United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD)

 - Class of 1982

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United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 808 of the 1982 volume:

" tc? jlW ' j sK ' gy. ' - " m 7. , . ..■..-.■ niK.-i-t - ' t:- i fS j if ' Sr mfy ' -. ; ' • ' J- 1 1 I |3 ASS( n.- HE LUCKY BAG A IT I .::- PRESENTED BY THE CLASS OF 1982 Of THE UNITED STATES NAVAL ACADEMY EDITOR RICHARD K. VOGEL ASSOCIATE EDITOR ROBERT G. FREN BUSINESS MANAGER RONALD C. BETHMAT m TABLE OF CONTENTS OPENIN CHAIN OF COMMAND BRIGADE OF MIDSHIPMEN CLASS HISTO THE CLASS O FACULTY SPORTS EXTRA-CURRICULAR ACTIVITIES CLOSING ADVERTISEMENTS f INDEX 794 THE STAFF I 1 Kendall Miller, Layout Editor Steve Hemmelgarn, Photo Editor Bill Patterson, Schedules Wo have all heard the call which has rei ounded throughout our nation s hi5 itory 9 the call to protect our richest treasure — Freedom. Its protection demands the per- sonal eoniniitment of generation after generation of dedicated men and women, gathered together in a military profession. ' i f c «l- ■ «» 1 n 4 » M I u k. ' f i !f i 1 p T tf i 1 1 m 1 1 k I f i Ki m a i during source of leaders for that profession for more titan 135 years. If, ' ■■3? 1 k w 4 1 4l- ' ■-4 r r w w w w Our predecessors have often shown immeasurahle courage. A ' »-. ! 4 f : -« 1 .1 . . BHUwum.. « ' 5 V -Ob ' M k V A 1 • T ■ -TfciiF H ,n ■ . K t T v ' : ? i»L . vjit v f -( . • p » .• v: f i • »! .■ ■ tfSNMb . A. L- ' f ?fx And far too often they have given their lives in the line of duty. ' " -7 - . V- f m •V w J, i?4 » t ■! {.r Tho Class of 1982 is ri ad.y for the i hall(Mig ' os set before us. r ! rv v K v ' i v liavo grown morally monfally and physically. IF Ti : E " t ' B 1 • . J H i ■_ . ' J - •hit- ■;■ wansmm 1 Ukiri ' ?1 ' - IK-P ' i. ' ' " " r rui Hliilo eroatiii lifelong friondi hips i II d s |i a r k i ii ii ii I i r g e 1 1 a b 1 e mcMiiorio8. Now suddenly, these four years have passed. — J 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 T ■ ■ • iiiriiiii ' % - 0 ' ' ' - . 4flKii» .«»:. «» . f- 5? i ' t I . ' .ift-V? The time has eomc to take our place beifi ide those who have gone before us, with the knowledge that our lives have been forever col- ored by . ■.- ' - :■-, ■,- ' : ' . ' 1 ■ ijiKinjPii x! i 1 HI 4 M v At ' f L- :r : ' mi m v ' _ T " " , : ■ ' V- . ' " ea m ' ' Sqj . ' W7: ' .?SK ' ?f,.-;!i« ' - ' ' ;» ;.S fJf : ' ■.■• ■ -r Tmhmi Bi M i iil MiS milkiil, ■1 COMMANDER IN CHIEF f- reiiaent Konala IK. Kea an ■ SECRETARY OF DEFENSE ZJne U4onoraoie CaAper VU. VUeinberger SECRETARY OF THE NAVY ZJne ,J4onoraole okn Zr. JLeltman T SUPERINTENDENT OF THE ACADEMY Uice Admiral (Ldu atd C lA aiiei i I COMMANDANT OF MIDSHIPMEN L ommoaore eJLeon _ t. (Lctneu ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF OF THE COMMANDANT MAJ Williams EA to Commjndant CAPT Holcomb Deputy Commandant CAPT Greenwood SeniorChaplain 34 Chain of Command %}i] ; OPERATIONS ADMINISTRATION Mrs Baysinger Social Dir. LT Hahndorf Financial Adv. Chain of Command 35 wT ' . i , l v. . --. ; ' ... . ■ — ■ f . •W ' ■ Df iSSm S ' ' f tfff; .■■lilfegia IMiWiiit m. .nl l i I I I I 38 The Brigade S " S ? " Uh •I Brigade Staff First Set Commander, Andy Palowich; Deputy, Dobie McArthur; Adjutant, Scott Leftwich; First Lt , John Weidman; Admin, Ken Perry, Supply, Max MuUholland; Ops, Steve Taracevics; MIS Liaison, Steve Goertzen Second Set H : f •ttr ' ' It " C.- !- . 04. H 11- -— " ir- W c - afe F - Commanaer VNait Xopits I ' l ' putv, Kevin V iinolm, i.)p . Kom- Mtiifairi. AUiui.ini, |i Supply, John Somplasky; First Lt. Dennis LaRochelle; MIS Liaison. Scott Vasina The Brigade 3 J First Regimental Staff First Set Commander, Robert bturgell; bub-Commander, Kevin Mcguire; bupply. Rus Janicke; Ad|utant, Ray bavich. Admin, Mark Stammer; Ops, Cathy Calhoun Second Set Commander. Jim Righter; Sub-Comm,n Rich Rayerman, Supply, Mike Crowley 1,1 .i|ui,inl. Rick Breckenbridge, Admin, iO The Brigade Second Regimental Staff First Set Commander. Jeff Campbell; Sub-Commander, Larn,. Nordvig; Ops, Carrie Musso; Admin. John Richardson; Adjutant. Dave Dunaway; Supply, Scott Harris ' Second Set Commander. Kevin Boreen; Sub-Commander, Paul Shaw; Ops. Mike Golightly. Adjutant. Steve Burns, Admin Tom Crook; Supply. Butch Smith The Brigade 41 First Battalion FALL SET Commander. D. Culbertson, Sub-Commander, C Batchlor, Ops, D. Zeise, Adjutant, T. Galpin, Supply, T Riggs, Admin, B. Hagenbuch SPRING SET Commander, D. Dinkins, Sub-Commander, M. Tabert; Ops, J. Hatten; Adjutant, D Tracy; Supply, C. King; Admin, E. Larson Second Battalion SPRING SET Commander, P. Healy; Sub-Commander, J. Plude; Ops, S. Irwin; Adjutant, B. Swanson: Supply, P. Skopowski; Admin, F. Gorman FALL SET Commander, R. Miles; Sub-Commander, L. Brasher; Ops, K. Hagmann; Adjutant, G. Loureiro; Supply, R. Ward; Admin, M. Murdter The Brigade 43 Third Battalion FALL SET Commander, M. Sharpe, Sub-Commander, S Sunseri; Ops, M. Stresemann, Adjutant, W Popovich, Supply, R. Alexander; Admin, J Davidson I Commander. J Capstaff, Sub-Commander, S. Kovel, Ops, T Jackson, Adjutant, R. Craft; Supply, R. Schumacher, Admin, J. Wendell Phii The Brigade GSEI s. Cnft. AdainJ.lWf " Fourth Battalion FALL SET Commander, D. Lynch, Sub-Commander, D. Lowe; Ops, R Fricker; Adjutant, C. Blackadar; Supply, T. Aruffo, Admin, J. Alverez SPRING SET Commander, B Arnold; Sub-Commander, S. Duffy; Ops, C Miller, Adjutant, J Welter; Sup- ply, P Hartzell, Admin, P. Haglich 1 r i 1 ! i 1 « »-- r " ' - — r=J ■■■..air«l The Brigade 45 Fifth Battalion FALL SET Commander, F. Lower) ' , Sub-Commander, E. Dachowski; Ops, K. Baugh; Adjutant, C. Cook; Supply, B. Fell: Admin, P Schulert i CAPTStra er if J ' t ' ' " r- ' I SPRING SET Commander, D Martin, Sub-Commander, ]. Hornick, Ops, D. Dittmer; Adjutant, B. Kyllo; Supply, S. Corley; Admin, P. Gamble tain j 46 The Brigade Sixth Battalion FALL SET " Commander, D. Mewbourne; Sub- Commander, W. Wright, Ops, S. Barr; Adju- tant, K Keenan, Supply, R. Matthews; Admin, M Hoppe SPRING SET Commander, L. Gilpin; Sub-Commander, T. Brannen; Ops, L. Postenrieder; Adjutant, C Wilson; Supply, C. Mcguire; Admin, C Morgan The Brigade 47 1. Bill Schmidlin 2 Pam Kocornik 3. Terri Riggs 4. Mike Foster 5. Tim Galpin 6. Jeff Criswell 7 Herbv Hen- drickson 8 Mike Rouser 9. Greg French 1 6. Rich Clvborne 11. Tom Kennedy 12 Greg Robillard 13 Larry Weber 14 Dave Grim 15 Paul Urey 16. Tim Krese 17. Dave Andrews 18 Donna Esposito 19 Will Morales 20. Neal Zendle 21. Craig Hardin 22. Rick Chapman 23. Paul Krug 24 Dave Ruff 25. Bill McCormack 26. Rick Breckenbridge 27 Mark Tabert 28. Ken Murray 29. Tom Kiser30 JavHiggins3IVVill Morris LT Curtis, 1st Co. Officer Fall Set -- M LT David Ruff, M LTJ(, Greg French, M ENS Craig Hardin Spnnf; Set M LT Flerbert Hen- drickson, M LTJG Tim Krese, M ENS Mike Foster 1st Co. Fun One: a state of mind. Yes, once again 1st Company proved that mids can get the job done without los- ing their cool. Under the laid-back leadership of ' 82, 1st Company set the pace for the Brigade. In P-rades, the boys strolled to a casual 3rd place overall without all of those drear. ' mor- ning practices Academically, Fun One was once again tops in the Brigade — not to mention the five post-graduate scholarships for ' 82. Not to be outdone, the company athletes did their part In addition to the many varsity lettermen (including an All-American swimmer and the Liberty Bowl Defensive Player of the Game), the company had three varsity team captains Of course the in- company athletes did their part with division championships in heavyweight football, fieldball, and soccer. So remember, it ' s all a state of mind. r..! ' M, ♦ ' .•» ' - i " f ifi i 1 I Class of 1983: Rou. ' J D. Acton, J. Houfek, B. Dunleavy, M Gorenflo, A. Smith, K. Ikeda, L. Powell, E. Disher, D. Bevington; Row 2 R. Breuil, K. Hymes, J. Kuzma, J. Gordon, B. Hicks, J. Llarena, B. Hodges; Row 3 J. Guthrie, P. Heim, B Costello, K. Phillips, E. Hodgson, G. Smith Class of 1984: Row I K Burke, D Steinberg, G. Romero, D. Selas, R. Johnson, A. Gallota, M . McDowell, C Cheu, M. MeuHer; Rou- 2 L. Beese, A. Hollingsworth, N Larson, S. Noreika, L. Carr, K. Hart, C. Karnbach, C. Kizzee, J. Vann; Row 3 S Bibeau, L. Ondrey, C. Bertoleh, M McGiveny, B Ratcliffe, L. Holtkamp, P Buckley, J Hamm. Class of 1985: Row 1 A Marouie, T Salza, R. Reid, J Beadles, R Tilghman, J. Henry, M. Dunning, J. Shevis, T Owen; Row 2 M. McDonough, 1. Gone, J Evans, C Holte, E. Beckler, R. Stewart, A Hinkley, ]. Sims, D. Hahn, J Hendrix, A. Coetzee, J Marr; Row 3 A. Sterret, B. Coblentz, D. Reuster, J. Lennox, K. Cozad, T. Digges, S Stevenson, M Bryant, A. Bartosik The Brigade 49 J fffl g ' _5Mfi_Qa. 1. John Lenehan 2 Dean Studt 3 Chris Klentznxan 4 Gerald Lahr 5 Bob Centeno 6 Brent Hagenbuch 7 Andy- Fuller 8 Bill Kovach 9 Gar - Sandala 10 Scott Larson 1 1 Steve Kingston 12 Greg W ' ittman 13 Clint Knudson 14 Bob Adrion 15 John Vance 16 John McCaffrey 17 Vince Lamolinara 18 Dave Schmick 19 Bill Varg ' o 20 Charlie King 21 Mark Williams 22 Tom Guerrasio 23. Ken Perry 24 Russ Daniel 25 Roger Bradford 26. Rick Low 27 Joe Cherra 28. Greg Hanson Lt. Horne, 2nd Co. Officer Fall Sel M LT Mark Williams, M LTJG Russ Daniel, M ENS Johns Vance Spnng Sel M LT Gary Sandala, M LTJG Bob Centeno, M ENS Vince Lamolinara 2nd Co LOOSE DEUCE: Insert, Ayatollah, Or Dbag, 2 week Fryin ' Hawaiian, Steady Freddy Boom Boom What can you do for me Roger? — Nice hair Bob! Where ' s yours Bill? What are you laughing about Gary? Jose bag got how many letters today? DAD GUM — FDR! Snickers bars and Dr Pepper . Tom, Bakes and the green beans CLINK! SPLASH ' Whose nng was that. Boo? GO Greg, Charlie 1, 2, 3 Over the state line is kidnapping, Steve! Rte 2 drag strip Monuts ' letter sweater, FINALLY! Another star for your sweater Vach? How was the Med Jerry? Eagle- beak Vincey-schnoz, The Cane, Radio Rick ' s cute shorts, JP the HO Hatchet man. Ken Mangione (Magic Lips), Dave the duck hunter. The Woodpecker Mumbles, John the Mechanical Sage Incorps is best Bill, no sleep for Willey (Jose either), Witt ' s positive thinking. Chicken murders and the Iowa 4, 2-ton Tessie and Slim Jim, Un- cle JD and Wild T too, . . . Spiffy fry and HAT TOSS! I " ■i. ' . Class of 1983: Row I Drew Schlaepfer, Al Silver, Walt Molano, Don Haas, Ben Espe, Javier Covelli, Dave Fisher, Al Lenz, Neil Davidson; Row 2 Chris Kiergan, Doug Streit, John Dace, Steve Herrmann, Rob Piroumian, Mike Simmons, Mike Quinlan, Tim Herndon, Chip Walter, George Whitbeck, Drew Jensen; Row 3 Johm Croce, Mike Astleford, Mike Ver- million, John Hults, Eric Yotz, Keith Walker, Andy Gallop, Dan Casmey; not pictured Tyrone Thames, Steve Kennedy, Mike Parra, Joe Mokris, Evan Edwards Class of 1984: Rou ' J Rick Pagel, Brian Jones, Kent Peters, Jeff Amerine, Gina Dinicolo, Helen Stahley, Kari Standard, Heather Carr- ington, Patti Lynch; Row 2 Mike Lancaster, Jeff Galicia, Tim Goff, Mike Yu, Dean Schmidt, Amy Thomas, Eric Cook, Mark Desens, Linda Schumacher, Sue Borden, Jim Brennan, Charlie Swift; Row 3 John Jolley, Kevin Andersen, Scott Woessner, Harold Hoffman, Dan Eldredge, David Slender, John Weigold, Pete Brannigan, Jason Wharton; not pictured Kathy Eaves, Pete Oswald. Class of 1985: Row I Chris Lowery, Greg Olson, Mike Tranchina, Dave O ' Neil, Geoff Gex, Tom George, Dan Stout, Humilde Prudencio, George Lange; Row 2 John Berg, Dave Bailey, Bill Shulz, Jeff Heida, John Puglisi, Steve Wilson, Andy Butterfield, Tony Orlando, Ralph Portnoy, Dave Randle, Lou Chiavacci; Row 3 Gary Kent, Curtis Bryan, Tim Szymanski, Joe Valentine, Jact Stem, Steve Purdy, Brian Broberg, John Mlincsek, Vinnie Young. immm The Brigade 51 1. Eric Reinke 2. Joe Wilson 3. O-Newlon-Saki 4. Gavin Giddings 5. Dean Yamasaki 6. Brucie Schmlckley ' . Bruce Dudley 8. John Hatten 9. Mona Loa 10. Sweat Surko 11. Gerry Rowe 12. Randy Smith 13. Tommy Tkac 14. Bob Dimas 15. Space Logue 16. David Culbertson 17. Al Davitt 18. Richand Simmons 19. George Bon»all 20. Navin Jurceka 21. Greg Chico 22. Eddie Delaney 23. Joey Head 24. Phil Peyton 25. John Knight 26. Bobby Sturgell Tall Set - M LT Dudley, Surko, M ENS Chico Spnng Set - M LT Peyton, M LTJG Tkac, M ENS Giddings 3rd Co. " Avoid Pain, Pursue Pleasure " — so say our Thirsty-Third T-shirts We ' ve definitely kept with tradition and gone for the gusto this year From regimental fieldball champs to varsity athlete jocks, from Pat and Ed on YPs to Jim and Iggy as cheerleaders, from Sturg the striper to Surks the trident scholar, from Phil and Tom in charge of VTNA to Duds the brigade ' s auto mechanic, we took Canoe U by storm Under the never-present leadership of Lt (TF)2, we pursued pleasure There was the annual pilgrimage to the Hallo- ween Saturnalia and a Christmas party that turned into quite a " roast " Unfor- tunately, we got caught in some of our antics: How were the crabs at River- side? How ' bout our youngsters bring- ing the party into the hall one Friday night? During Army week, a Marine Corps smoke grenade brought us to the 4-1 skyline again So what else is new?! ' la ■ A fa. mm 1 -— — _ Sj!?Sf »flMl ■roirrTBTrTn fS - f ft ill ■« ' ' ilihr " it " 52 The Brigade I, ' . f. »,v4 ' if A nmm Class of 1983: Row 1 Bob Graham, Jay Pondya, John Reich, Jim McKinley, Lisa Thompson, Ann Furtner, Bill Leitzau, Dave Radi, Jeff Heavener; Rou- 2 Don Beard, Mike Wallace, Ken Fancher, Frank Halliwell, Mike Arnold, Pete Hunt, Larry Vonier, Pam Allinger, Mark Wilson, John Farrell, Bill Grant, Bill Mvsinger, Row 3 Chuck Shipper, Ed Powell, Fred Bowers, Bob Harris, Dwight Jenkins, Dan Molthen, Bill Traub, Mark Scheaffer, Darrel Lakins, Paul Henkel Class of 1984: Row I Bob Beach, Mike Peast, Alex Casimes, Pat Walsh, John Stamos, Maurice Fairley, Davis Smith, Dave Forney, Jean-Francois Turner; Row 2 Dick Donnelly, Gary Watson, Greg Pease, Mike Murphy, Byron Bond, Jerry Mosher, Pat Rabun, Raphaez UUoa, Dave Marang, Bob Megarrity; Row 3 John Nowell, Joey Head, Glenn Schultz, John Fusto, Ray Clark, Kevin Jennings, Clay Richmond, Tony Medina, Mike Kutelmack, Mike Wilson. Class of 1985: Rou- 1 Andy Bellus, Rob White, Mike Gilday, Lenny Gonzalez, Dan Holzrichter, Frank Novak, Gene Mendoza, Marty McEnroe, Tim Berg; Row 2 Chris Hickey, Mark Waterman, Mike Fazzio, John Van Cleave, Rick Merriman, Andy Cheney, John Williams, Chuck Mills, Dan Seigen- thaler. Dale Horan, Jeff Baquer Row 3: Mark Poindexter, Pete Phelps, Rob Wileman, Tom Higgins, Steve Cade, Bruce Thompson, Hugh Walter, Bob Goodman, Steve Debonis, Rene Puliatti The Brigade 53 ■iTv r ' ' - ' 1. Dave Dinkins 2. Red Jenlz 3. Biff Browning 4. Brian Underwood 5. Bob McKenzie 6. Mark Olechowski 7. Jim Lingar 8. Chuck Borowski 9. Hank Schneider 10. Tom Brown 11. Brian Riso 12. Pat Gill 13. Mike Jordan 14. Jeff Heibel 15. Bill Flynn 16. Don Clements 17. John Vargo 18. Bernie Fitzgerald 19. Jim Buglewicz 20. Ivan DeBate 21. Bob Claypool 22. Jenny Sullivan 23. Steve Wechsler 24. Marcus Yonehiro 25. Pam Pitkin 26. Pat Thurman Maj. Lasher — 4th Co. Officer Fall Set — M LT William Browning, M LTJG Mark Olechowski, M ENS Patrick Gill Spring Set M LT Brian Underwood, M LTJG Patrick Gill, M ENS John Bullock 4th Co Phoamin ' Phour spent most of the year in the (hick of the race for col- or company A solid company com- posed of well-rounded individuals — skilled in athletics, academics and good times — Fourth Company suppliea the driving force behind the Brigade Champion Battalion Football team and, with much the same group, defended the Heavyweight touch football crown The mainstays of the brigade champ stixball team as well as two Class A skippers came from Fourth Company " Work Hard, Play Hard, " the company motto, became the general attitude for the whole company We did work hard most of the time, but we played hard all of the time (The Major ' s house may never be the same ) As years and classes pass, none of us will ever forget the times, both good and bad, that we spent in Fourth Company, the closest group in the Brigade. I T •e. m W .1 y " Class of 1983: Row 1 G. Manley, D. Hopkins, K Rivera, R. Moore, G. Salty, F. Okie, S. Trainer, D. Wayne, J. Murray; Row 2 K. Hawk, S. Olevenik, M. Hellcat, M. Thurman, M. Bait, W. W Wells, V Texdale, F. T. Longer, E. T. Block, C. Voigts; Row i S. Bird, F. Pomeau, J. Geddy, L. Zilla, M. E. Thane, D. Axeman, L. Ipps, R. Gambhllo, K. Zoom, J. Curper, J. Hair. Class of 1984: Row 1 R. Syring, S. Oh, D. Mitchell, S. Pfeiffer, J. Dorbin, L. Hiponia, R. Christopherson, B. Baker, C. Eppers; Row 2 T. Quigley, T Mortensen, J Thompson, P. Futcher, T. Stubbs, ] Westerbeke, D. Schmode, T. Ransom, D Zevotek, J. Mooney; Row 3 V. Wall, R Rabuse, S. Griffin, B Murphy, K. Blum, G. DeBode, M. Eves, M. Thompson, not pictured K. Holderied, J. Fellowes, J. Conklin, S. Saxton, A. Manning, M. Flaggs. Class of 1985: Row 1 Cuthbert, Loblein, Dean, Sun, Dibono, Cameron, Stout, Thompson, Gomez, Row 2 Ballard, Hanson, Kowalewski, Hauman, Switzer, Preddy, Beygo, Phillips, Grill Warda, Spear; Row 3 Mata, Pimple, Kint- zel, Kyser, Klooster, Selvy, Hoppa, Grenier, Bourbeau, Berger. The Brigade 55 INCOGNITO LCDR Reese 5th Co. Officer Fall Set M LT Reese, M LTJG Wat- son. M ENS Klunder Spring Set M LT Watkins, M LTJC Hackett, M ENS Buss Fifth Company. Fighting Five? Remembering the goocT times that we shared, perhaps we should call ourselves Frat Five. This fall the com- pany socialized after every home foot- ball game at the Edward Hackett Pre- Memorial Tailgaters We held several " sports nights ' first semester and saw 1981 out with a Christmas party Dur- ing the second semester we avoided the snow by holding an ice-skating party, and we braved the cold April winds for a chilly — but enjoyable — picnic. Howei ' cr, it wasn ' t all play and no work for 5th We upheld the name of Fijfhlmg Five by proving our tenacity in sports and professionalism We won the brigade championship title in lightweight football, the regimental ti- tle in soccer, and a special award for best and most professional company area. In addition, each of the four classes averaged better than 3.0 on the PCR. Frat Five or Fighting Five . . or both? •imkKiis»m: ' i ivmiamLytm0fmri)mi»l» Class of 1983: Row 2 John Lovering, Jeff