 3003 Butterfield Fload, Oak Brook, IL 60521 7081572-8800 743 INFORMATION AND COMMUNICATIONS SYSTEMS COMPANY my 7, .. ,aught Telephunics SERVING GOVERNMENT AND COMMERCIAL MARKETS WORLDWIDE For information, contactV.P. Business Development Telephonics Corporation, 81 5 Broad Hollow Rd., Farmingdale, N.Y., USA 1 1735 Phone 151 63 755-7000 Congratulations 1991 West Point Graduates! RADIAN C 0 R P Q H I 'f I O ll SKIP WAITE Salufes The President 88 ceo l 99 I Graduating Class ofthe United States Military Academy West Point, New York Eastern Technologies, Ltd. Corporate Headquarters P.o. Box 648 RAQUIITN HJC' 10 Industrial Way 3845 EK? msg 2335 Amesbury, MA 01913-4848 exon ""' Telephone 15081 388-5662 PAX t508I 388-0845 744 "Polaroid" and "One Time-Zero If ou think e're onl instant, oulre a off base. P9!Q!9'S! waeo There's nothing For all your video like the fun of sharing recording needs, try our Polaroid instant pic- Polaroid Supercolor tures, but if you hap- Videocassettes. Polaroid pen to own a 35 mm camera, or a video camcorder, you can still enjoy the high quality you've come to expect from Polaroid. Videocassettes give you bright, rich colors and sharp details. Qualities that have made our standard cassettes the number one selling brand in America. Our new 35mm film-OneFilm-Hts any 35 mm camera. So, no matter how you picture your life, you can enjoy a What's more, OneFilm takes beautiful pictures in most lighting variety of Polaroid products, whether you're on base, or off. conditions, which means you don't have to worry about Polaroid. Proudly serving P I d choosing film speeds. the U.S. Military worldwide. 0 a I an V A2672 ifzkzet Unique C ' L """""'f""":fHn LL1 ,Q ,,mL',. QQQQ T ---'-"-" ' Szzlzsifzkze CBD Cookies and Crackers 3 SHIIJKIHK . M5550 f- , a'S:'.,f,' 5 : i ' 1 "Q, aff.: -Q g gi L' f s ff? Featuring No Cholesterol Products M N OVIISIISSIIVKIIOIPOIATIDI From the Desk of: Howitzer Editor-in-Chiei ing the editor's message, with less than two weeks till graduation iThank Godly, we hav sum total of 280 pagessubmitted. Needlessto say, between now and graduation, the still a lot of work to.bes do.ne. lt has been a,,iQi1g1year, full of hard afew people s lf you are reading this theni guess the book has finally made it into print. As l sit here e l l ra lot of time finishin fftheisyearbook. 1 f served as executive officer, project manager, Corps Editor, Graduates Editor,com technician and programmer, disciplinarian, and workout partner. Without Ken's help merous parties' "cooperation" would not have been obtained, all of the computers w have crashed, and half the book would not have been completed. Ken Moore returnedltol the staff after doing the Corps section in the 1990 Howitzer P 1 Jenn Voigtschild served as the Design Editor, Opening, Closing andE..Division Page Ed ,Staff and Faculty index Editor, part of her Summergarwest Point doing AEP to finish pages. time, Jenn 1993 Mo c in a mere six weeksifilljdtilways seeking a challerige, lest life becomeiibdri,ng,P her biggest lenge was trying to teach the editor how to design a page. A Jeff LeRoy came on board as the Sports Editor. Professing to love Army sports and to 1 7 5 ' . . . . . . Y a hard worker Jeff dove into his job learned how to design a page and did an outstan job. l-its capable assistant, Kaz, better known as Mike Kaczmarek, wail be taking ove Sports Desk next year. tackle one ofthe largsestxsections but she the 1992 bad for a y Anita Harvey. returnedto the staff for a secongdfgur as the Activities Editor. Not only did work. To help herisilittheiendeavor of tryingftdicoerce articles andoiphidtegraphs from og hundred club ClC's, she recruited John Pettytto run the computers, Pete Kalamaras, A Cordovi, and Charlie Kim to type and help chase down some deliquent ClC's. Helping Ken with his half of the book were two new additions to the Howitzer staff. A1 s r end of cow year, Toni Glaze volunteered to help out as much as possible and she wa to work inputting the Graduates section onto the computer. Mary Geis helped Ken wit Corps section and laid out most of that section. found themselves in charge ofthe Year in-Review section Chadd Newman and Lara K could usually be found in the library researching or in the office typing After a late pullout