Faye, Denise Pellete, Vic Mercado, Robert " J " ' C " Martin, John Cerasuold, John " JB " Newell, Richard Wehman, Brian " Hinks " Hinkley; Row 2 Dave " Beef " Scott, Jim Riegel, Patrick Ellis, Heidi Wolfangel, Joe Cooney, Bob Clyborne, Greg Butler, Mike Philbrook, Tim " TJ " Jewel, Dave Gwilliam, Brian LaRoche; Row 3 Joey Miller, George DuPont. Darren Anderson, Joe Harding, Tim Rexrode, Mike Ott, Sean Freeman; nol pictured Bruce Dam- meier, Dave " Grunts ' Buesner. Class of 1984: Row 3 Steve Berninger, Glen Otis, Jim Bishop, Scott Kushino, Troy Mc- Swain, Paul Silva, Doug Cassidy, Robert Gon- zalez, John Glaeser; Row 2 Peter Dallman, John Abbot, Joe Cook, Randy King, Brian Gehringer, John Herron, Tom Huff, Peter McDevitt, Claude Coucoules, David Weely, Robert Speer, Clayton Saunders; Row 3 Dave Kiehl, Alan Abramson, Mathew Egeli, Craig Michaels, Kit Marnane, Woody Harris, Dave Goins, Mark Mohr, Richard Byers, D R. Dugan. Class of 1985: Row 1 Patti Rouble, Kathy Mc- Cartan, Sue Saalav, Andrea Webb, Jeff Belt, Charles Burns, John Hannink, Mark Walters, Jim Cochrane; Row 2 Lucinda McKinney, Stephanie Green, Dave Williamson, V ' onnie Joy, Eric Gardner, Joseph Flynn, Robert Ivey, Tom Huffstubler, Bill Fenton, Tom Adams, Glen Hamilton, Dave Gunker, Lou Cedrone, Gary Cozad; Row 3 John Wiltgen, Curtis Pear- son, Mike Greenwood, Scott Olsen, Mike Yankovitch, Dave Baker, Tony Landauer, LeMonte Adkins, Dave Price, Tom Fritz. The Brigade 57 ' v t- -vsm -BH- Class of 1983: Row 1 David Kelley, John Krepps, Mike Koval, Larrj ' McCombs, Jim Hille, Dan Krall, Charles Piersall, Mike Seaver, Kirk Anderson; Row 2 Pete Manibo, Carol Sink, Brian Collins. Elmer Roane, Andy Macyko, Darrell Page, Eric Revter, Jim Drake, Jay Benner, Frank Callow, Chip Ressel, Ernie Sax, Dan Forney, Bill Omberg, Dave Linton; Row 3 Chris St. George, Wallace Smith, Darrell Montgomery, Tim Thomson, Darrell Over- cash, Phil Skatinak, Joe Tafolo, Gary Schmidt. Class of 1984: Row 1 Mike Cameron, Alex Daverede, Tod Lutton, Tom Goaley, Joselyn Wilson, Dan Adamus, Steve Brawley, Pete Strance, Gary English; Row 2 Randy Nixon, Tom Mesara, Kerim Povv ' ell, Matt Marron, Pete Valejo, John Jorgenson, Glen Carpenter, Pat Kolbas, Pete Mahyer, Dan Boucher, Ken McGann, Carl Garbolotti, Mike Devin, Sean Hilferty, John O ' SuUivan; Row 3 Randy Gustafson, Mike Massey, Joe Thein, Dan DaCruz, Scott Randolph, Brent Poynter, Trevor Mclntyre, Mike Martinez, Eric Wills, Tom Miller. Class of 1985: Row 1 Tom Mohr, Rob Racoosin, Jun Payoyo, John Boyle, Ray Legenza, Brad Williamson, Joe Packard. Barry Davis, Pete Matthews; Row 2 Marv Brownell, Jeff Smith, Jim Punelli, Jeff Horton, Joh Wade, Matt Fletcher, Del Martins, Curt Lyter, Colin Studevan, Dan Morris, Dave Schweizer; Row 3 John Matic, John Ireland, Paul Hee, Mario Maddox, Tim Costello, Ed Pogue, Rick Cobb, Kevin Mosher, Rich Lumsden, Pat Douglas, John Schmit. The Brigade 59 y ' iVA . Aft Fall Set M LT C Henry, M LTJG R. Duncan, M LTJG J Tondu Spnng Set M LT Van Petten, M LTJG P King, M LTJG Robertson 7th Co The 7th Company began A " i 81-82 under the guidance of a new com pany officer, Lt Jerry Rudd, a nuke sur race type The mids in Seventh Com- pany involved themselves in a wide variety of activities throughout the yard: Glee Club productions, brigade boxing, three varsity sports captains (wrestling, women ' s fencing, men ' s ri- fle), 150 football, and masqueraders; that ' s not to mention the several sailors The Seadongs of Severn were known for their outstanding marching abilities, as well as their tremendous academic prowess — or lack there oP On the spirit-related side, late-night rumbles were always fun — that is, un- til restriction musters set in Even with eyes keen of graduation the first class in 7th Company managed to keep all classes in control, while assuming the duties and privileges of Junior Officers I f ;j% j»,i5v;5;» mm J AWM Class of 1983: Rou- J Mark Powell, Lawrence Bryla, Scott Brummett, Gary McCarthy, Philip Savage, Jeff Armstrong, Daniel Schroeder, Daniel Dixon, Jessy Gogue, Row 2 James Anreano, David Karson, Mark Neff, James Koeler, Brian Corcoran, Steven Savery, N. Filippone, Carlos Rivera, Trace Callaghan, Wesley Lyon, James Wooley, Robert Aronson, John Rupp, Mark Hellstem; Row 3 Michael Krechel, John Greenway, Dale Owen, Harry Tillman, Robert Fields, Michael Hinton, Carl Weber, Ed Vicini, Matthew Gubenski, An- thony Rodgers, Victor Genco, David Magness. Class of 1984: Row 1 Mark Davis, Jeff Weber, Glenn Gurback, Rox-Ann Wix, Kathleen Mur- ray, Danny Kumauyai, Gerald Murphy, LouAnn Nesta, Rhonda Beagle; Row 2 Doug Barreback, Andrew Litton, Tom Horn, Steve Clemency, Virginia Forehand, Cameran Manning, John McCorwick, Russell Krause, Scott Chessman, Terrance Walton, Marjorie Rowhouser, Mary Green, Diane Wuestnburg, Brett Comstock; Row 3 Andy Pausiegs, Jim Schofield, Allison Webster, Bradley Flock, John Augustine, George Butler, Willard Tillman, Robert Brown, Scott Vagel, Scott Biel. Class of 1985: Row 1 Underwood, LaCorte, Perry, Delgado, Chase, Howell, Culpepper, Marquis, White; Row 2 Scott, Llyborne, White Becker, McArthur, Armes, Pleasant, Olt, Buehler; Row 3 Norris, Tuten, Price, Kerber, Sutton, Brooks, Mearig, Alexander, Peck, Johsnon. The Brigade 61 lAMJ JLJTMjuejTj m m ' ii ' JF. 1 Chris Castanian 2 Steve Blankman 3 Javi Juarez 4. Pete Young 5 Frank Valente 6 Jim Akiyama 7 Ralph Ward 8 Mike Morris 9 John Korn 10 Andy Harper 11. Steve Cooksey 12 Steve Acalin 13 Lou Meier 14. Jeff Sands 15 Jim Yohe 16 Brad Weiner 17. Matt Combo 18 Bob Kerno 19 Russ Gentry 20. Dave Pillion 21. Craig Rvneiwicz 22 Marc Richardson 23. Andy Shelter 24! MarcDapas25 leff Mauro Lt. Youngsborg — 8th Co. Officer Tall Set M LT Jeff Mauro, M LTJC Andy Shelter, M ENS Steve Blankman Spring Set M LT Jim Yohe, M LTJG Frank Valente, M ENS Mark Richardson 8th Co. They hailed from all corners of the nation, brought together by a com- mon desire to become leaders of men. A f)Otpourri of personalities the Boys earned early in the game to work together They used this skill on many institutions outside the confines of the wall, ravaging " in masse " many of the local colleges However, the Boys did not limit their mayhem to any locality They gained notoriety at the Debutantes ' Ball in New York, covered the Pentagon with an indelible message and turned Memphis and the Liberty Bowl upside down The Boys held false notions about captunng color company, however, they did lead the Brigade in such stellar activities as Hall Olympics, cliff diving, Greco-Roman wrestling with the Uptown Dudes and cheating death witn their driving prowess. They came, kicked over every stone, brushed off and hit the fleet. f i • • 1 ! ' : ' W : t-. r, ,v iT Class of 1983: Rou 1 Paul Shankland, Adolph Seissom, Don Clause, Linda Bolan, Nancy In- gerson, Kevin Lui, Doug Wadsworth, Glenn Woodruff. Kim Williams; Row 2 Mike Chavez, Steve Oda, Lacy Bartee, Steve Thoreson, T V. Shindelar, John Holland, Maj Zap, Brook Schurman, Mike Breen, Row 3 Andy Skehan, Joe Wilson, Jeff Weis, Mitch Cart, Charlie O ' Brien, Rich Belisle, Tom Dacy, Jim Loper, Greg Lester, Rodney Guseman. Class of 1984: Row J P Lluy, J Pagano, J. J Smith, T Dua, S. Kirschner, M Chimiak, M Newman, A Lopez, G. Wilson; Row 2 D. Myre T. Ivan, W. Guerrero, A. Farrell, A. J Pon turiero, S Hash, S Buvington, M Waldschmidt, E. Renda; Row 3 D Benson, J Gelinne, B Krueger, C Melcher, R Olsen, R Babicz, T. Green, D. Wilkes, A. J. Stuart, S Smith Class of 1985: Rou. ' 1 Brian Caisse, T. V. Tumin- nello, Brian Ledbetter; Row 2 Sandy Mahlum, Mike Torbit, Wade Schmidt, Jime Jensen, Don Hume, Ken Yamashita, Kurt Gerwitz, Elaine Bushore, Jerry Jordan, Row 3 Terry Garbuzin- ski, Cindy Thehaud, Eugene Wozniak, Dan Thisdale, Brett Wiseman, Bill Lyons, Will Con- stantini, Mike Miller, Gretchen Dayoub, Keith Brunni, Kevin Jenkins, Richard Johnson, Chris Lutz, Doug Volgeneau, Tim Zebell, Row 4 Mark Johnson, Tom Lekch, Gay Shindelar, Harold Barr, Richard Carr, Tim Risherg, Deb- bie Miller, Barry Benzing, Chris Weiler, Mark Meloro, Ken Heine, Mike Hajosy, Rick Ryder. The Brigade 63 e (d£ ' mfiT ' ' ' ' - ' - 1. Warren Hubler 2 Russ Luersen 3 Greg Montesi 4 John Roberts 5 Tim Anderson 6 Mike Murdter 7 Rick Smith 8 Doug Groters 9 Rich Rayerman 10 Elliot Kugel 11 Dave Simpson 12 Bob Green 13 Wayne Hintze 14 Keith Roberts-Horsfield 15 Ted Stank 16 Tim Bertch 17 Tim Powers 18 Bill Thayer 19 Pete Phabie 20. Kevin Sweeny 21 Tont King 22. Greg Thomas 23. Phil Donaher 24 Rob Fisher 25 Gus Lourierdo 26. Rene Velez 27. George Tagart LCDR Leib — 9th Co. Officer FaUSel M LT Warren Hubler, M LT- JG Tim Metzler, M ENS D Lema SpnnQ Set M LT Rene Velez, M LTJG Rob Fisher, M ENS J. Dzminowicz 9th Co What can be said about a year that one has waited for so lone to ar- rive? Like any other year at USNA the bad seems to overshadow the good. Yet in the years to come the stories will be embellished and only the good times remembered, as it should be We will remember the rumbles of the year and the weekend the whole company restricted together . . . the tailgaters which were a hit due to " Gramps ' and his truck the night our company of- ficer was OOD and he parked his car in Smoke Hall (he ' s new at the job) . the night ' 82 finally dominatea the com- pany sports night in football. So long Mother B 1 rrr i«i«MlA»-.IRW« ' !i. a. ' iJ«ISK3W;»MV .- ' 4»r ' .f - ,» S ' ..T - .■,♦: . r ' ■llMfeADiiiiMidi ;g fT ' 5:-r; : Class of 1983: Row 1 Marion Brown, John Marana, Jeff Weaver, Kevin Humers, Joe Johnson, Tom Crompton, Bill Hart, Pete Gamerdinger, Larry McAllister, Row 2 Ed Feege, Jon Harding, Chris Montross, Dave Eguchi, Chris Colon, Bruce Eikenberg, Scott Hagen, Paul Vujica, Paul Wilkinson, Bryan Bigger; Row 3 Paul Johndrow, Chris Ballister, Mike Hapeman, Charles Lukenbill, Jaime Rivas, Craig Husa, Ralph Williams, Joe Bod- diford, Brian Ostrom, Eric Kaniut Class of 1984: Row 1 Derek Hudson, Chris Nelson, Todd Sperry, Rich Farrell, Greg Waters, Mark Quigley, Bart Rowe, Deborah Sheppard, Mike Nevins; Row 2 Connie Justice, Mark Sakaniwa, Bob Hammett, Gail Haberlin, Patricia Merrill, Karen Englehart, Alice McManus, Jan Chinn, Rob Everist; Row 3 Gor- don Catlin, Dallas Roper, Larry Naeyaert, Larry Quinn, Mike Strano, Joan Taverna Class of 1985: Row J Kevin Leeds, Paul Lerke, Scott Harrison, Jim Winkler, Eric Wallace, Bob Poor. Ralph Divito, Jerome Godeaux, Niles Lang; Row 2 Angus McDonald, Greg Watka, Dan Harrison, Alan Assel, Bill Stegall, Jeff Clapp, Rich Palidino, Joe Fordam, Bill Thone, Bob Hoffer, Bill Fitzgerald; Row i Andy Bota, Randy Hyer, Troy Smith, Jeremy Bruce, Phil Reiff, Rick Wilson, Vincent Bowhers, Bill Blat- ter, Phil A. Shio, Greg Locher The Brigade 65 9Mmi!irM .ggsa V«-iVA .AJ 1 Kevin McGuire 2 Rovce English 3 Ernie Mattacotta 4 Tim Bacci 5 Ed Cataldo 6 Jack Joynson 7 Phil Perez 8 Frank Gorman 9 Bob Brennan 10 Curt Garland 11 Rex Heagv 12 Laurent Reinhardt 13 Kevin Mabon 14 Rose McGrath 15 Sue Steen 16 Sue Hittle 17 Tern ' Richie 18. Joe Direnzo 19 Rick Bohner 20. Paul Shigley 21 Dave Spoerl 22 Mike Crum 23. Nick Covell 24 Joan Curry 25. Marv Sesbeau Maj. Wilson — 10th Co. Officer Fall Set M LT Bob Brennan, M LTJC Ed Cataldo, M ENS Joan Curry Spring Sel M LT Jack Joynson, M LT- JG Royce English, M ENS Joe Direnzo 1981-82 was a good year for " Marching 10. " Company highlights included high color company standings, football tailgaters. key wardroom im- provements, morning PT sessions, and fantastic WUBA Gang skits. The annual company dining-in was a smashing suc- cess; the guest speaker was Norman Polmar, author of the biography Rickciver Company intramural teams fared well, but playoff berths remained elusive Almost everybody in ' 82 got what they wanted at service selection, and three got what they wanted at the altar (Bob, Dave and Ed, many more are likely to follow you shortly.) The departing Class of ' 82 wishes the best of luck to those left behind in Good Times Ten. r : Y Ji. t ' rT iWw i Class of 1983: Row 1 R. I Rusnak, Mike Mahan, Lou Traglia, Dave Groff, Mark Nicholson, Dan Strubble, Mike Markovitch, Marcial Dumlao, Brian Posey; Row 2 Andy Caldwell, Charles Landrum, Blake Welling, Scott Baer, Richard Linnekin, Lee Schonenberg, Paul Marshall, Tim Casey, Greg Murray, Jeff Boyle; Row 3 Mike Donner, Bill Flannery, Pete Bouffard, Steve Johnson, John Peterson, Steve Bondura, Mark Carlson, Gregg Smith, John Gori, Leon Mcllvene, Gary Dalley. Class of 1984: Row J J. Dunson, J. Escobar, C. Dukes, G. Kearney, J. Fijalkowski, M. Plaisance, G Peoples, N. Freeman, W. Lee; Row 2 J. Pasternak, M. Parsons, R. Fernandez, M. Cedrun, S. Chachula, M. Miller, S. Szyman- ski, L. Mcllvene, J. Shippey; Row 3 G Maruil, M. Ehlers, S. Ceraolo, J. Zwimer, J. Mongau, T. Pence, B. McMasters, M. Guyll, R. Melland, J. Oberle, H. Hein, S. Shepard. Class of 1985: Row I W. Jones, R Clouse, D. Adamiak, D. Guthrie, J. Moraytis, L Dunbar, D. Shroyer, R. Dorrell, C. Grehofsky; Row 2 Dukes 3 C, Plaisance 3 C, W. Thomas, G. Waidelich, M. Trujillo, D. J Richardson, W. Snight, J. Shippey, M. Ricci, S Speith, C Lind- say, L Blaise, Rem ' 3 J. Goodwin, S. Price, R. Coombs, J Warther, V J Richardson, G. Coles, G. Floyd, T. Tees, J Uhl, E. Jaenichen, R. Nelson, C. Stengel. The Brigade 67 Fall Set M LT Kevin Thorne, M LT- JG Scott Smith, M ENS Rich Ungford Spnng Set M LT JC Newman, M LTJG Paul Donofrio, M ENS Ron Rice 11th Co. A question has been raised concerning the social activities of the 11th company during the reign of the Class of 82 When contemplating the ansvv-er to this question still another question arises: What haven ' t we done ' We ' ve gone on road trips to Atlantic City and to parties at Vickie ' s, we ' ve done skits at Christmas and had tailgaters at the football games — you name it! Perhaps that ' s why the plebes insist so vehemently that we ' re all part of a partying company 1. Ron Rice 2. Mike Wetherell 3 Tom demons 4 Bill Ault 5 Joanne Cerasuolo 6 Norm Rantz 7 Rob Blythe 8 Dave Price 9 Rob Deuca 10 Chuck Toner 11 Mark Russell 12 ScotI Smith 13 Paul Donofno 14 Rob Miles 15 Brad Conners 16 Kevin Thorne 17 Phil Goodman 18 John Ratkovick 19 Paul Healy 20 John Volkoff 21. Don Bosnic 22 Debbie Dunbar 23 Mike Keating 24. Mike Fierro 25 Compie Newman 26. Cathy McGurk 27. Rich Langford i m ' wmmmi- ' r ' : Class of 1983: Row 1 P. Webb, P. Becker, C. McDonald, D. Fisher, R. Schotf, J. Anderson, J. Segura, J Rose, J Johannesen; Row 2 T. Mat- thews, S. Kiehne, T. VanGunten, M Rafter, B. VVehner, M. Radice, K Fitzpatrick, K. Kelly, M Heitkemper, J Hudson, D Renner; Row 3 C. Faller, E. Takesuye, J. McGovern, J. Battle, K. Wilson, L Hayward, J. Lett, J. Morrison, M. Rohrbach, J. Hendricks, D. Barland, D. Needham Class of 1984: Row 1 D. Rolloway, J. Giron, D. Karabin, M Petrosino, T. Hastings, A. Munoz, D. Aumuller, M Matteo, W. Castaneda; Row 2 J. Sylvester, B Intoy, R Haddad, D Stevens, M. Porter, B Lewis, G. Moulton, J. Albergo, P. Higgins; Row 3 T. Bowman, T. Williamson, G. Crabtree, J Lennon, T Ploeger, T. Baker, M. McLean, T. Collins, C. Gromek. Class of 1985: Rim ' I B Lunifeld, D Mosley, S. Racine, H Murphy, P Sullivan, S. Cramer; Row 2 J Edwards, T J Mulich, B Byron, B. Fahy, B. Flnneran, K Brooks, B Donohue, D. Pacious, K. Morant; Ron ' 3 C. Hull, F. Mitzel, C. Crowe, F. Simei, K. Best, M. Perdomo, N. Olmsted, B. Neaphy, M. Simmons, M. Bessel, J. Stemple, R. Fry, J. Waltermire, S Powers; Row 4 J. Salley, R. Morgan, S. Munich, T. Winter, C. Kolley, R. Perry, G. Benoble, D. Bix- by, M Jagger, N Young, C. Smith, R Hugenroth, S. Mooradian. The Brigade 69 MMM M -mm A mrt j. ' UgJ ' :.7.mr, i MJmvnia!mmsm Class of 1983: Row 1 P. Coronaldo, D. Snider, B Marin, W Oxx, W Dobbratiz, J Monahan, J. Duran, B. Miller, S. DeAngelis, Row 2 M. Oravie, G. Hester, R Torres, P. McKenney, J. Ecklund, C Brisnahan, R. Crigger, M. Coyan, T. Tarquinio, J. Fladey; Row i B. Budai, C. Hinderliter, J. Emery, J. Whitesides, M. Bar- bour, S. Larson, J. Evans, T. Edwards. Class of 1984: Row 1 Ditton, S. Skimver, R. Lawrence, R Gradel, E. Dunn, J. Funk, C. Hobaugib, K. Koehlea, J Hasbrouck; Row 2 B. Kellor, S. Gravini, T Schuaffer, R Oakenell, E. Panco, G. Vancinberg, H. Summerfield, D. Ruedi, F. Carothers, C Kirshten; Row 3 H. Riedel, E Baker, D Conkey, D. Sileg, P. Alicea, C. Cusumano, P. Barr. Class of 1985: Row I B. Minsenmayer, P. Wilkins, B Wright, B Young, J. Mullican; Row 2 E. Bush, J. Memtt, D Peck, G. Olsen, D. Harter, E Harmon, E. Gilstad. V Meyer, D. Fisher; Row i J Gcier, V Debban, L Smith, G. Jones, S Stevens, S. Vahsen, E Krivak, R. Dalton, M. Stepaniak, F Fries, E Bush, J Ed- wards, M Rose, K Mende; Row 4 B. Burke, E. Evans, K. Diederich, J McNeilly, E Strong, W. Clark, M. Gannon, M Montesanti, J Williams, P Shepard, G. Brown, A. Muscariello. The Brigade 71 •;• " ■• ' • : ' .t7r • t ' jt . .r.rz ' y w. uufPi. -JuiVkViiV, 1 Jeff Hansen 2. Chuck Tamblyn 3. John Mueller 4. Tom Whalen 5 Jose Vasquez 6 Bill Hughes 7 Brian Gawne 8 Rich Samolovilch 9 Tyrone Hughes 10 Jeff Clean ' 11 Bob Civilikas 12 Pete Haves 13 Rich Alexander 14 Wayne Gluf 15 Tim Thomas 16 Ted Thiede 17 Paul Kichelberger 18 Chris ScotI 19 Pete Jas czyszvn 20 Steve Rapp 21 Dobie McArthur 22 Bob Robledo 23 Chris Vance 24 Jim Hardy 25 Bob Donahoo 26 Jeff Hippler 27 Dan Brady 28 Matt Sharpe 29 Dave Samples 30 Bob French 31 Mark Cinda 32 Joe Rardin 33. Ken Carodine. Capt. Noto, 13th Co. Officer iiill Sel M LT Dave Samples, M LT- JG Brian Gawne, M ENS Rich Samolovitch Spring Set M LT Paul F.ichelberger, M LT)G Jeff Cleary, M ENS Chris Vance 13th Co The 1981-82 year was a very- good one for the 13th Company Pan- thers Setting their sights on marching and academics, the company took 6th in the Brigade in the Fall Parade Competi- tion and 2nd in first semester academics But it was hardly " all v ' ork, no play " for this fun-loving, dedicated group They awakened a dormant tradi- tion Dy staging a 160-mile relay from USNA to Philadelphia through a cold rainy night, probably the least conven- tional event of pre-Army spirit ac- tivities During the pre-game festivities, they presented the ' Dant with a football wnich had covered the entire route, from T-court to Veteran ' s Stadium 13 held several exciting roller skating parties and finished the year with a dining-in that drew praise from everyone concerned Many thanks are due to Captain Noto and the out- standing leadership of the Class of 1982. I • B«Tri ife Class of 1983: Row 1 J Wiltenmuth, D. Snyder, E. Pyne, M McMahon, M Barclift, J Ward, T. Sherman, J Eberhardt, L. O ' Connor; Row 2 R. Lago, J Finley, D. Yoder, W. Weinert, M. Fee- ly, M Needleman, T. Evans, C. Rusch; Row 3 P Holland, C. Galluzzo, D. Phaneuf, L. Young, T Bennett, J. Hooks, A. Smith, L. Boyle. Class of 1984: Row 1 L. Lesslie, D. Etkins, B. Martin, J Zaun, J. Laughlin, C. Noah, T. Williams, J. McCreary, B Matts; Row 2 P. Wo- jtkiewicz, J Taylor, T Busmire, P. Lawver, J. Giangiuli, I. Guibas, H Lasell, M. Murray, P. Johnson, E. Brady; Row 3 S Hatcher, F. Sutton, P. Nardi, C Martinez, M. Deppe, J. Scannell, S. Spooner, K. Howard, D. Parrish. fc J4«i m h ' f ' tM w )W[4 M Class of 1985: Row 1 D Bjordgard, B Mimms, D. Larson, B. Espe, J. Papetti, P McPherson, D. Kim, G. Klein, D. Magnoni; Row 2 S. Dupuis, A. Jones, M Stahlman, P McElroy, F Thola, P. Rabbit, K. Ellis, J Overton, P Johnson, R. Camacho, J Reese, M. Lysaght, T Pederson, Row 3 C. Collins, M. Fitzpatrick, M. Prosperi, E. Hernandez, M. Long, D. MocUer, T. Stoner, W Ridings, E. Petruncio, R. Wohld, S. O ' Brian, R Roland. J Matza. The Brigade 73 i; I Mike Bannister 2 Tom Parry 3 William McKenzie 4. Randy Schumacher 5. Ralph Soule 6 Jon Shatto 7. Steve Jones 8 Shaun Stroud 9 Dennis Und 10 Ed Otton U. Bill Rempe 12. Curt Khol 13 Bill Brennan 14 Pat Cole 15. Greg Elemendorf 16 Bill Popovitch 17. Paul Denham Lt. Davis, 14th Co. Officer Fall Set M LT William Brennan, M LTJG Jonathan Shatto, M ENS Cur- tis Kohl Spnng Set M LT Dennis Und, M LT- JG Thomas Parry, M ENS Ralph Soule 14th Co. This year has been a busy one for Fourteenth Company activities. In the fall the Tomcats were frequently on Farragut Field in football and soccer battles betvv ' een the classes. On the in- tramural front, our basketball team had its first winning season ever, the de- fending brigade champion soccer team lost a close one in the playoffs, finishing as division runner-up, and we won division champs in lightweight football and runner up in heavyweights The social side of the 7-4 residents was certainly productive: Dave Simmons won a steak dinner for the entire company with his devilish halloween costume The company ski trip to Seven Springs, Pennsylvania was great fun for all, those who didn ' t get enough excitement on the slopes took to the skies for a group parachute jump. Springtime was kickecl off with the company dining-in to begin the end of a memorable year. • - ? ' ? ' Class of 1983: Row I Trace Vindich, Joe Spruill, Jerry Crockett, Troy Brannon, Joe Soto, Bret Scales, Bill Larson, Mark Hopgood, Dave Simmons; Row 2 Keve Papp, Tim Kroft, Carl Sink, Bob Wise, Dick Jentoft, Jerry McGill, Rich Elder, John O ' Leary, Joe Smith, Row 3 Jim Guiliano, Geoff Zuschlag, Craig Williams, Mike Ray, Al Pollard, Paul Soares, Frank Flundetto, Steve Nordel, Tom Dalpini, Chris Murch, Mark Pear. Class of 1984: Rcrw I Brad Drummond, Phil Erickson, Art Quintong, Tom Dalton, Rick Meranda, Mike Balon, Andy Bierbrauer, John Hemmen, Mike AUman; Row 2 John Flehart, Tom Campbell, Rob Froncillo, Grant Smith, Duane Ulisnk, Paul Povlock, Al Coomber, John Cordle, Mark Openshaw, Clay Tet- telbach; Row 3 Doug Halpin, Mark Lyons, Rich Laufer, Greg Dimitro, Jim Willson, Joe Mur- ray, Mark Dvorak, Ralph Bower, Mike Smith Class of 1985: Row 1 Lisa Caputo, Bob Cissel, Jackie Carey, Joe Beel, Sandra Kirby, Scott Melton, Jimmy Pajaro, Chris Chambers, Bob Englehart; Row 2 Jeff Johnston, Lee Clay, Franz Wagner, Kim Horine, Rich Hale, Dave Deutsch, Eric Smith, John McCord, Dan Mellecker, Cathy Weist, Lola Neudecker, Steve Kelly, Chris Adams, Mike Ottinger, Dave Woods; Row 3 Scott Sobka, Mike Gregory, Kevin Clinch, Pete Bishop, Shawn Callahan, Steve Grace, Bill Rogers, Brain Edner, Ted Means, Ruby Ing, Laura Falken- back, Dave Newhart, Neil Brown. The Brigade 75 FIFTEEH 1. Kevin U ' ilhelm 2 Dave Palmer 3 Mike Chenide 4. Brandon Ruby 5 John Virgelli 6 Steve Murillo 7 Tim Canell 8 Jim Colasito 9 Steve Somnitz 10 Mike Crowley 11 BUI Rogers 12 John Spear 13 Terry Moran 14 Pat Madden 15 Mike Case 16 John McDonald 17 Riordans Worker 18 Tuck Hord 19 Chuck Gepford 20 Harrv Atkins 21 Ted Morten on 22. Riordan ' s Worker 23 Doug Miller 24 Pete Schilke 25. Andy Wilson 26. Jay Kenna 27 Pat Reno Maj. Mize, 15th Co. Officer Fall Set - M LT Jim Colasito, M LTJG Pat Madden, M ENS Mike Cheniae Spnng Set M LT Harry Atkins, M LTJG Mike Cheniae, M ENS John Vergelli 15th Co 1981-1982 was full to the bnm with good times and noteworth ac- complishments During football season, 15th became known as the Tailgate Company and her itinerary was hard to match by anyone At the Liberty Bowl, 15 won the attendance contest and the $4,000 prize It continued its winning ways by helping the 3rd Batt Handball Team take the fall and winter cham- pionships ' 83 won the fall intracom- pany sports competition and took a class ski trip to Snowshoe, W VA ' 84 qualified a man for the Boston Marathon and boasted a " chip kickin ' " blue grass band, frequently heard at tailgaters and Texas meal nights After ' 82 did battle at service selection, the many events became a blur for the firsties who thought only of commis- sioning and the things that will make all the Naval Acaciemy experiences worthwhile. I 4»»1 iji H Class of 1983: Row J W. McHugh, T. Bailey, D. Hicks, W Jones, E. Jackson, W. Conrad, J. Stewart, M Woods, M Molkenbuhr; Row 2 R. D ' Aurizio, R. Taylor, J. Hesterman, J. Forti, P. Cahill, L. Smith, H. Smith, K. Poodlak, Y, Williams; Row 3 B. Jacobi, P. Mahosky, P. Clark, M. Coughlin, L. Ruggierio, S. Hubeli, K. Parton, W. Tyree. Class of 1984: Row 1 H. Weimann, S. Bates, J. Nowicki, J. Schmitt, P. Dobbs, D. Abbott, T. Kymn, S. Bowman, T. Wise; Row 2 R. Wach, K. K-apper, R. Clark, R. Cassetta, B. Budicin, P. Springer, J. So, M. Kirby, C. Grammer, N. Quick, J. Schmitz, F Koprucu, R Czechowski, N. Miller; Row i S. McGinty, L. Seutter, D. Nedry, J. Prolodiak, J. Camade, T Pickerell, G. Murray, C. Sternberg. Class of 1985: Row 1 Rich Brown, Pat Dunn, Phong Nguyen, Eric Quinn, Tom Hobbib, John Novosel, Charles Smith, Mike Taylor, Austin Coleman; Row 2 Jim Crimson, Mark Weber, Dave Meeks, Chris Hodges, Mark Boehle, Mark Colby, Dan Derbes, Mark An- dreas, Jeff Hamman, Bill Johannsen, Todd Gardner, Phil Albert, Chuck Merrit, Dave Atkinson, Dave Peterson; Row 3 Rod Scrignoli, Greg Garcia, Dan Boelsche, Tim Croy, Greg Ramsden, John Walters, Tom Plofchan, Shawn Titus, Steve Genn, Greg Maxwell, Jeff Hen- son, Mike Casey. The Brigade 77 yJL JLMJ JBJtiMJtUkMjrm mA mr 11 I. Glenn Patton 2 Rich Hunt 3. Tom Hipshman 4 Steve Colay 5. Martv McKown 6 Dwayne Clark 7 Tom Buter- baugh 8. John Bugbee 9 Jav Kennedy 10 Tom Millard II. Al Grecco 12 Steve Heid 13 Franz Coetzee 14 Mike Stresseman 15 RossSawtelle 16 Coleen Ellis 17 Debbie Furlan 18 Lvnne Coe 19 Sarah Kovel 20 Greg Edelmann 21 Lvman Parkhurst 22 Brad Craft 23. Randy Kasamoto 24 Ed Wo|tan 25 Bill Stackhouse 26 Jack Davidson 27 Bill Cooper 28 Bill Bartrum 16th Co Life in 16th Company took an interestinc turn during 1982, the year started off with a bang, as plebe detail and the 4 C put forth an outstanding effort, garnering color company honors The responsibilities of being first in colors weighed heavy on the company for 12 weeks, and the " Lean Mean Drilling Machine " set new com- pany records The entire company, especially firsties, grew quite fond of the infamous Wa-Dong-a-Thons, although many referred to them in more unkind terms This animal became an institution firmly embedded in the 1915-2045 time frame on Wednesday nights The quest for a big- ger and better carrot was passed down to ' 83 by ' 82 Yet at times, the carrot mysteriously was transformed into its alter ego, the banana All in all, USNA may not have been a better place because of MEAN 16, but it was definitely more interesting! BETTER GREEN THAN MEAN! r ' r ' - ' s- j ' -V-V % Class of 1983: Row 1 B. Festa, D Claque, T. Murphy, J Harrington, P. McKenna, T. Carey, J. Stuber, M. Saluato, P. Sawyer; Row 2 A. Mc- Crary, C Bcvilacqua, C. Alexander, M. Claps, S. Boracchia, E Ferris, A. Grace, M. Redman, B. Favara; Row 3 M. Labrador, C. Johnson, R. Robinson, J. Sherrard, J. Fears, T. Frakes, D. Dober, B. Greer, D. Dickenson. Class of 1984: Row 1 D. Nenna, M. Johns, S Lanier, J. Doyle, S. Neal, R McDonald, M. Pat- terson, D. Oser, A. Meurer; Row 2 H Matzlose, C Acquilino, B Jenkins, J. Hartman, T. Smyers, J. Reimer, A Sharp, D. Miller, J. Katz, D. Baker, A. Smith, M Chase; Row 3 C Perkins, J. Kimbrew, J Sanders, E. Dennin, B. Stevins, K. Mann, C. Collins, W. Heys, M Edwards. lil Class of 1985: Row 1 M. Graham, G. Taylor, G Rosen, P. Redmon, R. Villar, J. Anderson, R Lente, L. Ramirez, D. Fields; Rem ' 2 E. Isam- inger, A. Miasiazek, B. Stone, B. Harris, C Drenter, B. Wooten, P. Sotesz, J. Bemardi, B Grover, K. Admas, T. Daniels, K. Mayer, T Logan; Row 3 S. Bugai, J. Franke, J. Rist, J Hull, R. Dill, J. Vancigay, T Alexander, A Gibb, S. Mack, B. Melvin. B. Convay, M Liborate. The Brigade 79 V-- - JX 1. Gus McColl 2. Chip Jaen ichen 3. D. Werenberg 4. Chris Miller 5. Wil Hall 6. Tom Page 7 Dominic Dixon 8 Bruce Bushong 9. David Johnson 10 Greg Parsons II. Sieve Pollard 12. Steve Sunseri 13 Pnchard Ortiz 14 Pete Sherman 15 Phill Tissue 16 Tim Jackson 17. Steve Fisher 18 John Russell 1 » Mike Ullrich 20 Vidal Rodriguez 21 Barb Crutchfield 22 Mark Tarango 23. Craig Uffman 24 Cathv Calhoun 25. Tim Glasow 26 Dennis Wells 27 Joe Capstaff 28. Lloyd Edgerly 29 Alan VVilde 30 Greg Upright Lt. Foster, 17th Co. Officer I ,ilt .V( M LTChip Janichen. M LT- JG Phil Tissue, M ENIS Craig Uffman S; ri»n; Sw M LT Mike Smith, M LT- JG Craig Uffman, M ENS Bruce Bushong 17th Co. Slalag 17 enjoyed another fini ' year of activities, spirit, and com- raderie During the fall, our companv sports night helped break the monotony of the drill field Arm wrestling, backgammon, bowling, and racquetball tournaments relieved the boredom during the Dark Ages, the company staff also helped with pi , .) and taco runs Naturally, everybody was working for the weekend, the Ser- vice Selection Party and Ski Trip weekend was a particular highlight for the first class, while the second class continued their bucket brigade festivities Our annual Me.ss Nighl strengthened the traditional bonds ot fellowship among friends Finishing in the top five in color competition the past three years, the departing firsties can rest assured that the gang on 7-2 will continue to uphold the high stan- dards of the 17th company for years to come. Congratulations and Good Luck to all! A r JPtf»i, •y K " W . ' i«J . I Class of 1983: Row J Jeff Clark, Scott Steeves, Chris Pietras, Frank Shaffer, Ben Mathews, Jeff Fletcher, Rob Campbell, Scott Bubier, Dirk Ellsworth; Row 2 Ed Baldwin, Derek Rydholm, Mike Crosby, John Mason, Bruce Koivu, Dave Nameroff, Sean O ' Connor, Chris Loria, Willie McCool, Gordon Haines, Terry Keith, Oliver Chase, Jim Mathers; Row 3 Randy Mahr, Phil Clough, Ed Becker, Derek Roberts, Craig Walker, Mark Johnston, Steve Jackson, Brian Riegel, Gerry Esper, Brent Flaskerud, Jim McKeon, Bob Chapleski. Class of 1984: Row 1 Kent Whalen, JR Moulton, Jack Lerchbacker, Barry Witte, William Freeman, Michael Biron, Robert Sichler, Gary Swain, Lee Burke; Row 2 Robert Gundlach, David Lihani, Craig Selbrede, Joseph Pasola, William Faucher, David Mc- Clary, Michael Salach, Robin Myers, Mark Prusinski, David Anderson, Virgil Gabion, James Lindsey, William Weiden; Row 3 Mark Robinson, Pat Harkey, Geoff Zimmer, Billy McKinney, Clifford Maurer, Robert Rowsey, William Harrison, Terry Miller, David Berke, John Heiss. Class of 1985: Row I K. Martin, J. Strieter, K. Miller, T. Hogsten, D. Judy, K Kaneshiro, T. Wiggs, M. Vance, T King; Row 2 Harrisen (3 C), J. Vakkur, J. Noel, G. Figgins, J. Berdegeauz, H. Graf, J Smithers, E. Coyne, S. Bryan, S Patton, R Sweeney; Row 3 C. K. Burkey, C. Mueller, M Hitchcock, J Wright, C W. Burk, W. Taylor, R Russell, M Ford, C. Pierce; not pictured M. Brown, J. Rosner. The Brigade 81 1. Phil Conlon 2. Joe Wendell 3. Dan Stulfz 4 Ray Luscinski 5 Matt Maxwell 6 Len Barker 7 Rick Stein 8 Mike Maze 9 Paul Ferrell 10 Steve Lowrey 11 Romero Iral 12 Gar ' Butter 13 Mark Murphy 14 Pat Odonnell 15 Willie Gay 16 " Doc " Williams 17 Steve Goertzen 18 Carroll Lefon 19 Tom Remlv 20 Doug Lender 21 Jim Hogan 22 Clarence Wiggins 53 Ed Dawson LCDR Blakey, 18th Co. Officer Fall Set M LT Phillip Concon,M LT- JG Carroll Lefon, M ENS James Hogan Sprms Set M LT Mark Murphy, M LTJG Paul Ferrell, M ENS Clarence Wiggins 18lh Co 18 rolled ri ht alone with the best spirit in the Bngade Morale was even higher this year due to the arrival of LCDR " Patch " Blakey, at last a regular officer 18 ' s support of Navy football was recognized by the CN(J, who lent his voice to a few controver- sial 18th Company cheers While many traditions changed, the 4 C still had a plebe year, thanks to reaming, scream- ing 2 C and supportive 1 C A new rug improved the wardroom for the " Brideshead " and " HiUstreet Blues " fangs, and " Working Our Way hrough The Academy " won a C-note " You gotta love Navy " was heard a time or two in the hall and movement orders to Little Campus, room rugby, and ski trips were all a part of company life From fifteen kegs in the El Rancho to parties at Dawson ' s, 82 left in style, passing a legacy to the rest of the com- pany. Work hard. Play hard. " m s j|ii ' ¥ ' ■• ■-■ i S ' V .r: ' V l.-i , I ' ■•Af -yj ' i-X :r - - ... ¥ Class of 1983: Roic 1 A Goehrig, R. Woodford, J. Gillespie, M. Shippee, G. Brandquist, M. Dellatto, S. Gabriszeski, D. Drehoff, R. Wave; Row 2 G. Santos, M. Kohrs, D. McCall.B Moran, M. Resnick, J. Blake, E. Reintjes, R. Convento, P. Roach, M. Byman, G. Kessler, G. Miksch; Row 3 A Laney, A. Colao, K. James, M. Tammen, R. Hennelly, S. Wickerson, G. Mayo, M. Olson, W. Galinis; not pictured L. Gill. P M J ' S ' P V ' H l | ' l ' PIAA ' ( jr. Be 1 4 i ' L L i 1 yittKUJ llsl Class of 1984: Row 1 G. Hatfield, K. Winering, A. Tolg, R. Aiken, K Kilday, K. Comnick, H. Merk, E. Boudereau, M Chipkevich; Row 2 C. Talamantes, M Shepherd, R. Bolster, D. Brumley, R Richardson, R Lee, E. Wilson, R Darden, K Tirman, T Downing, R. Sexton, Row 3 D. Cooper, P Cochran, G. Karpick, R Sheldahl, S. Hedges, S. Orren, D Doster, L. Clark, D. Caldwell, D Callagahan. Class of 1985: Row 1 T. Olson, W Nolan, J Walker, L. Hickey, R. Geis, J. Wiley, G. Smith, A Andow, G Milowicki; Row 2 T Morris, M. McNamara, J Kilgore, G Habel, J Miley. B. Saxman, S Hillman, R. Nowak, D Diest, W. Higgins, A Solgere, C Boone, M Huggins; Row 3 B. More, F. Gunsallus, M. Yniguez, S. Boerighter, D. Wood, J Kelleher, T Marshall, T. Malick, C. Smith, G. McGiffney, W. Johnson. The Brigade 83 ViVAft iM 1 Luis Alvarez 2. Joanne Pottev 3 Reeta Whitney 4. Dave Dickenson 5. Andrew Yort 6 John Price 7. Matt Moun ' 8 Steve Montague 9 Pete Suave 10 Ron Bethman 11 William Boeh 12 Mike Luciano 13 Chris Pern,- 14 Garn, ' Casdner 15 Mark Jantzen 16 Robert Chen 17 Craig Benson 18 William Swinton 19 Scott Wilson 20 Dan Bergin 21 Herb Yee 22 Earl Goodson 23 Sam Blackadar24 Man,- Sue Bittle 25 Sheila Duffv Fall Set M LT Mathew Moury, M LTJG Juanne Pottey, M ENS Christopher Perry Spring Set M LT Michael Luciano, M LTJG William Swinton, M ENS Joanne Pottey 19th Co. Cloud 19. We ' re well renown within the brigade, as we peer down from the heights of 4-4 and 2-4, insur- ing the rest of the brigade ' s safety At least that is what we tell everybody as we keep ourselves out of trouble After several years of leading the brigade in drill we decided this year to let the rest of the companies catch up First semester we started high, then finished low with the rest of the battalion (wonder why?) Remaining in that position until the beginning of second semester P-rade session, we then began to climb again through devine in- tervention 19 boasts of the 3 c PCR studs, a hard-won brigade champion- ship title in soccer, and numerous varsi- ty athletes, we also have many out- standing members in ECA ' s from water polo to the Drum and Bugle Corps. Good Luck 19! May success always oe with vou Class of 1983: Row I Mike Poirier, Dave Weaver, Brian Cahn, John Amy, Bob Alcala, Dennis DeBerry, Chris Callagher, Blake Ramsey; Row 2 Tom Kalfas, Dave Bogdan, Robert Papp, Mike Treadwell, Tom Corcoran, Chris Butler, Jim Wood, Paul Siegrist, Bob Russell; Row 3 Andy Powell, Jesse Wrice, Mike Kendus, Scott Bell, Eric Moss, Fred Forney, Lance Zahn, Karl Kornchuck, Larry Comer- ford; Row 4 Andrew Hofley, Tom Cheamitre, Dave Saba, Brian McGee, Mike Melillo, Tim Mahony, Steve Marr, Tony Wilding, Chuck Sitarski, Bob Shoemaker; not pictured Greg Miller, Brian Belcher, Dave CuUison. Class of 1984: Rom I Mark Stolarski, Paul Gawryzenski, Jeff Brown, Matt Wallace, Gary Williams, Craig Hamner, Lantz Ellis, Lenny Price, Dave Vanderschoot; Row 2 Scott Rasplica, Scott Atkin, Rob Sawyer, Paul Arends, Tony Onorati, Dave Gellene, Bill Blue, Greg Navin, Dave Hall, John Quint, Matt Jacobson; Row 3 Mike Purcell, Scott Vogelsang, Mark Granier, Bill Elliot, Sto MaCarthur, Andrew Hale, Tony Mauro, Dan Burns, Scott Williams, Ron HoUenbeck, Noel Enriquez. Class of 1985: Row J Jane Bailey, Kin Ander- son, Ashley Yetman, Sandra Simpson, Beth Clark, Lynn Bever, Allison Gross, Rani Bush, Susan Wells; Row 2 Sam Piatt, Chris Belton, Scott Carlson, Wade Burchell, Greg Garbes, Byron Williams, Dave ToUiver, Tim Hanson, Devin Mitchell, Dinnis Barham, Mike Grad- wohl, Steve Pimpo, Scott Reichard, Row 3 Jim Sheldrup, Dave Wite, Steve Bongardt, Greg Beck, Walter Bell, Eric Rutherford, Doug Bur- ton, Chip Denman, Jim Syvertsen, Jim Bud- way, Tom Sylvester The Brigade 85 ' jr M mAr j j , ■y:-. 