before Graduation they finished all of their articles Between being a swim t manager and a platoon sergeant Kristie Duncan showed up in the office to work o Cadet Life section She designed her section and compiled many of the factual art: Jenn Voigtschild, during her AEP, put the pieces of the section together The section editors did their best to keep the photography staff as busy as possible. starting with a dozen photographers, the staff dwindled to five or six. Don VanFossen se as the photo editor during the first semester and stayed on in the second semest complete the firstiesgegandids. Steve Vanaskiegteok over for Don in th1e,isecond semester recruited a dozen new photographers. Special thanks to Major JiniioiTrayers of the Department who donated many of his own pictures forthe staffs use. Two plebes from theeditofs company madeihe mistake of showing Upto one meeting, .. ' I K f' , . . . . n . A. I . . . .C I 1 e lx Cleveland joined the staff to facilitate production of The Circle in the Spiral. After succe competion ofthe literary journal, he stayed on to learn the ropes, rewrite articles, type words per minuteli, and volunteer to be the 1992 Howitzer editor. No staff would be complete without at least one comic. During second semester, S i Without the assistance. of Rockland lmagegjCenter, quality photos,,,2iust would not r happened. the man taking rr fcandids and the seiftigreiponraits and compfitiyigroups. Mara andrs,Ai.iehl..Borack's cons critiquing of our photos helped improve thefcjuality of staff photography. The book could not have even been started without the help of Jostens and many oi people there. Karen Stariha was always at the far end ofthe phone fine ready to ans questions and Larry DeSantos called asking where the pages were that were due months ago. Rick Brooks, who drew the figure for the cover and the folio tab, and his ovi artistic expertise was invaluable. Finally, nothing would ever have been completed wit! the many longs hoursthat Aster Laiemanathe publishers rep, Spemchecking layg ffotfering suggestrorfisfgrasnd answering Special fi'i8l'lKS-'fQEiifgEf3liS,-Wif9 Marybet shaving patience. if o P a cadet, Major Fiobert Skertic and Captain Paul Moruza, our Officers-in Charge prov be an enormous asset. Barb Sanders, the DCA Publications Coordinator, handle administrative side ofthe yearbook and also spent many long hours helping the staff edit finish the book. Their dedication to this project is greatly appreciated. When something needed to be signed or a tac needed to be informed of the deiiquenc - , E . . d Tony Aaron 1991 Editorin-Chief MAJ Skertic, jenn Voigtschild, Ken Moore, Sean Cleveland, 2LT Walsh, Tony Aaron, Mrs. Sanders, and CPT Moruzu present the 1990 Howitzer to Presid nt B h at C dt at on 1991 Howit er Staff Design Editor: jenn Voigtschild Opening!Closing: jenn Voigtschild Division Pages: jenn Voigtschild Year-in-Review: Chadd Newman Lara Knight Staff 8: Faculty: jenn Voigtschild Cadet Life: Kristi Duncan jenn Voigtschild Editor-in-Chief: Tony Aaron Executive Officer: Ken Moore Officers-in-Charge: CPT Paul Moruza MAJ Robert Skertic Publication Coordinator: Barbara Sanders Publisher Representative: Aster Laleman Customer Service Representative: Karen Stariha Studio Photography and Photo Processing: Academy Photo! Rockland Image Staff Writer: Sean Cleveland Class Historian: Troy Prestenberg Photography Editor: Don VanFossen Steve Vanaskie Staff Photographers: jeff Bencik Roger Herndon Martin Cudzillo Darrin Batchelor justin Wamheke Chris Wells Corps: Ken Moore Mary Geis Graduates: Ken Moore Toni Glaze SpO1'tS: jeff LeRoy Mike Kaczmarek Activities: Anita Harvey john Petty Charles Kim Adrian Cordovi Pete Kalamaras Editor 's Page 749 7Q5fIQ V S..-' L 1 1. PE ,rw 3 if . , 5 5.1 Q , I I I NOTES AL stL00k 751 il JOSTENS v ii 7, ., jg, V. 423, ,.,. at , , ,hwy gy, - , I T V- my Qbkyi ff-f jk Q 4, 5 K 'fMf'n+w': ,- .nm ' 1-he We-' 4 f' 1 ,gas W ef Tgwmaj 'K' ,r Q 3, 1 few - JN f wi 1" f rm, -f A , A uf.. f QM ,,f Q ' ., 1 1,1 , S , f L " ,, f V, A , . , . , f , ,. ,W ,. .,,.., ,3 , M . , .. X? E my ,Tag X L 4? W 1 HF Zh ., JB A A , , gk ,sk ,, UM , .gf 4, , Mg , , W 1 , 3. fi ., , W4 f ,ZW A-f X K Q ww Q 55 my 2 M3 W H 4? 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