1 Craig Powers 2 John McCarty 3. Kevin Smith 4 War- ren Rice 5 Charles Kineke 6 R Reifsnyder 7 Jeffer - Cramer 8 Peler Nifcilas 9 Steve Johnson 10 Mark Bakotic 11 Mark Lopresto 12 Joe Welter 13 James Clif- ton 14 John Dohertv 15 Danny Miller 16 Edward Yee 17 Mike Golightly 18 Steve Weaver ! ) Leo Balk 20 Robert Lee 21 Perez-Vergara 22 Dale Kemper 23 Joe Taschetta 24 William Druce 25 Ricky andagriff 26. Ron Caswell 27 Joe Carpenter 28 David Jones 29. Dar- r 1 ManwarnnR 30 R Robichaud 31 Doug Lowe Lt. Bergman, 20th Co. Officer Fall Set M LT Powers, M LTJG John McCarlv, M ENS Charles Kineke Spring 5 -l M LT Lopresto, M LTJC Steve Weaver, M ENS Ron Caswell 20th Co. Creativity is the hallmark of this spirited crew of engineers, lacrosse buffs, fencers, sailors, YP jocks, surfers, guitar strummers, runners, politicians and other assorted wildmen It was ob- vious that this gang had something ex- tra: real pep rallies, classic scuba parties and the greatest Christmas skit ever ad- ded to this bunch ' s enviable reputation Partying was a specialty of the men of 20 as memories of bashes at the House of Caswell and Mama La Presto ' s Restaurant attest Those still lurking about Bancroft Hall include the ex- Company Commander without a car, the Coca Cola Kid, the Company Com- mander with a heart as big as his midsection, Cas the Ladies ' Man, the Nose Twins, and a cast of tens Bancroft will indeed be sad to see these characters gone Success and God be with you all, brothers of 20! ! mMm ' ' - L ' ft Clasa of 1983: Rou I Lynn Thomas, Cathy Gaul, Laura Hinkley, Sue Koye, Peter Ditullio, Nanacy Schiavetta, Jim Mulligan, Steve Mur- phy; Row 2 John Gartska, Chris Bush, Mark Kanakis, Ken Levins, Jack Raynold ' s, Randy Fuch ' s, Steve Wirshing; Row 3 Tom Fernan, Dave Diorio, Carlos Delto-o, Richard Guest, Richard Hayes, Jeff Benson, Mark Skidmore, Ron Jordan, Mike Foley Class of 1984: Row J Ralph Espinosa, Richard Cox, Mike Lopez, Bob Wiegert, Tim Rogers, Chris Tuey, Willy Hosch, Charlie Frederick, Ed McCarthy; Row 2 John Bowie, Tom Meadows, Matt Avila, Dave Ratte, Warren Belt, John Johnson, Jim Hannan, Kent Pecken- paugh, Sandy Heyward, Tom Deitz; Row 3 Greg Shore, Dave Booth, Greg Heruth, Al Grosskurth, Kurt Scott, Tom Cuff, Manny Gar- cia, Tim Nolan, Tom Wing, Chuck Bagwell. Class of 1985: Row I Chet Wilson, Paul Harris, Henry Castillo, Joe Skufca, Phil Criswell, Dave Cooksey; Row 2 Rick Snow, Arthur Castillo, Todd Polinchock, Vince Zaccardi, John Holland, Ed Mayfield, Mike Mize, Scott Ducker, Jeff Thomas; Rou- 3 Mike Haumer, Tom Dop, Jeff Hoyle, Dave Island, Tom Moore, Todd Landefeld, Kevin Gue, Frank Sheehan, Todd Park, Bert Desoie, Bob Mux- low, Bob Walzer, Mike Dahlin, Row 4 Mike Merritt, Dave Gilmore, Larry Lasseter, Mike Siewertsen, Troy Bates, Eric IDoyle, Jim Syring, Jeff Biggs, Jim Polo, Dave Oliver. The Brigade 87 y»- VA iffAft I (ohn Kurt 2 Steve Klemencic 3 John Lang 4. Ralph Hubbjrd 5 Rett Rjsmussen 6 Ron Fncker 7 Mark Rios 8. Bob Bvbee 9 Javier Sotelo 10 Roger Conley H Jim Settele l2 Rick Dempsev 13 Jeff Amick 14 Doug McElheny 15 Ward Carroll 16 Lidden Pate 17 Ron Par- son 18 Charles Anderson 19 Tony Smith 20 Rich Avuso 21 Brian Cradv 22 Steve Niskanen 23 Tim V ' hite24 Cra Lt. Northam, 21st Co. Officer Fall Sel M LT Glenn Snyder, M LT- JG John Lang. M ENS PeteHaelich Spring Sft M LT Craig Smith, M LT- JG Rick Dempsy, M ENS Ward Carrol 21st Co. The ' 81- ' 82 year was nothing less than a roaring success in the PLAYBOY COMPANY The firsties got the plebes off to a blazing start with an en)Ovable summer of fun and frolics Acaciemic year rolled around and 21 was reunited to enjoy a redecorated wardroom, compliments of ' 82 The segundos took charge of the plebes while the youngsters settled into the syndrome All hands learned a new vocabulary ' consisting of " Good Morn- ing, Navy " and " class act " " Tailgalers were great, one even turned into a striper board 21 got a Basketball Jo nes ana proudly ascendi d to Brigade champs. The year wis finished off with a boat party, a mess night featuring Cap ' n Jack, and the annual softball game at Sandy Point Take the conn 81 82 stands relieved. P.-le Haul ig Smith 25 Rudy Heller 26. Glenn Snyder icti 2S Ron Snvder I! ' i Class of 1983; Row I Terry Burt, Ruth Voor, Larry Hovind, Luke McCollum. Brad Murphy, Tomoko Ishikawa, John Mullen. Scott Brooks, Steve Shatynski, Row 2 Tom, Boynton, Darryl Gaston, )oe Nolan, Erica Ryder, John Nielsen, Bill Mattingly, Jeff Wilcox, Feb Caile, Joe Williams, Bill ' Gott; Row 3 Paul Froede, Ed Lester, Mike Price, Frank Blankemeyer, Mark Gallagher, Tim Batzler, Chris Ratliff, Brian Sheppard, Pete Fanta, George Ellard. Class of 1984: Row 1 Bill Mergen, Keith Wagoner, James Calrk, Arsenio Menendez, Ramon Collazo, Bruce Kocher, Jerome Stefanko, Jeff Hoke, James Tasiri; Row 2 Scott Gordon, Chuck Marini, Javier Roquebert, Hal Morrison, James Lazeunick, Maartin V ' ermsat, Robert Ernst, Stacy Turner, Fred Fegan, Russell Deal, Douglas Suriano, David Kowalick, Jon Hartman, Raw 3 Mike Jelepis, Leigh Armistead, Scott Newman, Wes Montgomery, Charles Lynch, Andrew Laing, Thomas Luke, Scott Spearing, Don Griffin, Peter Mullenhard, Dan Adams, Nick Palmiot- to, Greg Carlson. Class of 1985: Row I Mark Hasty, Timothy Calloghan, Robert Quinton, Eric Campbell, Stephen Siletsky, James Conley, Doug Grossman, Greg Hess, John Mcllhargy; Row 2 Steven Kennedy, Ed Whitehouse, Stephen Miernicki, Mark Livingston, Larry Brandon, Alex Kiefer, Andrew Zdenowicz, Cory Springer, James MacDonald, John Marshall, Michael Flowers, Rogilio Figueroa, Thomas Parham, David Pflieger; Row 3 Eric Mogelgaard, Timothy Dison, Jeffrey Peters, Mathew Licholai, Ed Mullen, Kyle Frietas, Timothy Tinney, Kevin Patton, John Co-nors, Robin Farley, Dan Williams, Mark Coonrod, Lawrence Henigan. The Brigade 89 ViiVAft 1. Mark Hardy 2 Greg Tyson 3 Bruce BiUe 4 Ed Moszewski 5 Tom Arruffo 6 Ed Jaison 7 Dave Halladav 8. Greg Lawler 9 Ed Carroll 10 Bill Kennington if Terr ' Parker 12 Tom Ellison 13 Geri Dovalgo 14 Chris Bieli ' k 15 Bob Guest 16. Dave Howe 17 Mark Frost 18 Paul Borren 19 Paul Shilling 20 Jackie Binhlam 21 Jan Lamison 22 Dan Humphries 23 Brad Arnold 24 Chris Lester 25 Barb Juarez 26 Mike Brewer 27 Dave Silvious 28.GabeDiaz29. Kendall Miller in Nick Marcantonia Capt. Connolly, 22nd Co. Officer Fall Sel - M LT Dave HalUday, M LT)G Greg Tyson, M ENS Barb Juarez Spring Set M LT Mike Brewer, M LTJG Mark Hardy, M ENS Greg Lawler 22nd Co Upon returning for the academic year we were met by a new company of- ficer. Capt P V Connally, USMC From the first day, we knew that things would be different Our leatherneck mentor left us little time to reminisce about times gone by as he (we) immediately began setting the pace for the brigade ' 22 sur- vived waxv-Duildup and close order drill in the dark to become the harbingers of USNA ' s newest wave of professionalism ' Marching 22 ' got off to a great start by capturing dead last in the fall P-rade com- petition We proved to ourselves that any adversity can be overcome with a mixture of hard work (i.e. " supervision " ) and good humor, and we were blessed with a glut of the latter There is a lot of pnde in our ability to say that our company ' s standards far exceeded the norm If there ' s any truth to the saying that our eventual gains are commensurate with our sacrifices, then we can hardly wait. :h. . " t:: I M Class of 1983: Row I Mike McCool, Kyle Han- cock, Frank McNeil, Ken Spafford, Jim Sweeney, Jeddy Ruiz, Ken Switzer, Jeff Hallin, Walt Ryon; Row 2 Doug Hintze, Tony Sanchez, Ty Voughn, Tim Nail, Graham Rossano, Dusty Brzostek, Malcolm Lemay, Brian Antonio, Randy Black; Row 3 Kevin Smith, Goeff VValbom, Jim Beatty, Dan Ball, Ken Wilson, Ed Logue, Kevin Miller, Dave Fuhrmaun, Jon Houser, Randy Wood, Keith Beatty. Class of 1984: Rem ' 1 John Wilcox, leean For- tune, Kathy Farnett, Rebecca Barrish, Susan Honan, Diane Hardin, Shari Wright, Sonja Solens, Eric Rice; Row 2 Matt Chapman, Don Merino, Dan Teclavk ' , Edward Flores, Mark Quinn, Colin Chaffee, Steve Blau, John PoUak, Jim McConnell, Konrad Kircher; Row 3 John Judy, Perry Willette, Chris Davis, Ken Everill, Scott Campbell, John Riley, Tom Leach, Joe Sawitsky, Dave Juba; not pictured Brian McUvaine. Class of 1985: Row I Phillip Richmond, Gene Anderson, Patricio Salgado, Sydney Pohl, Joseph Royal, Scott Field, John Nixon, James Wilcox, Larry Roberts, Dachim Ruhe; Row 2 Michael Midgley, John Figuerres, David Barnett, Michael Smith, Timothy Shoenburn, Craig Hrabal, David Lynn, Robert Poitral, Criag Beyfe, Riki Young, Michael Lester; Row 3 Ricardo Price, Richard Johnson, Christopher Reynolds, Mark Hawkins, John Grippo, An- thony Frueger, Louis Papet, Charles Beem, Michael Borrosh. The Brigade 91 Mvn 1 Dan Lynch 2 Tom Watson 3 Dan Lee 4 Gary Neveras 5 Barrv Neveras 6 Don Bennett 7 Dave Cra setti 8 Darrel Morben 4. Scott Gilbert 10 Todd Malkasian 11 Lou Venturell. 12 Mark Mcvshagian 13 Enc Vanhove 14 Dan Noble IS lohn Kane 16 Don Maconi 17 Gal - Brown 18 Milch Taylor 19 Clay Miller 20 Max Mullholland 21 LT OBnen 22 Chuck Murphy 23 Carrie Coulter 24 Michelle Howard 25 Mike Valore 26 Tony Wixid 27 Tom Doughty 28 Carne Musso 29 Paula Hartzell 30 Mike Malcom 31 Brian Jones 32 Bob Rubin 33. Jim Steele 34. Shuan Mank35 Scott Va.sina Lt. O ' Brien, 23rd Co. Officer Fall Set M LT DaveGrassetti, M LT- JG Scott Gilbert, M ENS Darrell Morben Spring Scl M LT Darrel Morben, M LTJC Dan Lee, M ENS Gary Nevaras 23r i Co As usual, it took a few weeks for the 23rd Company to get on its feet after ' 85 ' s Plebe Summer, an exciting experience for all, smoothly run by the Class of ' 82 The fall season will be remembered for the march-overs (let ' s take a strain!), the tailgaters and a great Army party The return from Christmas leave saw both the lightweight and heavyweight football teams go for the brigade championships, with the heavies falling short in the champion- ship game The spring sea.son promised to be another strong year for the ' 81 brigade champion slow-pitch Softball team Each class had its individual ac- complishments as well: ' 85 led the way in demerits, ' 84 led in company sports, ' 83 led in academics, and ' 82 led in just plain enjoying themselves in prepara- tion for graduation. The company will be proudly represented in the fleet. I IF, 11 Class of 1983: FirsI Row: Tom Spriesterbach, Linda Pelrone, Kurt Kammerer, Robert Co- rolla, Timothy Rt-bhorn, Mark Ploof, Richard Hans, Ray Herb, Timonthy Bonnett, Siiiii;i Row John Scanlon, Pamela Horine, Jack Hoch, Charles Ray III, Michael Huffman, Kevin Newmeyer, Dave Sneddon. Alan Mangan, Wadi Farach, Third Row: Scott Miller, William Lewis, Scott Sundt, William Stacia, Michael Worley, Kevin Talbert, Paul Boyne, Roy Liles, Manfred Arlondl, Mark Watson, Michael Silva Class of 1984: First Row: Astrup, Hook, Wallace, Baker, Collins, Allman, Leanhart, McGregor, Gilrath, Dohoda, Goff, Miller, Sichav, Chun, Dion, Caradini, Elkin, Lamon- tagne, Newton, McCabe, Wilson, Sanchez, Saver, Crespo, Frey, Ridder, Ridge, McCann, Esch, Quist, Bishop Class of 1985: Kindshuh, Bianchi, Slyh, Slad- cik, Eicher, Knaver, Ulbright, Miller, Elmer, Orr, Ruiz, Paige, Ravch, Commons, Osborne, McDuffie, Johnson, Marsh, Proctor, Reimer, McHale, Mudd, Loesh, Callahan, Francis, Per- reca. Nelson, Lascari, Yorovich, Hefti i The Brigade 93 ?. -!! ;k s Vv ' VK-W ' W 1. Scott Negus 2. Andy Palowitch 3 James Sakai 4 Art Salindong S Barry Prokop 6 Brad Rowe 7 Victor Casada 8 Charles Collins 9 George Dryhurst 10 John Som- paskv 11 Rory Watson 12 Ken White 13 Kevin Brown 14 James Kraftv 15 Ron Jamison 16 Pete Adams 17 Greg Eisman 18 Mark Shields 19 Mark Hunter 20 Mike Ford 21 Bob Kapcio 22 Gerald Shemll 23 J. Mossbrucker 24 Mike Quillin 25 Tom Rowden 26 Tom Padden 27 Rich Simon 28 Fernando Lopez Fall Set ■- M LT Eisman, M LTJG Al Salindong, M ENS Bob Kapcio Spnnt Set M LT Dryhurst, M LT|( Ron Jamison, M ENS Mike Ford 24th Co The ones that made it made it with style Nothing could have stopped Vic from wearing his designer PJ ' s or swayed Maddog from venerating Bob- by Clarke But it was these little distinguishing idiosyncrasies that made us complete in our diversity We laughed at Jerry playing John Travolta with the Hood girls, at Frank perform- ing at the Academy Motel ancl at Kraf- ty. White, and Brown in their imper- sonation of Siamese triplets joined at the elbow yes, this it where the essence of our survival together was derived! This is how we got through bad times which were really worse than we thought Led by the natural abilities of RK and Moso, the 1 c even made it to Schlepper ' s wife ' s house to see where the winds of service selection would blow No conformity, no standards — just a common bond of knowing we made it together. I mmm Class of 1983: Cam Sen, Bob Herzog, Alton Readen, Sean Buck, Valerie Villanueva, Wayne Fairchild, Leo Williams, Toddy Bostock, Dixon Smith, Second Row: Jeff Korn, Doug Barnhurst, Kevin Hale, Tom Crigger, Don Ogram, John Nelson, Earl Schenodell, Mark Laudie, Bob Woods, Josh Rubin, Mark Quartere, Wayne Weir, Third Row: Brian Kulick, Anore Maraoni, Bob Gross. Mark Alevizos, Bob Bianchi, Dan Evans, Matt Stapleton, Vince Macanany, Sue Smola Class of 1984: firsf Row: Dave Abell, Mike Hagan, Carl Schwender, Glenn Stahl, Steve Peters, Brian Doyle, Norm Smith, George Herlong, Brent Canady, Branch Wrzeszcz, Second Row: Bob Kametz, Dave Petit, Thomas Manley, Bill Wright, Greg Crabtree, Chris Decker, Mike McCuthchen, Mark Heaphy, Phil Desjardins, Jeff Graham, Jim Coogan, Leonard Gains, Third Row: Tony Saccivino, Bruce Lipphardt, John Daniels, Scott Allen, John Lyon, Rob Ryan, Conrad Brown, Gerrald David, John Pendola Class of 1985: firsf Row: Jim Challender, Chuck Nolan, Dave Buckta, Paul Sinuk, Dana Ellis, Scan Logan, John Beach, Dave Morgan, Dennis Hasson, Mark Little, Lloyd Wright, Mark Stevens, Mike Mudd, Second Row: Joel Huey, Robin Hooker, Susan Razura, Conny Coia, Mary Beth Smith, Mike Beatty, Mike Kessler, Neil Hudson, Doug Haack, Laura Reik, Mark Denno, Debrah Carson, Lester Philip, Tina Johnson, Don Cooper, Third Row: Scot Edmiston, Neysa Slater, Kelly Myers, Ralph Croce, Ken McElroy, Pat Mooney, Steve Smith, Do ug Hudson, John Villsnueva The Brigade 95 Q ©0 © ei 1. Robert Ives 2. Dale Crothers 3 Brandon O ' Friel 4. Clen Tracy 5 Jenny Powell 6 Bruce Lindsey 7. Joyce Reeves 8 Kurt Kunkel 9 Rick Franklin 10 Fred Byers 11 BillCogan 12 Jeff Campbell 13 Bill Dawson 14. War- ren Samoluk 15 Keith Boring 16 Mark Stuart 17 Bob Rountree 18 Phil Patch 19. Pete Valinske 20. Bill Meier 21 Fred Bourassa 22 Steve Jung 23. Michael Overby 24. Vidal Hayes 25 John Webb Fait Set M LT Glenn Tracy. M LTJG Warren Samoluk, M ENS Mark Stuart Spnnv Set M LT Brendan O ' Friel. M LTJG Peter Valiuske, M ENS Steve Jung 25th Co As the academic year at Camp Tecumseh began, all the firsties in EZ- 25 had to stop and ask themselves if this was for real; unlimited weekends, cars close enough by so that hiking clothes weren ' t as necessary as your keys, parties, fun and games It took the better part of a week to realize that we were still members of good ol ' USNA After having accepted this lofty posi- tion, the 25er ' s began a memorable year Road trips were numerous, with iarvard. Long Island, local ski slopes and many a house of good cheer serv- ing as rest stops After living through the Dark Ages, often with only the comfort of a flagon of spirits, these young men ' s thoughts turned to spring and love, with the 1 C concentratin on service selection and getting the hel out of Dodge After the preatness the real world would deal with the ducks. Good luck and God speed 25. i iAMiiiiBiBiiiiiai Class of 1983: Rou ' 1 R. Mize, G. Thomas, K. Belland, D Landess, B. Stolley, L. Dahl, M. Fillis, J. Varga, P. Bollinger; Row 2 K McCar- thy, C. Brown, W. Hicks, D. Pearson, M. Ed- monson, H. Reeves, S. Wu, D. Brooks, K. Jones, L. Molloy, B. Voigt, K. Peterson, J. South; Row 3 T. Seibert, J. Daane, W. Stevens, C. Kelly, K. Heinerl, D. Hahne, D. Smith, B. Butcher, J. King, M. Eddy. Class of 1984: Raw I R Mize, C. Thomas, K Belland, D Undess, B Stolley, L. Dahl, M Fillis, J. Vargas, P Bollinger; Row 2 D Newhouse, J. Andrews, B. Hawley, B. Butler W Hudak, B. Wittick, M. Gerharot, N. Rich, J Young, J Wilhelm, S. Nelson, E. Rosen, P. Ber nard, P. Naramura; Row 3 R. Leonard, J Weires, R Stubblefield, G. Pregel, P. Tracy, B Goodrow, R. Stowe, P. Joseph, V. Pratt, R Muldoon. Class of 1985: Rou ' 1 E. OUson, T. Taylor, J. Trettin, J. Bonomo, D. Ballard, J. Nolan, K. Kettel, T. Smith, D. Lesser; Rou- 2 T. Holt, F. Muna, D McDonnel, A. Lewis, J. Savino, V. Otero, D. McNamara, T. Urban, J. Ward, C. Reese, P. Butler; Row 3 P Piercey, S. Newton, J. Devers, G. Morrow, G. Holmes, K. Koch, M. Dillard, B. Burke, R. Dezelon. The Brigade 97 rmm ' mdr J Ji ' } fK ijQ KKK ' 1 Bill Davis 2. Rich Deloach 3. David Baudhuin 4. Tom Allis 5. Mark Snvder 6 Gerald Cook 7 Dave Dittmer 8 Jim Coatney 9 Jett Bell 10 Chris Segura II. R. Armknecht 12 Steve Billian 13 Rich Brown 14 John Gallo 15 C. Whallev 16. C Schulz 17. Steve Dahlquist 18 Rich Delong 19 D Slowikowski 20 Ron Ungaro 21. Don Parrott 22 Tom McGraw 23. Henry Wykoff 24. Danny Konalski 25 John Sanders 26 Mark Jackson 27. Joe McClain 28 John Richardson TaW Set M LT John Gaud, M LTJG David Bandhuin, M ENS Richard Armknecht Spring Set M LT Danny Kowalski, M LTJG Lawrence D ' Avenia, M ENS John Sanders The year flew by, but not fast enough for the firsties We came up a little " short " on company leadership, but we still stood head and shoulders above the rest (sorry Jay and Danny) We saw quite a few changes take place too: We learned that there is life after the marine corps, as we got underway on nuclear power. This change was welcome; we needed the station wagon for the tailgaters It worked better than a volkswagon! We also got a new look at free enterprise with our massive can-collecting drive, and we learned the difference between aluminum and alloy cans (The $13 was a big profit too!) Our basketball team had a close call, almost taking regimentals, lightweight football even won some games! Don ' t forget to sign up for your Cheap Trick tickets, and has anyone seen O ' Branski ' s " Face Dancer " album? Smooth sailing ' 82 ' fe -: S mx ; ' ■ Class of 1983: Row 1 R. Rodrigues, M. Theberge, D O ' Hara, J. McQuade, G. Cerezo, R. Bingham, B. Jones, M. Mundt, J. Reilly; Roto 2 T. Mitchell, J. Pasch, M. Gregorich, K. Mulvaney, B. Bell, F. Matin, D. Kuhlmann, G. Zingler, A. Vasquez, J. Montgomery; Row 3 J. Yates, J. Depp, A. McKee, L. Smith, M. Mauro, J. McPherson, R. Sauncook, L. Gianotti, E. Jones; not pictured Thomas Connally. Class of 1984: Row J Norman Crump, J. Graves, Jim Waugh, Chris Dickerson, Kevin Stevick, Mike Flynn, Bob Curbeam, Larry Cline, Gary Douglas; Row 2 John Stewart, Jim Hirst, John Oleson, Joh n Hammann, Dan Johnson, Chris Sonderman, Bob Burger; Raw 3 Gerry Doyle, Mike O ' Gara, Tom Quinn, Dave Sousa, Greg Brand, Ken Braithwaite, Eric Byrnes. Class of 1985: G. McKenney, A Ruiz, R. Carlson, C. Cox; Row 2 J. Hurley, M. Menzies, A. Lawrence, T. Fasanello, B. Makridis, T. Nor- man, J. Bizzaro, K. Buss, G. Becht; Row 3 S. Williams, L. Juba, L. Lawrence, M. CAmp, T. Dunkel, F. Butlerworth, L. Brown, J. Futlenberg, S. Garuer, J. Delcamp, A. Curtis, G. Adams, E McGinn, A. Kerr; Row 4 P. Williams, P. Schuhlein, J. Feldman, G Padich, J. Sutlon, B. Creager, N. Honan, R. Skaruan, D. Woodruff, O. Johnson, K. Smith, R Barton, T. Lowry, A. VanOrden. The Brigade 99 1. Joe McKenney 2. Randy Kurtz 3. Frank Pursel 4. Keith Ayres 5 Joe Bell 6 Buck Graham 7 Joe Pedley 8 Jim Byrd 9 Joe Vandenberghe 10 Kent V ' arnum II Mike Guenther 12. Mark Cnswell 13 Don Ringel 14 Mike Stahl 15. LaiTv- Mokan 16 Stac ' VanHouten 17 Dave Fitzgerald 18 Pete Gamble 19 Cliff Hagan 20 Al Ruiz 21. Brian V ' augn 22 Mike Johnston 23 Jeff Mahon 24. Frank Lowery 25. Chip Souser 26. Donna Hazzard 27 Steve Johnson 28. Ken Harvey 29 Jody Leisch 30 Terry Deitz Lt. Ingham, 27th Co. Officer Fall Set M LT Ken Harvey, M LTJG Terry Dietz, M ENS Stacy Vanhouten Spnnv Set M LT Larry McKenny, M LTJG John Vandenberg, M ENS John Bell 27th Co The 25th Company was ably led during the fall set by Ken Harvey and Terry Dietz They concentrated on breaking in the plebes of ' 85 and the new company officer, Lt Ingham, who was the fourth company officer for 27 in as many years In the spring the Marines landed and 27 sent more gradj. to the Marine Corps than any other company in ' 82 Otherwise the vana- tion in choices was wide Harv and Terry went back to being their normal selves, for which Harv got to talk to the Deputy ' Dant The company had a dining-in, at which VADM Dyer, class of 1919, spoke of his naval experiences Other noteworthy events include the company firsties party after service selection, which will probably be taught in future plebe history courses — the conclusion to western civilization. V? ■ «Wii :■■■ ■ 9 Y i 7§ffi r. ' ' •■■S ' .fi.-- ' Class of 1983: Rou ' J Craig Gibson, Mark Young, Mike Chromczak, Don Reis, Steve Young, Sam Mills, Dave Waugh, Mike Blasik, Eric McNamara; Row 2 Mark Schoonmaker, Rick Zapata, George Anderson, John Edgerly, Phil Adams. Bill Bissenas, Angelo McCoy, John Kenncy, Rick Paisley, Dale Hailing, Hec- tor Atienza, Russell Robinson, Ross Woodson, Sam Kramer. Row 3 Bill Schulz, Dave McGuire, Terry Preble, Craig Malloy. Randy Beekman, Bob Dabbs, Morn Leland, Mark Belton, Phil Raimondo, Don Heiken, Rick Hartman, not pictured Bruce Seitz, Doug Sellers, Ed Sollar Class of 1984: Row J Herman Nelson, Marty Damask, Jane Lochner, Erin Bonnell, Lee Bricketto, Karen Malloy, Kevin Monahan, Liz Young, Bill Karditzas; Row 2 Eric Fippinger, Joe Amoso, Tim Daseler, Mike Olhaver, Chris Phifer, Mike Nichols, Ed Harnage, Steve Walton, Mary Helinski; Rem ' 3 Jorge Rodri- quez, Alan Nichols, Jay Bass, John King, Jim Fogerty, Danny Moore, Mike Sullivan, Bob Gass, Hal Murdock; — not pictured Larry Moore Class of 1985: Row 2 Doug Chen, Tim Decelle, Jeff Sigler, Frank Taboada, Chuck Rush, Al Vangordan, John Piathiewicz, Marty Migliori, Steve Bishop; Row 2 Chris Hughes, Paul Neira, Wally Hirsch, Chris Griffith, Chris Pikes, Joe Stewart, Tony Malpartida, Paul Rosmilso, Mark Kold, Nick Lebredo. Ken Chrisman; Row 3 Bob Castleton, David Asjes, Steve Ploof, David Moore, Ricky James, Napolion Mc- Callum, Don Germans, Tim Hurt, Fred Un- chans, Tom Moxness, not pictured Mike Lewis, Jamew Modseman The Brigade 101 1. Perry Bingham 2. Robin Russel 3. Dave Murray 4. Tonv Williams 5 Andy Logsdon 6 Tim Harrington 7 BobKiser 8 Duane Martin 9 Chris Cechak 10 Jim Daly II Paul Morrissette 12 Ken Carkhuff 13 Randy Johnson 14 Wayne Blanding 15. Mark Cvvick 16. Dennis Omeara 17 Phil Ewing 18 Bill Movlan 19 Dave Gneiser 20 Bill Derr 21 Randy Gideon 2i Brian Fell 23 Mike Quillin 24 Kevin Screen 25 Mike Teafe 26 Paul Johnson 27. Tod Reinert 28 Mike Williams 29. Ralph Alderson Lt. McCall, 28th Co. Officer Fall Set M LT Vince Drouillard, M LTJG Tim Harrington, M ENS Paul Johnson Spring Set - M LT Ken Carkhoff, M LTJG Mike Teate, M ENS Dave Gneiser 28th Co. The ' 81- ' 82 academic year was a successful one for 28th Company. During first semester, the company managed to live up to its " professional " reputation; there were not only outstanding performances on the athletic field, but also a second place finish on the parade field The " nam- ing " second classmen continued the tradition of giving 28th company in- ductees " a plebe year " (at least in part) A lull in activities followed an Army Week which was almost devoid of " misdirected spirit. " Academic reserve allowed 28th company the opportunity to compete for the dubious nonor of " Dumbest Company in the Brigade. " As the dark ages set in, the company mellowed out, and the plebes became JG ' s. As midterms passed and three- striper libs and " delegation " to the Class of ' 83 came, ' 82 set their sights on graduation and the fleet, enjoying (heir last few days at USNA. H ' l p- ■K fH M « Class of 1983: Row I J. D. Wood, D. W. Nobles, R T. Wileman, K L. Johnson, J. P. Rector, C. Hauer, S. Burt, M. Gubosh, K. Bedell; Row 2 J. Davis, D. Emerson, E. Harrcom, C. W. Rice, J. Henderson, C. Canby, C. Bowling, R. T. Whelan, W. Liston, C. Henkel; Row 3 A. Gray, B. Loyola, J. Blackwel, A R. Griffith, R. D. Brogan, K. Byron, G. Carter, H. Frank, A. Smith. Class of 1984: Row 1 D. Mabin, M. Mullin, B. Stevens, C Fricer, J. Fitzpatric, J. Wasko, S. Dirito, A. Galsgard, B. Garland; Row 2 J. Howard, G Marcum, M. Cebulski, D. Dep- man, R Eason, J. Intintolo, M. Clark, T. Johnson, T. Wertz, M Vowel, W Dempsey, T. Calahan, Row 3 T A. Bniner, A. McClean, T. Andrews, M. Rahn, J. Schlaegel, G. Sterling, M. Ennis, A. PuUium, D Marr. Class of 1985: Row 1 L Bugg, K. O ' neil, B. Neumann, R. McKinney, B Bolivar, L. Caballero, J Blakely, D Mitchell, J. Debauge; Row 2 R. Williamson, K. Perrone, A. Lawhead, J. Robertson, B Goddard, M. Molinari, R. Get- ty, S. Bamonte, M McKay, M. Henderson, S. Macolino, J. Baldyga, K. Richcreek, K. Kirkbride, C Gaulke; Row 3 M Shatzle, T. Kane, J Kowalkoski, G. Sears, J. Rosati, E. Olson, J. Johnson, L. Olson, K. Reeds, G. Lastra, J. Vanbrabant, B. Reed. The Brigade 103 vYy 3 Ken Johnson 8 Dennis Sinnet 15. Seitz 16. 17. John Hornick 19 Pete Dowd 20. Dave Burns 21 Bill Lang 22. Kathy Bustle 23 Tim Holland Others unknown Fall Sel - M LT Baker, M LTJG Hunter, M ENS Chamberlain Spnng Sfl — M LT Pa Paioanou, M LT- JG Bustle, M ENS Holland 29th Co The new year with a new Supe, new ' Dant, new Batt. Officer and even a new Company Officer. Although not an Academy grad, Lt. Payne quickly learned his way around and received 29 ' s " Seal " of approval. Eager to show their spirit, 29 sponsored tailgaters for every home football game, with a special " Cnili and Tunes " gater put on by the second class. The Com- pany Dinine-In, a third class produc- tion, was also very successful: tradi- tional prime rib washed down with plenty of California ' s best (no doubt most recently bottled) burgundy, and the smoking lamp lit with a olow-torch. Hardline 29 also held its annual Mr. Olympia contest, where the meek and the macho all come to flex. Best wishes to those who will leave us. ;. :i t : H 0 ,- p%; !y Class of 1983: Row I Dan Braswell, William Smith, John Hughes, Russ Bartlett, Mark Dowd, Matt Hamilton, Mike Keating, Lindsey Dibler, Craig Lucas; Row 2 Brian Larson, Tom Locke, Charlie Youngblood, Tony Vegel, Nan- cy Yang, Mike LaFremiere, Jack Leary, Harry Dorman, Leonard Bumbaca, Chris Baniewicz, Pan Corwin, Yo Hoffner; Row 3 Andy Stephenson, Bill Frietag, Al Plewniak, Craig Mueller, Norbert Doerry, Tim Coles, Steve Culpepper, Hank Miranda, Bob Moran; Not in picture Jim Hart, Iric Bressler Class of 1984: Row J Mark Stys, George Zamka, David Kriete, Mike Midas, Mike Groody, Jon SchoU, Eric Meyer, Tod Ray, Mike McGee; Row 2 Bayly Taff, Dave Alber, Timmy Summers, Tom Nolen, John Morrow, Jim Churbuck, Ed Domingo, Ross Holcomb, Cliff Brunger, Chns Chun; Row 3 Randy Simmons, Rocky Goins, Bill Paulson, Bill Orton, Gary Price, Joe Miller, Ross Wilhelm, Carlos de Leon, John Parillo; Not m picture Vernon Mar- tinez, Billy Few Class of 1985: Row 1 Tom Castes, Mark Alex- ander, Pete Hanlon, Steve Speed, Pete Schnorr, Evan Oliver, John Clifton, John Moulton, Jimmy Roberts; Row 2 Kevin HoUis, Brendon Doud, Jeff Kehlenback, Victor Leung, Mark Pecaut, Tom Loeblein, Geoff Watts, Brad Buswell, Geoff Losee, Shawn Bai, Tom Jones, Ralph Arcaro, Warren Keyes, Gor- don McKinney, John Day, Chris Williams; Row 3 Joe Coen, Jose Alas, John Carver, Doug MacKinnon, Tom Williamson, Tony De La Serna, Victor Krceger, Earl Bowers, Tom Varallo, John Reghi, AJ Dickerson, Larry Kalko. The Brigade 105 i 9 !f : ! 1. Rich Stoffa 2. E.T. 3. Jeff Hughes 4. John Ferrer 5 Wayne Terrel 6 Rob Zimmerman 7. Steve Corky 8 Kevin Murphy 9 Steve Dietz 10 Sam Epstein 11 John Vena 12 Ludmar Ovdna 13 Mark Fisher 14 Lee Cohen 15 Pat Fnel 16 Pete Schulert 17 Jeff Voight 18 Bill Klansek 19 Roy Radcliff 20 Steve Parks 21 Peter VVarker 22 Randy Britt 23 Paul Yorio 24 Jim Firanzi 25. Matt Scassero 26 Ron Reimer 27 Steve Hurris 28 Dhuck Ratte 29 Dhns Paul 30 Mark Wralstad 31 Rob Cheong 32. Dave Dejamette 33 Biff Hammond Ll. Pearsall, 30th Co. Officer Fall Sel M LT Fisher, M LTJG Cheong, M ENS Hammond Spring Set M LT Murphy, M LTJG Dietz, M ENS Stoffa 30th Co Under the new stewardship of Lt Pearsall, we, the men and women of Dirty Thirty once again set a standard for the Brigade in comraderie, pride, and professionalism To no one ' s sur- prise, we excelled in every area of per- formance from 1 in marchovers to be- ing the only company first set without an ac-board visitor And even though company sports sometimes had it rough, how can we forget " the heavies ' " fine performance in division play-offs or our varsity athletes like three-time Ail-American Bernt Oydna To think all this was accomplished despite LCDR Food ' s " virus! " The Dark Ages didn ' t even dampen our strive for excellence, as ' 82 was again the Brigade ' s PCR leader The amazing fact is tnat we accomplished all this while still having a good time. It is easy to see why Thirty is the definition of perfection. 1 TIJH 1 ■ iVml.... WM KEEP vV I ll . -[L ' Pft l A- ■ ' i y-.- p:m -•l ' ' ' . ' : ' ' ' Class of 1983: Row 1 Andy Small, Mike Hull, Lisa Yustak, Scott Phillpott, Rowena Musico. Kevin Welterskog, Wilbur Crozier, Mike Ortega, Mike Klorig; Row 2 Scott Poppleton, Lee Cowden, Hank Bond, Fred Eissler, Tim Thomas, Rick St John, Ray Hoffman, Eric Borowicz, Mike Bowers; Row 3 Tom McKavitt, Tim Luffy, Mike Murph, Dan Valaik, Jim Dee, Alex Tanski, Joel Yourkowski, Paul Pritchard, Perry Puccetti. Class of 1984: Row 1 Kurt Woltersdorf, Tom Jones, Fred Gallagher, Noel Vinson, Don Schleicher, Mark Delmonte, Joe Long, Jim Lara; Row 2 Steve Wright, Bill Deroche, Bryan Caraved, Chucj HoUingsworth, John Przybyszev ski, Bob Olds, Mark Barranco, Mike Burgess, Blaise Scioli, Row 3 Sam Mohs, Bob Broadstob, Dave Hover, Tim Birdsong, Al Lamson, Tom Beck, Doug Denneny, Rich In- man. Rusty White. Class of 1985: Row 3 Pat Turner, Barry Goehler, Tom Schill, Scott Lansing, Shawn Cassidy, Olen Langford, Brian Arnold, Dave Taylor, Rich Rutkowski; Row 2 Danny Barron, Bob Altheide, Pete Zarate, Craig Shelden, Gene Wolski, Mike Petouhoff, Tony Bruno, John McCoy, Chris Holdstein, Kurt CoUom, Mark Brooks, Paul Mathews, William Bachmann, Joey Legaspi, Dominic Cuyno, Jim Baratta, Row 3 Steve Devore, Troy Watson, John Edwards, Scott Smith, Kent Fitzgerald, Steve Chapin, Ed Waigand. The Brigade 107 •m ' d ' A Fall Set M LT Walker, M LTJG Mack, M ENSViUarin Spnng Set - M LT Ungen, M LTJG Pasternak, M ENS Wardach 1. Bill Laingen 2 Mar ' Converse 3 Roger Patterson 4. Geno Whitney 5 Dave Jarspoefer 6 Paul Shaw 7 Dee Mewborne 8. Scott Leftwitch 9. Wayne Walker 10 Sam Kojun 11. Nolan Villarin 12 Daly Mack 13 Jim Malon ey 14. Capt. Cohnley 15 Dave Brosh 16 Bill Fazekas 17. Joe Rainey 18. Sheflv Jones 19 Niel Bourassa 20. Dan Smellow 21. Rick Merck 22. Dan Proulv 23. Tom Towler 24 John Warpach 25. Tom Pasternak 26. Tim Stramske 1 . B ' " ' B ■1 • " ' wSMi wm Ib k ' " - 5o Class of 1983: Row 1 Mike D. Thomspn, Stephen D. Lewia, Scott Laverentz, Douglas Karn, Carl M. M. Lee, [ wight M. Diorio, Timothy Lombardo, Edwin V. Rahme, Chris Rus ak, Michael W. Brown; Row 2 Stepehn J. Pollak, Stepehn Fischer, Adnrew L. Cassity, Robert C. Sauer, Thomas A Sawyer, David Anderson, Thomas D. Stuart, Eric V. Ricketts, Todd C. Davis; Row 3 Frederic Lastar, M. J. Vormbrocker, James M. Bors, Randall B. Gross, Richard Schieke, Steven Ockerman, Robert W. Barhite, Barton Taylor. Class of 1984: Row I John C. Stecke, Mark S. Bouldon, David G. Jung, Steven Thatcher, Mark E. Michavo, Joseph L. Carroll, Thomas Calabrese, Thomas Forrestal, Ray A Peterson; Row 2 Glen D. Kroeger, Joseph D. Gufford, Neil C. Kinnon, David Yablunosky, Leonardo Gacusan, Jonathan H. Kan, Patrick R. Hogan, Thomas P. Draper, Eric W. Clayton, John W. Wiggins; Row 3 Timoth Molgne, Kenneth Shaffrey, Peter N. Lengyec, Lance E. Lewis, Mike P. Potochniak, Chris Kowalczuck, Robert K. Romaince, John D. Lenda. Class of 1985: Row 1 Robert Fullerton, Jay Manzano, Norman Peters, James Peters, Ed- ward Gunning, John Milligan, Joseph Canvin, William Harrington; Row 2 Richard Webster, Shawn Jenkins, Stephen Krowtow, Randy Ransier, Marcus Flagg, Mark Walker, Charles Sims, Michael Merren, Charles Schott, An- drew Hambey, Anthony Caroon, Gard Clark, Jorge Cauaria, Gerald Torres, Bradley Mai, David Porter, Alonso Thompson; Row 3 Jeffery Reeves, Andrew Fremuth, Carlos Orendain, Donald Alberto, Christopher Fazio, Kenneth Ross, Paul Severs, Ashley Lightfoot, James Wther, Peter Martino, Robert Hall, Michael, Christman, Stewart Card. i The Brigade 109 1. Paul Laroque 2 Kathv Gregon, 3 Casey Wilson 4 Mike Smack 5 Ed ' iering 6 Steve Michaelson 7 Chris McGuire 8 Mark Poole Greg Landis 10 Roger Mat- thews 11 Tom Crook 12 Pat Greene 13 Bill Klong 14 Bob Grimm 15 James Fowles 16 Eric Sjublom 17 Steve Kennv IR Mark Banks 19 John Folev 20 Paul Ricciuti 21 Ed McDaniel 22 Brian Daugherty 23 Mike Clark 24. Rustv Smith 25. Dave Dunaway 26 Kelly Baragar 27. Ho-5ong Dupont LCDR McMunn, 32nd Co. Officer fo Sf( M LT Fowles. M LTJG U- roque, M ENS Landis Sprm? Set M LT Kenny, M LTJG Smith. M ENS Daugherty 32nd Co The 32nd Company started out the year bv acquinng a new Com- pany Officer, trading the famous M- grams for the equally feared BAM- grams The company survived first semester by supplementing its painful- ly adequate marching ability with a few excellent tailgaters Life on 8-0 was also made easier by purchasing the now famous popcorn machine, which kept everyone happy (with the possible ex- ceptions of LC DR McMunn and the Chief) The highlight of the year had to be the massive effort whicti produced the best 8th Wing Players that the Brigade or Kathy Wildflower has ever seen 36 fielded some of the best 2nd filace intramural teams, as well as a arge number of varsity athletes Come graduation time, 28 members of " The Class That Never Grew Up " hit the fleet to uphold 32 ' s fine traditions. I II t. . ' --.T kVi ' ri , ' X ' J: ' -. ' :-. " ■ Vf - ' . , ' ' ■ Class of 1983: Row I F. Rameliz, E Kirkley, M Boehle. ) Doyle, K Wauters, J Wright, C Tolbert, H Kieth, D Nagle; Roic 2 K Richeson, B Ricketis, T Munns, G Stenstrom M Kalmback, E Wheeler, P Alexander, ] Fisher, J Knudsen; Row 3 K. McKlusky. G Fears, K. Ingalls, S. Butts, S. McCormich, J Murphy, J. Laufer, R. Growers, T. Deluca, B McGeorge. Class of 1984: Row 1 C. Kerr, D. Wright, R. Kent. C Freeman, M Storto, N. Frost, W. Sympson, B. Bradley, A. Duff, Row 2 C. Stephens, A Gilles, D Petersen, A St Pierre, W Perez, J. Davis, K King, W Watson, C McKenna, B. Campbell, S McGann; Row 3 H Gibson, P. McCawley, P Hullinger, B. DeGroff, S. Porter, D. Thomas, M Falish. L Campbell, J. Woods, M. Becker Class of 1985: Row 1 G Will, R Duncan, J Raspberr ' , J Borneman, M Moore, S McAllister, G Whitfied, | Bucayan. D Flint, Row 2 J Wray, M Schaeffler, K Rogozinski, R Loria, B Wain, C Ryan, M Skelly, S Panico, C Burke, J Veneble! D Lawton, P Stamps, R Hadley, R Etkins, J Derainian, R Alfaro; Row 3 C. Stieger, R Vaughn, W. Fitzgerald, J Denardo, J. Hein, S. Nicholson, R Earle, S Id- ziur, D. Matzke, E. Brzezinski, C Pfeiffer, F Henry, M. Shihadem V The Brigade 1 1 1 r ' I Tim Wild 2. Ron Horton 3 Mara Heatherington 4 Mike Barth 5. Jeff Ohl 6. Mil Maurer 7 Jeff Smith 8 Koziel 9 Mike Morris 10 George Dinardo II John Fernandez 12 Rick Bemal 13 Mike Roskind 14 Pete Brooks 15 Joy Philon 16 Eric Dahl 17 Mike Short 18 Eric Werling 19 Linda Postenreider 20 Tom Scuccimarra 21 Moscolo 22 Kellv Keeman 23 Larn, ' Nordvig 24 Kevin Clover 25 Doug Ott ' e 26 Frank Cren 27 Alma Rodriguez 28 Tim Jordan 29 An- drew Smvthe 30 Bnan Bnttain 31 Herbert 32 lovce Har- rison 33 Kurt Sonderman 34 Mark Ammons LCDR Kelly, 33rd Co. Officer Fall Set -- M LT Ohl, M LtJG Clover, M ENSSmythe Spring Set - M LT Otte, M LTJG Am- mons, M ENS Nordvig 33rd Co In the beginning, there was Plebe Summer And the plebes were without form and discipline. And ' 82 said, " Let there be flame, " and there was much flame. And ' 82 saw that this was good. And this was the first day. It came to pass that there went out a decree that all the midshipmen should return and be counted And this was Ac-year And the midshipmen did study and wax floors and have inspec- tions. And they did party And they were punished for their wayward ways at Army And they were smitten with final exams, but they were delivered from evil unto their homes for Christmas Alas, Christmas leave did end and the Dark Ages began There were plagues of professionalism, and they were bummed-out. And Spring came upon them, and there was much rejoicing. And ' 82 saw that all this was good, and on the 26th of May thev pass- ed into the Promised Land And there was very much rejoicing i Class of 1983: Row I K. Carr, Kamay, Kelln, Fletcher, Haynes, Stitt, Smith, Snyder, Hauge; Row 2 Mackay, Luithly, Morrison, Bousdom, Muna, Isabelli, Thompson, Carroll, Hayes; Row 3 Soderstrom, Sedlack, Mountford, Cusalk, Enriquez, D. Carr. Class of 1984: Row I Pitpit, Haynes, Young, McKelvey, Rainey, Donlan, Hoy, Rasbury, Harber; Row 2 Sullivan, Buck, Hanson, Haugen, Cooper, Sodeur, Alabata, Frake, Hinen; Rou ' 3 Collins, Diantonio, Vautier, Johnson, McCallum, Lott, Hacker, O ' Connell. Class of 1985: Row 1 Goffit, Wright, Naples, Spinelli, Bandy, Peterson, McGill, Rasnyk, Winkler, Row 2 O ' Connell, Haidvogel, Abounader, Sodeur, Wheeler, Kulsa, Rocha, Vandiver, Zucco, Mahoney, Benson, Dishman, Edmiston, Walls, Wolff, Krepzs; Rou- 3 Steadley, Klimcyk, Selvy, Sham, Sharkey, Gabel, Gilliam, Smith, Lankau, Earl, Pierce, Schubauer, Schieffer. The Brigade 113 I.CDR Faminco, 34th Co Officer Fall Sel M LT Rasmussen. M I.TJG Gates, M ENSMisch Spring Sel M LT Mongpr, M I.TJC. Sears, M ENS Segura ' 1 J 1. Greg Papajohrv 2. Mark Chlarson 3. Chris Carbot 4. Juan Armas 5 Collren Casidy 6 Rick Forbes 7. Clem Segura 8. Ken Silvers 9 Chris Borcik 10 Paul Monger 11 Louis Gilpin 12 Steve Schulte 13 Todd Morgan 14 Rich Hine 15 Jeremiah McEnerney 16 Jeff Oldham 17. Tim Brewer 18. Kevin Proctor 19 Tony Wilkins 20. Miguel Rodriquez 21 Steve Ross 22 Mike Hoppe 23. Pete Gates 24. Jean Misch 25 Art Odom 26 Kristen Col- lins 27. Glen Sears 28. John Rasmussen L_ Class of 1983: Rote I Greg Brunetti, Brain Donegan, Al Bowman, Greg Hall, Dana Weiner, Dino Auilles, Mark Russ, Bill Murray; Row 2 Randy Wood, Jim Kalb, Chris Biow, Rich Reichel, Ron Freeman, Ted Picchini, Stan Simpliciano, Brent Ditzler, Jerry Boyenga, Tom Twomey; Row .3 Derek Foskett, Mike Reed, Jose Cortez, Paul Menninger, Joe Wangle, Gary Hobson, Don Bryant, Bob Papadakis; Nol in picture Owen Houcks, Mike Rodgers, Pat Ryan. Class of 1984: Row 1 Jonas Litonjua, Steve Boone, Brenda Daly, Tom Moretta, Kevin White, Dean Peters, Dwane Schroeder, Bob McLean, Charles Pauch, Row 2 Rob Duzan, Paul Carstensen, Gordan Mangente, Brian McDonald, Scott Cull. Wade Wheatley, Joey Hines, Robert Burgard, Jack Hall, Andy Tretta, Steve Pettit, Steve Belair, Chris Rhodes, Ed Alberts, David Brodeur; Row 3 John Ellegood, Robert Luman. Scott Wild, Steve Holmes, Rich Jordan, Kayle Watson, Steve Chambers, Ron Zaleski, Robert Clark, Gus Otero, David Herr- ington, Scott Nasson, Joseph Monagham. Class of 1985: Row I Kurt Storey, Harry Ward. Steve McGaugh, Jon Rees, Victor D ' Andrea, Lowell Crow, Chip Lindsay, Greg Sims, Tom Fisher; Row 2 Mike Collins, Mar) ' Kasprzak, Julie Roberts, Monica Stevens, Barbara Wa- jeiak, Rob Tillery, Jim Derdall, Mike Spradlin; Row 3 Beth Gwin, Nail Duffy, Larry Stovall, Don Campbell. Andie Embestro, Bill Harms, Dave Gallear, Keven Hays. The Brigade 115 •jfll ' 1. Wade Johnson 2. Todd Allen 3. Greg May 4. Mark Johnson 5. Kurt VVeltv 6. Paul Grosklags 7. Mike Shoemaker 8. Dave Gaylias 9. Peter Hoffman 10 Randv Lundauist II Mike McNellis 12. Steve l-ehr 13 Jack McHale 14 Bob Evans 15. Joe Donovan 16 Tom Brannen 17 Matt McCloskev 18 Eugene Ritter 19 Chris Wanstall 20. Matt Avlward ' 21 Derek Hee 22 Ed DiUe 23 Steve Ban- 24 Myron Simons 25 Randv Hauke 26 Ted Camp- bell 27 Steve Taraceiviez 28. Phil Salinas 29 Mark Lusk 30 Bill Jeffries 31 Barn ' Baptist Capt Robinson, 35th Co. Officer tail Sel M LT Shoemaker, M LTJG Hauke, M ENS McHale Spritig Sel M LT Johnson, M LT)C Grosklags, M ENS Wanstall 35th Co.: 35th Company started the year off by welcoming aboard a new company officer. Captain Charles Robinson, USMC. Fall activities includ- ed the company mess night held at Fort Meade; true to form, many of us racked up heavy fines for breaches of eti- quette 35 returned to Fort Meade for the company picnic, where the first class dominated all of the athletic events. Back in the yard, the 35th com- pany edition of " 8th-Wing Players, " directed by Cecil B DeDille and com- plete with Mrs Food ' s rolls, turned out to be our first successful version in re- cent years The spring semester started the final countdown to graduation 100th Night, 82 Night, ring deliveies and tri-weekly formal room inspections marked the passing days Oh, and one final announcement: On 26 May, Dillevision presented its final feature, " Graduation ' 82. " i Class of 1983: Row 3 Mike Kubiniec, Jeff Hog- gins, Brad Page, Jenny Welch, George Ferris, Frank Jernet, George Abitante, Edward Halpin, Bill Hardest; Row 2 Scott Ireland, Barry McKibben, Perry Ramicone, Mike Smith, Steve Zotti, Tatjana Rieger, Bill Williston, Jim Booruji, Tim Healy, Ken Toy; Ron ' J Jim Fahey, Rob Parrish, John Snyder, Don Outing, Will Hall, John McCormick, Bill Daitch, John Sheehan, Andy Loferski, Ryan Laniz, Ken Boice, Eric Dyson. Class of 1984: Row I Chris Flood, Ron Beasley, Gene Marquez, Scott Starling, Marc Cannice, Kevan Thompson, Greg Hazlett, John Jordan, Larry Creevy; Row 2 Adrean Vagnoni, Don Schmieley, Mike Moran, Don Chase, Wade Knudson, Lynn Hamilton, John Worman, Steve Miller, Gardner Howe, Bill Kumangai; Row 3 Tom Lockwood, Justin Baldwin, Cris Kramer, Carl Amiaga, Scott Poindexter, Dan Crisp, Mark Edson, Robin Franke, Dove Bomberger, Jvan Rosa; Not in picture Adam Levitt Class of 1985: Row 1 Bill Leavy, Eric Bowman, Tony Kwan, Jim Micel, Reggie Rhoe, Rob Mc- Clary, Andy Thompson, Mike Morris, Mark Rubino; Row 2 Burke Wellborn, Dave Kyto, Mike Kessler, Wes Whitbeck, Ed Kenyon, Rich Abresch, John Harms, Keith Vogt, Scott Hale, Glenn Habib, Al Acosta, Chris Kierkes; Row 3 Steve Trust, Dale Ormond, Roger Phelps, Mike Nies, Jim Clody, Bill Ward, Dan Donovan, John O ' Neil, Tim Dougherty, Don Belcher, Tim Bechter, Dan La Fave. The Brigade 117 A 56 -.:1 1. Scot Harris 2. Mike Enright 3. Tom Rav 4. Kurt Harms 5, Randal Maver 6 Mark Sims 7 Bill Smith 8. Todd Brown 9 KurtEhlers 10 Carol Cortez 11 Ted Varner 12. Ralph Merg 13. Kevin McCarthy 14 Jim Fntsche 15. Jim Carroll 16 Al Camaisa 17. Clement Fetters 18. Jim Richardson 19 John Anongos 20 Kirsten Skeehan 21. Bill Wright 22. C Sprinkle 23 Clif Atmore 24. Craig Leonard 25. Don Zink 26 Bill Barnes 27 Ken Olsen 28. Tom Ryan 29 Bill Fuson 30 Ron Jackson 31. Dwayne Babtist 32 John Scuteri I LCDR Barrow, 36th Co. Officer Fd(; Sf( M LT Barnes, M LTJG Zink, M ENS Fetters i nm Set M LT Sprinkle, M LTJG Ryan, M ENS Cortez 36th Fall found the firsties of 36 fat, dumb, and in an advanced stage of graduation fever However, second semester at the Academy provided all the entertainment for us, and what a show! First was Ronnie ' s con- gratulating all the 49er fans coming back from xmas Then came " FCR II ' (just when you thought it was safe to graduate!) and the infamous 36th com- pany restriction squad. Ahh, the memories . . After service selection the lie were looking to the future; so here ' s to the boys in green! And we know F- cola will never be the same after all the flybovs hit the beach (and the runway, and the stern of the aircraft carrier, . . .). There are those who were glowing all the way to the bank, and those " mighty fine " boys headed to their ships. Final- ly, America can sleep safe, ' cause Crazy Ted be the man what pushes the button! A J The Brigade 119 ' m J9 JH p1_B _y 1-Day On thi ' morning ot |uly 6, 1478, The CI.1SS of 1982 wjs born. We came Irom jround the country, from high schools, colleges, the Fleet, . . . some even came from foreign countries. At the time we had just one thing in common — our appointments to Ihr United States Naval .-Xcademv I wonder if any of us roall - ktu ' w what lav ahead. Few of us will ever forget 1-Da ' It began in the Field House, where we were assigned to our companies and given our first set of white works. From there we went for shots, for pictures, for haircuts, for more clothes . . . all the while marching thri ugh the vast ma e that was Ban- croft Hall. There were papers to sign, clothes to be folded and an Oath of Office to be learned. By the time we stood in T-Court, right hands raised, and officially became the Class of 1982, a bond had been formed, one that would grow and strengthen over the long hot weeks that would follow. It was a bond that would re- main long after the frantic confusion of Plebe Summer had faded into memory. 122 Fourth Class Year 1-Day ■ !r.jpf ' .TK trsi Plebe Summer 124 Fourth Class Year Plebe Summer I, We were pushed that summer, and we rose to meet the challenges. Under the guidance of 79 we learned to sail, march, fire .45 ' s, and work as a team. As individuals we were stretched, forced to use capabilities most of us never knew we had, as we began to realize what being a plebe at the Naval academy really meant. Plebe Summer had its fun moments, too. We went as a class to see " THE WIZ " at the Kennedy Center in Washington, D.C., and to an Orioles baseball game in Baltimore. We had a Regimental pic- nic on Hospital Point, and a first-rate talent show in the field house. Many a firm friendship was forged over cookies from home on Sunday yard libertv. Parent ' s Weekend 126 Fourth Class Year : .:. i.: : tmmsm mmi ' - Parent ' s Weekend K- it Still, none of us were sorry when Plebe Summer ended. With Parents Weekend came the family and friends that had never been far from our minds. We entered the Academic Year with somewhat mixed feelings. We welcomed the end of Plebe Summer, but the return of the Brigade meant that we would be outnumbered near- ly three to one, and we wondered what to expect from them. Fourth Class Year 127 ACADEMICS FOOTBALL ' mss Soon, however, the new challenges of Ac Year routine and classes pushed those concerns behind us. There was Chem, NS, EN, Calc, Histor} ' and English — we even had to use the study hour for study, a new experience for many. Football season began, and Navy could do no wrong. Spirit ran high in the Brigade as the team ran up a sensational 8-3 record, and was in- vited to play in the Holiday Bowl in San Diego. Of course it also included our first Army Game, and the upperclass made sure we knew all the traditions before we set foot on the buses to Philly. That afternoon Navy recovered the Commander-in- Chief ' s Trophy from the Woops with a crushing victory. Fourth Class Year 129 ACADEMICS 130 Fourth Class Year l ig tiBMatfJlW ' A«|!ilWI t!I B WII iSHt! ' IIII!?e||||||| We return ed to the academic routine until mid-December. For the first time at the Academy final exams were held before Christmas, and we didn ' t look forward to them, but beyond them to Christmas leave. For most of us, the class-wide Naval Science final (who could forget that one?) was the last exam, and we were gone. We scattered, most of us back to our hometowns and families. Leave was fantastic! We finally got a chance to relax and enjoy life a little bit. If the weeks of Plebe Summer were the longest of the year, the weeks of leave were by far the shortest, for in almost no time we were back for the Dark Ages. They weren ' t as bad this year with finals over and a new semester to begin. Washington ' s Birthday brought the " Blizzard of ' 79 " with two feet of snow blanketing the Yard, but also an ex- tra holiday with the cancellation of classes and most of the upperclass stranded-away from the Academy. Somehow we didn ' t mind a four day weekend with only a few upperclass in the Hall. SPRING ilL i g n SPRING Fourth Class Year 133 rnVd ' i HERNDON 114 Fourth Cl3« Year = ' ' »4 ' ?» ' ' ' 7. ' Youngster Cruise ' •- ' ' ■■ Third Class Year ' i: S ES MM:Il Youngster Cruise Youngster Cruise :, S- 138 Third Class Year Third Ha " Year HO viir»v u i Fall We enjoyed the fall drill sojson immensely, as it rained almost every Monday and Wednesday, leavinj the weekends sunnv and bright for more of those exciting Navy football games. We finished the season (7-4) and once again triumphed over the Woops at Phillv, sending them home after a stunning victon,-. We were also introduced to the Dahlgren Hallseen and the drags (er, girls) to help us spend our Saturday nights. Suddenly it was time for exam ' again, and then the more th.in welcome Christmas leave, with time for family and friends. ' Jn Third Class Ye. r Fall 142 Third Class Year Spring Youngster year was an experience. The rules were a game to be played. Ue pushed, we tested, and we grew. By the time May rolled around, we had all changed a lot, and we began to face The Big Decision — whether we would come back next year to make our commitment. Another Commissioning Week ar- rived, with nothing of great impor- tance to us. The plebes climbed Herndon, the second class had their Ring Dance, and of course ' 80 had Graduation. There were almost as many reporters as graduates when " The First Class with Women " final- ly graduated. But we had other women to think about, and were anxious to get on with our summer plans. ThirJCla . Yrdr 14 ' r rrfrr trj Fj Summer Second Class Summer found us quite busy. On Protramid we visited Qu.intico, New London, Pax River, and Norfolk, for a look at all of the fields open to us at graduation. Of course each of us visited only three of the four, but the sea stories we fold made us each feel we had done It all. For Actramid we grudgingly returned to USNA with time out for a week on the YP ' s and a couple days of Firefighting School. Some of us again participated in the usual " Professional " activities that we had missed the previous summer, like jumping out of perfectly good airplanes and such. fi I - I r- " Kjrari -I ll il . c„,„„H ' -ii " , Y- ' .ir Summer Second Class Year 145 rgy- r- r- rrrf J,l ' , ' 146 Second Claw Year Fall Then Academic year started and we had made our commitment to the Navy. We were amazed by how easy it was and how naturally it came. We even felt like Second Class. The games of Youngster Year were behind us as we dove into Wires, Cables, Celestial Nav, and our first " real " majors courses. We certainly needed those five weekends to get away and recover a little. Second Class Year 147 OQT f rrrr » ' F , Fall MS Second Class Year Army Second Class Year 149 30rr ' f ' trrr!i »W i Spring »;- 150 Second Class Year spring Spring saw the ' Dant put an end to jeans, cowboy hats and sunglasses, and we read about the Academy in the papers once again, but this time not so favorably. But we survived, and soon we were illegally wearing our brand new class rings. It was worth the thirtv-five cent fines. Second Class Year 151 t ' rrriTt i ' jF Spring 152 Second Class Year -t- :::! mmw m June Week ' ■ H i ■ . 1 BSI H H ' ' 4 Im H ■ d In l H j B SSbBS I Then came Commissioning Week once again. Our Ring Dance was ever) ' thing they promised it would be, and more. Our special girls made this not just another dance, but fhe social event of the four years. Now we could wear our rings proudly and publicly. And when ' 81 threw their cover in the air, we were all ready to step in and take charge of the Brigade. f ' rr iPJ i 154 Firel Class Year »iV ;, ■■; ■■: ' ' : 1 C Cruise Lk Sr- As the hats of ' 81 flew into the air, we knew we ' d finally arrived — we were in charge. On went the shoulder boards with the single horizontal stripe which we ' d ad- mired from afar as plebes three long years ago. But we weren ' t to receive full com- mand of the underclassmen just yet, for first class summer with its many exciting adventures was awaiting us. Many had already left on cruise — before the ring dance even — and the rest of us were looking forward to starting. After all, being a J.O. was what we were training for. With the escalating tensions in the Middle East, many of our ships had been diverted to the Indian Ocean. The expense was too great for the Navy to send 300 of us there, so Lant I was traded for the West Pacific. We went on sub cruises to Bermuda, FOREX cruises to Japan, Marine Option Cruises to Hawaii, and of course LANT I cruises to Norfolk. Some of us couldn ' t get enough of the Navy life, so we signed on for a few weeks with the training details at Orlando, San Diego, Great Lakes, . . . rough life, huh? It was certainly rough on the NAPsters where some of us spent time, but it was roughest of all on our friends in the Class of ' 85. First Class Year 155 » » ' - V.V!.F 156 First Class Year 1-Day es, many of us had actually taken a liking to good ol ' USNA, and we hung around for another unforget- table Plebe summer — this time, however, we weren ' t on the receiv- ing end of the stick. The Class of 1985 coming from civilian life, was everything we knew they would be. Indoctrinating them to the military way of thinking was quite a task. We did what we could to be sure they had a " Plebe Summer, " being careful not to in- terfere with their " reflection " periods. Of course we had to in- terfere a little — that ' s why some firsties " did time " for sending their plebes on an early morning forced march through the obstacle course with rifles. First Class Year 157 Plebe Summer 158 First Class Year Plebe Summer First Class Year 159 ' ' yrtirrrr jv j fj Classes but whfii (ho iMui ol (hf -uinim-r rollfd .iround, we wi-re n-jdy to begin anew with added responsibilities As we returned from summer leave, we suddenly discovered the reality of be- ing in charge. No longer did we have a class over us to take the respi nsibility forgetting things done, it was up to us, and we rose again and again to meet the challenge. But there was also the other side of the coin: R H I P We were finally driv- ing our own cars and parking them in our " own " spaces. We even got our own parking tickets for doing so. We played racquetball till all hours of the day and couldn ' t be found on the weekends. Well, there were a few die- hards who saw the weekends as a catch-up period for additional study- ing, waxing floors or sleeping; and there were always the restrictees (for those of us who got into that kinda thing) and the duty section, but for the most part we were gone. . . . Sunning on the beach, hiking in the mountains, drinking in the bars, partying with the guys, hunting with our sponsors, or just spending a relaxing weekend with our favorite girl(s) — anything to get out of here! 160 First Class Year SS O Fall Sports As always we could look forward to the weekends of exciting football games. ' 82 was well represented on the field with Ail-American candidates Ed- die Meyers, Tim Jordan and Steve Fehr leading the pack — How could we go wrong? Of course we provided a lot of the " excitement " for the fans there with our parade through town and our famous march-ons. But those were quickly forgotten when the games began and only a trace of the memory remained by the time we were enjoy- ing the victory at our company tailgaters afterward. Football and tailgaters — what a release from the pressures and frustrations that had been building during the week. First Class Year 161 yyrrfrrrj ' i,w j irr.mm ' nr— i :■»- Hall « Gates ELO There was one weekend when we really opened the valve on the pressures. We experienced one of the best concerts ever when Darryl Hall and John Oates paired up with The Electric Light Orchestra to perform in the field house. We could still recall the time Hall and Oates had visited us during plebe year (back when a concert was a concert and there were plenty of them), but they topped that one easily. Then along came ELO, and nothing could beat their light show. Nothing, that is, ex- cept their talking robot. What a show! 162 First Class Year ' l2M£kI SM M •Aif .- - ' Fall Parades Yes, we were certainly living for the weekend, but at 1830 on Sunday it was back to the old grind. Study- ing, eating, studying, sleeping (a lit- tle), studying . . . and marching. It ' s no wonder we were counting the days; the Parades alone were enough to make us want to leave the place. Oh, but everybody loves a parade. Those people in the stands sure seemed to enjoy them. First Class Year 163 jgoD rr lTmW J Itv) First Cl.i- :Yr3r n Football Activities First Class Year 165 riTi rre ' Parade season finally ended and the leaves on the trees began chang- ing colors. We took our mid-terms and fought the computers for our last course registration. We had a feu special meals in the Wardroom (or was it King Hall, including Surf and Turf, Maryland Seafood Night, Texas Bar-b-que, Crabs (with hammers) and Ribs, Ham Hocks and Black-eyed Peas (Tyree Dinner) . . . CDR Food (alias LCDR Neeb) really fixed us up, didn ' t he? (Too bad we couldn ' t elect him Commandant or something.) We had a great time on Halloween too, especially with the pumpkin decorating contests. If ' ' First Cla- s Year First Class Year 167 rrrr jiW Forrestal Lectures: Mr. George F. Will _ I S F,rteru«Year Chief of Naval Opera tions First Class Year 169 Army Game First Class Year 171 r ' Christmas Dinner 172 Fir t Class Year ); 7 - ' rW : y : " .::. ' Christmas First Class Year 173 . ' ' rrr j SF ' Winter fe .- 7 £ ? l ' ■ ' -■- Winter Sports First Class Year 175 rrrr ft ' NfSF n jr ' Classes »»r 176 First Class Year Classes Following the shortest three weeks on record, we were " ready " to begin our final semester. The preliminan, ' nuke selectees had hardly dusted off their boots before they began the last of Admiral Rickover ' s famous inter- views. He didn ' t get as many of us as he wanted, but what ' s new. Besides the fact that we got the privilege of having our Service Selec- tion Night on the Friday before an otherwise-three-day weekend, the big day was rather uneventful. The Nukes picked up their checks for $2400 early in the afternoon. Navy Air once again finis hed with the largest contingent, and there were even a few Marine billets left for the final few. We ' ll long remember the happiness we all shared that night as we gathered at our parties to talk about the days of old and of the davs ahead . . . First Class Year 177 :3rrf ' r trr MW . ' 82 Night 1 W ' e reminisced even more on the following Tuesday when 100th Night (actually 99th Night, but who cares?) rolled around. This time we even knew the answers to our " firsties " questions. We were sorta sad to see the night end, because we had to resume our responsibilities again, but we knew that 99 days wouldn ' t take long . . . As we counted off our last day in the three digits, we began to use the word more and more often. We ' d already made our last (tower) jump for Navv, but now came the last Ap- plied Struggle, the last mile run, the last set of mid-terms, and the last Spring Break. We took our last road trips to Florida and came back to observe our last St. Patrick ' s Day at USNA with a party in Dahlgren for ' 82 Night. (So what if we only had 70 days left? Who ' s counting anyway?!) First Class Year 179 spring 180 First Class Year « . M ' A s» .:s - Spring Sports First Class Year 181 V .rj jrjr. orr f ' f irrr JTm Spring Parades » ' i " 182 First Class Year p§m 7mmmmm wm Cheap Trick First Class Year 183 mL ' W Va 184 First Class Year X « -T »ig ' jH Herndon, Bob Hope Our families were here to help us celebrate the biggest event of our lives, and our jubilance multiplied daily as we counted off the days: Friday, 5 days — Family, Dedication Parade, and Herndon; Saturday, 4 days — Rain, Bob Hope, and a Formal Dance; Sunday, 3 days — Baccalaureate Services, more rain, more Bob Hope, and a dinner in King Hall; Monday, 2 days — Gradua- tion rehearsal, no Blue Angels (more rain), the Supe ' s Garden Party, and a 1 c Dance; Tuesday, J day — Another graduation rehearsal, a Color Parade, the Fountain Jump and Swim, an " ex- citing " Prizes and Awards Ceremony, and the Farewell Ball; Wednesday, no days and no sleep — GRADUATION! First Class Year 185 jrjrrrrr irtr»w r j I ' iL Fir t Class Year Graduation First Class Year 187 r i :: .-t;. ' ' .Li • • W.-J ' - Wr ' i JF. rtrr iTw ' Ol 1 DAVID THOMAS ANDREWS Mililani Tow n, HA " Dave, Big D " Dave Rolled into Navy with no concept of life on the mainland much less at USNA He thought Bancroft was named after the tennis racket manufac- turers, and figured every room came with its own court. The U 1 player for Navy tennis all 4 years (the first plebe ever to play 1). Dave had a personality that could fit anywhere — except with the upperclass. Bobo and company kept him entertained over plebe summer until Dave managed to catch pneumonia in time for parents weekend Big D wandered through plebe year, boggled yet undaunted in his quest for professionalism Youngster cruise was memor- able for telling the captain to wait an edited minute — Dave ' s eyes were even more unfocused after stahng at a radar scope for a month Other cruises were equally satisfying — a female 2nd LT at Quantico and a plebe summer squad leader on first class cruise Academically, Dave found Spanish 101 too challeng- ing and switched sciences, from poly, to phy. Big D will soon be found at P-cola, keeping every- one laughing and his rack warm — one wav or another. TERRY J. BENEDICT Niles, OH " Bene " Bene came to USNA from Niles, Ohio via Newport, RI and the USNA Prep School. Plebe summer he was blessed with Dave " Where ' s the tennis court? " Andrews as his roomie and his Plebe year roommates, Weber, Morris and Robillard, were equally as wild and crazy Not especially noted for aca- demia. Bene decided to make himself a Political Scientist. However, Spanish 101 had other ideas for him and he soon found himself a Resources Manager. Never one to call Bancroft Hall home he soon found himself a suitable resting place in Hubbard Hall and Navy Crew A three year letterman and captain of the lightweight team his senior year, he was always seen running or rowing, but never at formation. Senior year rolled around and a trip back to NAPS detail as Company Commander and 1 c cruise filled the summer Always one to be found in bed, he firmly believed you could sleep pain away After graduation, it ' s San Diego for SWOS and a few other assorted dreams. RICHARD PAUL BRECKENRIOGE Marshfield, Mass. MA " Breck " A product of New England breeding. Rick arrived at the Naval Academy with many natural qualities to help him through the program As a two year member of the cross coun- try team, chopping became an ef- fortless task. His unassuming personality led him to high com- pany standing: none of the up- perclass could figure out who " Breckenridge, R " was, so they simply ranked him at the top. By getting to bed by 2200 each night. Rick maximi ed his military performance and class standing well enough to win a free trip to Great Britain on an exchange program. Outside of running to his " adopted " family ' s house each afternoon (which ironically doubled as his girlfriend ' s house-clever Rick!) he spent a lot of time dedicated to the Officer ' s Christian Fellowship. On many Saturday mornings you cound find Rick waking up " Fun-Oners " at 0545 for company Bible study. With Jesus Christ first in his life. Rick has chosen to use his aerospace knowledge and " fly " subs. No matter where the Lord leads. Rick is zealous to serve in " His " service. ERIC WAYDE CHAPMAN VVilloughby,OH.D " Chappv " Rick came to fun one know- ing so little about the military that after receiving a set of en- sign shoulder boards as a high school graduation present he wrote back thanking them for " the commanders epaulets. " But what can you expect from a man who claims to be a descendent of Johnny Appleseed and had never heard of an eclair. Studies have not come all to easy for Chappy, but after four years of sitting at the same desk in the librar ' he ' ll be one of the few, the proud (better than all the princes in all of India), and the crazy. Yes, R. C. ' s a naval ar- chitect. During his days at Navy he ' s tried to be studly by wres- tling and playing 150 lb. foot- ball. As far as the weekends go just give him a smooth road ahead, some Jimmy Buffet in the air, a babe by his side, and a Mich light in his hand. Service Selection was a hard decision for Rick and we hope that this love does not turn into a nuclear waste In the future we look for him to be sleezing his life away some- where on the Florida coast. 190 Class of ' 82 01 jOugiioy.OrLD " Quppy " it23£tofEOIieh. ae ate the te iBETiEj a xt o: s snide; ta. £ £ tut sE= -= ' fell be ! «■■- RICHARD BRUCE CLYBORNE VVestmont, J " Rich, the Fish " Rich swam his wav into boat school from his home just out- side Philly, bringing with him drumsticks and a complete col- lection of The Boss. He struggled through plebe year in the typical Fun One fashion, backstroking all winter and dut - drumming when outdoors. He inherited midshipman in charge of drum- mers, which steadily earned dements without any attention on his part Rich majored in oceanography, eventually becoming the oceanography club VP, and attained well over the square root of 4 every semester He proved the effectiveness of Mrs Marshall ' s social program — Heidi keeps moving the date closer to May 26th Rich intends to go surface line, hopefully staying on the East coast and out of trouble. Never caught without ramgear. Rich hopes to leave his j legacy of high voltage rock and I roll 24 hours a day with his plebe I brother in 7th company With I luck. Rich ' s hearing will last : longer than his hairline did. lai " jaUte ' i JEFFREY STUART CRISWELL San Jose, CA " Cris " Jeff reported to Canoe U. in July of 1978 from the sunny state of California. His laid back at- titude and friendly smile were a welcome addition to Fun One, and it was apparent from the start of plebe summer that the person who knew his yard gouge the best would go places; and go places he did. Places like Chauvenet Hall; for four whole years! Jeff ' s peculiar tastes for things to do with his mind didn ' t stop with advanced calculus and matrix theory; no, they extended all the way into the music he listened to. Heaven knows who E.L.P. or King Crimson are, but just utter the first few syllables of any group connected to pro- gressive rock (even his brother ' s band) and Jeff is sure to show up sooner or later. His weekly pro- gressive rock radio program on WRNV led him to the position of Music Director for WRNV as a first class. Service selection finds Jeff chasing Russian Subs as a P-3 NFO. USNA will miss having someone as friendly and open as Jeff, a better friend is no where to be found. Fair Winds and following seas. DONNA MARIE ESPOSITO Camp Springs, MD " Espo " Espo came to the Naval Academy as a renegade from a staunch Coast Guard family after a year ' s sidetrip to NAPS — bringing her trademark engineer ' s hat w ith her. NAPS must not have been all play though, because Espo breezed through plebe summer with the shiniest shoes ever seen in Ban- croft Hall. Things got a little rougher ac year but she kept smiling — even though those brutal crew practices in the mid- dle of winter and the toughest squad leader in the company She wised up and switched to swimming youngster year and stuck with it through 1 c year. After getting her " Vette " 2 c year, she was rarely seen on weekends and could usually be found enjoying the comforts of her home in Camp Springs, Md. — much to the envy of her classmates. After an oceano- graphy cruise and a tour as " Ma Spo " on NAPS detail 1 c sum- mer. Donna settled down to be- ing a squad leader first set and working toward her dream of becoming a pilot. Best of luck ' Spo! MICHAEL DAN FOSTER Tarrant, AL " Mike " Mike Foster comes to us from ' Bama, the home of " Bear " Bryant and the Crimson Tide He spent most of his early years dreaming of coming to the Academy and now all he does is dream of leaving. His time here at the good ' ole USNA was spent in many fruitless endeavors such as girl chasing, studying and drilling Mike spent his entire plebe year keeping a low profile only to blow it in a hair cutting inci- dent during June Week. He bounced right back, however, but by the time he was a second class he had set a world record for losses to the rack monster. First class year found Mike with three stripes and a pocket full of form 2 ' s for anv unlucky plebe who crossed his path Mike leaves us with many good laughs and fond memories. Good Luck and God Bless and Uh . . . Beat Army? Class of ' 82 191 irrrrtre»w ; 0,35 1 juiUy visit :o, »« t vj he ta J,; ikis sniainj. iii ' ltd] jnu-ll it, for his 1 jwisaiif tsm C-C d he was HofhlSBi jieisei 5i s " . « ' iterp id Com niitstohea xluphis s sh- ' s th GREGORY P. FRENCH Syracuse, NY " Frenchie " Haircuts, The Fatman, Viv, Rockin ' Rog, Genesee, O.C., Clark ' s, The Dead, Cur-tiss, Tailgaters, Roadtrips, Chan, The Hick — Just a few words that come to mind when thinking of Frenchie ' s four years at the Academy He ' lf never be remembered for just one thing because he was many He was a leader both in the hall and on the road, and he was friend to all who lived by their own prin- ciples and not the MHP ' s. If he had one philosophy of life it had to be something like, " If there ' s no fun in what you are doing, then it ' s probably not worth the effort. " For Frenchie the pursuit of pleasure was always the first order of business, and that was undeniably his main contribu- tion to the morale of the rest of us. It was always fun to watch Frenchie He was his own MHP, and he truly lived by his famous words, " Those rules were only made to be broken. " Frenchie leaves the Academy headed for the married life and a seat in somebody ' s P-3. We know success will always be at his doorstep. TIMOTHY GALPIN Pensacola, FL " Tim " Tim comes to our country club on the Severn by way of Pansacola. He was never quite sure whether he was a dedicated professional or just too poor and lazy to work his way through a real school In any case, Tim was never very big on acting like a plebe. Unlike most mids, though, Tim didn ' t mind telling his squad leader about it. How ' bout ya J D ? He went from this poor beginning to be a master debater and to do a little too much studying; but, what the heck, goocf grades never hurt anybocly Besides, how many mids get free trips to Toronto, Southern California, and Florida just for a little afternoon research? Service Selection, well, that is as up in the air as was Tim ' s major (he finally settled for enligntenment — history) Whatever he does we know he will do it well, and wish him the best. ALISON MARIE GRAY Washingtonville, NY In her last year here, Alison (not Al, as some people prefer to call her), from tne Dig town of Washingtonville, N.Y., finally got her chance to run hurdles for the first " official " Navy Women ' s Track Team Not one to settle for anything but the best, and she has the car and the man to prove it, Alison works hard to achieve her goals Although one individual, a certain J M., Navy basketball star, has suggested to her that she may study too much and be too much of a " sweat, " Alison knows the time to work and the time to play Somehow, she has managed to have her share of good times the past four years. For someone who would have preferred a room to herself, from someone who felt the same way, Alison could not have been better to live with for the past two years. Good luck to you in your own apartment. DAVID J. A. GRIM Lincoln, MA " Ben ' Dave came to Fun One from a typical bourgoise family in decadent Lincoln, Massachu setts He stayed comfortable obscurity during plebe year. ' 79 gave him the nickname of " Ben " which stuck. This is due to his resemblance to the handsomi Fantastic Four comic figure. Youngster year and second class year found Ben hard at work doing nothing HisF philosophy is: never let youi I studying interfere with you- education. Ben ' s socializing dm ine study hour was interrupti only by brief glances at bizarn Chinese characters. It was first class year th.i brought Ben ' s emergence on tht social scene. He decided to skip all that PQS garbage and wen on a FOREX cruise to Japan It r rumored in some circles that h. brought back more than happi memories. Ben ' s MG and MC beltbuckle have attracted severa local creatures Ben is looking forward i flying Navy Air He wil probably do this for his commit ment and then open a Japanes . bath house in the Greater Bostoi ( area. A? h 192 Class of ' 82 01 CO. as he is known bv most, came to Canoe U from the great Pacific Northwest Even though he wasn ' t seen in the company area ven,- much during the first couple of years, he was busy, usually visiting the pool several times a day TKe first two years CO was on the swim team. Then he found another aquatic sport, this time one that was wilder and more enjoyable than swimming, and best of all it didn ' t require morning workouts at 6 am — the Water Polo Club. So, for his last three years here he was a member. If on the rare occasion CO. wasn ' t over by the pool he was just participating in one of his many ECA ' s including Undersea Science Club, OCF, batt water polo, VTNA and Pep Band Come graduation CO. wants to head down to P-cola to pick up his wings. From there, the sky ' s the limit. CO. will make a good officer and have a blast at whatever he does. Mercer Island, WA " CO. " CRAIG OWEN HARDIN Herby arrived at USNA with an overnight bag filled with Denbigh High School wrestling jerseys and a complete build-it- yourself universal weight machine. Herby has maintained a 4 CQPR in P E. He spent many a night first class year us- ing study hour constructively — lifting more weights at Halsey Field House Although Herby has the build of a caucasion " in- credible hulk, " he ' s done a fine job handling academics. After deciding to undertake Navy ' s Ops Analysis program, Herby went out and got a super-deluxe IBM hand-held computer. Problems arose when he lost the instruction manual; it took him 4 years to figure out how to take scjuare roots When Herby gets tired of pumping iron and pushing calculator buttons, he spends his time staring at pic- tures of F-I4 ' s and other fast air- craft. His enthusiasm to fly is only surpassed by his zealousness for the Lord Jesus Christ. With a humble spirit and a Christ-like love in his heart, Herby looks forward to serving " Him " in the air community. Newport News, VA " Herby " HERBERT H. HENDRICKSON He-he ' Ha-ha! He-he! With that. Jay came to the Academy stammering and bringing three idols along with him: Leonardo da Vinci, Mel Tillis and Jack Daniels, The last received much more attention as the years went by. Plebe year started off for Jay as a horrifying three letter word (PEP), but Jay made it through that and plebe year without that much trouble (not counting Chow-calls). Youngster year saw Jay ' s last regulation haircut and the beginning of his preoccupa- tion in finding the girl of his dreams. Unfortunately, Jay made too many trips to Dahlgren. Also, Jay commanded a crew which was successful in com- pleting 60 mph unreps to Philly There were only two reasons why Jay made it through second class year and they were un- forgettable and yet hazy road- trips to O.C. and upstate N.Y. and finally the little white guardian angel of aero. Jay ' s first-class year consisted of catching wine, women and song in the Philippines and lifetime membership at the O-Club. Jay will be remembered for his varied abbreviations in speech, a receding hairline, and finally, " Check " Hopkinsville, KY " Jay " JAMES E. HIG6INS III Tom came to USNA somewhat skeptical of that " It ' s Not a Job, It s an Adventure " nonsense, but has since had countless " adventures " and an absolute minimum of jobs. Plebe summer Tom saw the uselessness of company drill and traded his M-I for a flag in the D B. His constant task since then has been trying to shape up the flag line, and it really is a job . . . honest. On the adventure side of the house, no road is so well marked and no car so finely tuned that Tom can ' t get lost and or break down. Whether it be fearing snakebite in Norfolk, catching frostbite in Richmond or wondering where the next bite to eat will come from, Tom is an old hand at all Tom is always ready to explore, and has taken to adventuring in his own " Woozy 808. " Tom, you have the unique ability of making the best times out of the worst times, and that is an indelible bright spot in my life, God Bless and good luck, Tom, It has been fun. Reno, NV " Chafe " THOMAS JOSEPH KENNEDY JinsonieardKltot s, Ben ' s MC and H ejiues. « is Navv A " , •iiotiiisfc ' " - ' Class of ' 82 193 rrr ,r j F j?. 01 Tommy K rodo into the Acjdrmv bullfl-hoaded and bow-legged with an ophmisln: oulUxik (or the next four years Hi» bnghl future Marled I-day with a trip to the barbershop to meet Tracy, where he received the fatal cut his hair has never recovered from Bnght was his beginning as a plebe when he thrust himself into Academics which providi-d a foundation that has brought him to the top hundred of our class Tom ' s time, other than studying, was con- sumed plebe year with midnight rack rippings, voungster year with orange battles, second class year with cookie throwing con- tests (|udged by Gwen Mines), and first class year with sleeping-in-class races In the afternoons, Tom spent all four years plaving baseball for " Dad- dy Duff ' and, finally, earned a " Sl " sweater at the close of second class year Tom has been a source of in- spiration to the company in everv area, especially, in the area of serving our Lord Jesus Christ Good luck and God bless, Tom! Brarr-on WO Tom " THOMAS scon KISER Koco came to the Naval Academy from the great American town of Pompton Plains. New jerMry — where? ' ! With her she brought numerous Harleouin novels, a teddy bear named David and her friendly •.mile Plebe Summer wasn ' t ioo hard on Koco, but then again neither was plebe, 3 c, 2 c or I c year Pam ad|usted well to mid- shipman life and showed |ust how flemble she could be 4 c and 3 c ye ar when she traded an oar for a stiftball glove When Academic year rolled around, Pam proved to be )ust as flexible After a brief tour as a Physics ma- jor, Koco bored of the easy classes and bounced head on into 2 c year as an Oceanographer Her fate was sealed After an Oceanography cruise, Pam returned to L NA as a seasoned shellback, stopping along the way to become a Plebe Summer Squad Leader As first class year comes to an end I will best remember Pam either reading a novel, rescuing her teddy bear from the mad hangman, or always being there to help people As you beckon to the call of the Geophysics com- munity Koco, good luck and God bless Pompton Plains, NJ " Koco " PAMELA JEAN KOCORNIK i TIMOTHY J. KRESE Favetteville, WV " The Hick " From the coal m ines of West Virginia Tim came to USNA with a number of impressive credentials, not limited to but in- cluding an honorary member of the national moonshiners Elec- trical Engineering proved to be to Tim ' s liking, wnich inevitably will lead to the Nuclear Navy. Why? " Cause it ' s the quickest way out, five years then I start making real money ' " Two things that Tim was best at were sleeping and com- plaining, not necessarily in that order and often at the same time. Any manual labor Tim en- countered was purely by mistake. The weekends, however were a different story After buy- ing the most expensive car possi- ble (which proved to be the down-fall of at least one Long Island female), Tim ' s presence at Navy was almost nonexistent Not to mention his buddy Sabnna, that girl can mix a drink — Right Tim, Tim? Tim? Anyways, a June Week wed- ding IS surely in his plans, in- cluding Gregory Jr sometime thereafter Famous Quote: " It ' s spelled K-R-E-S-E, got it? " PAULA.KRUG Yucaipa, CA " Krugman " Although Krugman claims ' to be a Californian, he spent too much time on Air Force basics in . Europe to qualify as a purebred. He ' s close tnougfi Plebe year was useless, although the chow calls in front of Batt Staff ' s rooms were memorable As a youngster, Paul got two 4 O ' s which qualified him for the varsity exchange team I think Paul doesn ' t like the US Navy He performed ad- mirably during his semester at Air Force (finally living within 3,000 of his TR6) ' and spent first class summer with the Royal | Navy, which we felt was a thinly disguised tour of British Pubs. An outdoorsman at heart, Paul claims surfing and hiking as his hobbies, although he seemed to get the area college girls out- side a lot too Future dreams include a tour with Marine Air (dropping bombs on allegedly innocent civilians), grad school, and a job running a wildlife preserve in Northern California We know what kind of wild life he ' ll be preserving, we ' ll drop in. I ' ;rHi Jul 1 i4 Class of ' 82 m:- ' - ' tTi:7 -pmWy ' i - ■ ' - ' ■- 01 1 Will came to (he academy as the last true representative from the Canal Zone, Panama, bring- ing with him countless stories of the tropics. During Plebe year at Army, Will, while drinking at GUbey ' s whole supply of gin, successfully attacked and destroyed a four foot palm tree. As Will moved on, he could be found on more than one occa- sion celebrating with Ron Cortez on Friday nights. Will had a comment for anything or anybody In fact, one such com- ment (or should I say series of comments) during second-class summer at Quantico made one grunt mad enough to try to send Will back to Panama. Ntowadays Will can be found milling around over local colleges and making the O-Club a permanent change of address Will want to remember a few things as he leaves this place, and those are his arch- enemy BoBo, a couple of misplaced weekends and finally saying " Good-bye USNA Good-Tuck Will. We ' re sure your future captains will be amazed by you and your actions. Balboa, CZ " Will " WILFRED R.MORRIS JR. Ken came to USNA from San Carlos, where he became renowned as the only Califor- nian without a tan. We never understood how he managed that since he was a born sailor, despite being constrained to such unseaworthy craft as knockabouts and Naval Academy yawls. Plebe year brought entry in- to the D B, providing many in- teresting experiences over the next four years. Fortunately he rarely played his trumpet in the room. Ken took a sub cruise youngster year, which provided nim with a service selection — Navy Air. Somehow that went well with his being an Aero ma- jor He amazed his fellow Aero students by not only under- standing the stuff, but being able to explain it to them as well (much to the horror of some of his less motivated roommates). Rumor has it he ' ll teach some- day, but we don ' t think he ' s ob- noxious enough to be a prof. The future will probably find Ken as the first NFO on the space shuttle Either that or he ' ll be hiding somewhere, trying to get away from all those Aero ma- jors looking for goug e. San Carlos, CA " White Knight " KENNETH DOUGLAS MURRAY WILLIAM PATRICK McCGRMACK Titusville, FL " Bill " Bill showed up in July of ' 78 expecting a running camp; he was an all-state runner in Florida and thought it would be nice to run on the other side of the Mason-Dixon for a few years. After seeing what was in store, he realized that his legs weren ' t going to carry the complete load A Navy letterman in track and cross country. Bill majored in resources and surprised everyone with the grades he could make by cutting all the lights by 10 o ' clock He has also shown great skill in getting early cruise, heading back to T-ville and spending time with Kim and a Datsun pick ' em up truck, not necessarily in that order A first class cruise on the Carristeo con- vinced Big B to go surface, if you ever need a water-skiing partner look for a blonde longhaired en- sign running on the flight deck of the carrier closest to the equator. WILLIAM MORALES El Paso, TX " Moho " Willy arrived at the Naval Academy from El Paso, Texas with a Burrito in the back pocket of his only pants, plaid doubleknit polyesters " Moho, " as he is better fcnown, had little trouble adjusting to the " Gringo " lifestyle and even an easier time adjusting to the military One thing Willy was famous for was his water ability — " Aqua-Rock " failed every swim test given at USNA. Afterall, how much water is there in the desert? Will is living proof that success can only be reached through hard work. His unmitigated stamina for study- ing, while invanably keeping his roommates awake, guided him to a much desired Mechanical Engineering Degree. Although Willy seemed to be perpetually teased in an affec- tionate way, by his peers, he was liked by everybody Indeed, it was his always willing to give a hand attitude combined with his hardworking tendencies that led him to the prestigious title of head football manager. Whatever his service selection, success will always follow close- ly behind " Moho. " Class of ' 82 195 01 rrr »} Tcm cjimr lo USNA or the grr«l upportuniiin nd benefits of bring micLHhipinjn Join mc in a bnrf overview of wh l she First srmrttrr plebc year Tcm wore »tar» Not wanting lo bf Ubolcd a " geolk ' she in- conspicuouslv di cardf l Ihrm Aflpr shcsJding thi- gifk label shir nrxl battled the nickname " nighead ' ll remains a fruitless battle She |ust happens to be naturally curly, leave her alone guys ' Youngster year, instead of |usl being an all-American swim- mer she decided to broaden her athletic hon ons by (oining cross country After a taste of Hitler ' s coaching techniques she hung up her running shoes, dusted off her fins, and headed back to the piHil with a smile As captain of the swim team second class year, she fought " Bo " to keep her team afloat This battle she won. First class year finds Tern with her hands full as captain of a de- manding, yet talented swim team Ending the year well with a win against Army and then a tnp to beautiful Moscow, Idaho Hopefully |une Week will find Tern reaping the benefits for which she originally came to USNA Marnsville, PA ■Ruphead ' TERRI LYNN RIGGS Coming to the Academy from NAI Greg already had a few acquaintances upon arrival Affectionately known as the " Robillard Cloni-s, " they were noted for their copious amounts of hair, pocketed hands, and cocked hats With youngster year came many bouts with the dreaded " Wetback Machine " After deciding he didn ' t want to date Spanish women anyway. Robes centered his attention on organizing the USNA chapter of the jimmy Buffet Fan Club He even went so far as to gel a tem- poraPi ' )ob on jimmy ' s road crew Although many long hours were spent searching for the ultimate gouge, Greg could always find lime to load up a cooler and head out for a little EI First class year saw study hour transform into happy hour Women were never hard for Greg to find There was many a day when a future naval officer could be found in his room shar- ing the gouge Robes also had some interesting lab partners. If his Devo glasses, string of beads and eyechart pay off, Greg will be seen loading up his TR-6 and heading for Pensacola for a life in th e clouds. Good luck Robie, and always fly high. Alexandria, ' A " Robes " GREG ROBILLARD Mike, " Mr Congeniality " arnved at the Univ of Navy from Gaithersburg. Md A great athlete, Mike decided lo give Navy fiHitball a lease on his ser- vices When Blimpy first arrived at USNA he was more than will- ing to be the exemplary midship- man (studious ancl professional), this temporary ' sickness left him as MKin as he stepped into the eight-wing locker room Mike decided this wasn ' t the way to go and that the " good life " was more to his liking Unfortunately Mike and the Mechanical Engineering Depart- ment couldn ' t come to an agree- ment as lo what had higher priority, weekends and his girl or the library ' and a book! So Mike opted to give General Engineenng a chance Blimpy had a knack for running into the wrong people (Commandant and the officer of the Watch) when he was displaying such " profes- sional " behavior as having his hands in his pockets, hat cocked back and blouse not buttoned. Mike gave new meaning to the phrase, " I hate this ??!!! place " Mike has always been a good friend and will be remembered for showing me that this ??! ' ! place isn ' t that bad after all, it ' s worse!! Take care and may God bless you " Blimpy " Gaithersberg, MD " Blimpv " MICHAEL PAUL ROUSER Dave attained the coveted position of Fun One ' s leadir because of his professional ai titude, exemplary behavior and suspected payoffs to the Lieu- tenant Dave was extremely well liked by his class and company mates throughout his tenure at USNA, he often stayed up till all hours of the night tutoring dif- ferent people in various subjects This may nave accounted for his tendency to sleep until the five- minute chow call and his renown periods of narcolepsy in class ' Though Dave found Marj ' land women to be not quite up to his level of maturity, he still found an occasional one who interested him with her other qualities Dave enjoyed many things while in Marv ' land, though hell be the last to admit it: early morning summer showers, graduation underwear, raids on Co-Baby and Joe B and those too-infrequent hunting trips for doves and or houses. Dave made USNA a very special and memorable place, and we all wish him the best of luck with " the boys down under " The Lizard will never forget you Hopkinsville, KY " Dave " DAVID GRADY RUFF 196 Class of ' 82 ■ " ■• H ' -- ' f " - S vv 01 i WILLIAM GEORGE SCHMIDLIN Fort Lauderdale, FL " Schmids " During his time at the Academy, Bill proved to be quite an explorer. Not your everyday let-me-see-the-world type ex- plorer Bill was exploring with two goals in mind — movies or food Bill ' s first two years of ex- ploration were taken on foot and not just in the Annapolis area Norfolk, Virginia Beach, Quan- tico and New London all wore their share of rubber from Bill ' s sturdy shoes. With the coming of second class year, arrived the VAN! well, almost. The old green lady gave up around Davidsonville, and highway 50 took its share of sole from Bill ' s shoes No longer was there a question of walking, but that of would the van make It? Yet, for all his fears, the van got Bill to all of his midnight movies, ice cream parlors, and amusement centers Through the following years, these and other fond memories will come to mind whenever I reflect on the times we ' ve had together. Bill, good luck in the future God bless, and beware to all who are near when we are reunited. MARK THOMAS TABERT Towson, MD " Tabes " Living so close to Annapolis, Mark knew the Laws of the Navy. On his entrance applica- tion he said that his greatest desire was to play Navy lacrosse while majoring in ocean engineering He hit Fun One, led the company soccer team to the Brigade Championships, and majored in poli-sci. He ' s been fairly successful in other impor- tant fields as well, dating females from the surrounding area as well as a local variety. Mark will always be welcome in Hoptown for taking care of one very lost hick. His only flaw is his desire to wear a green uniform after graduation despite the influence of Major Pom-Pom and other assorted GP ' s His musical taste leaves much to be desired: it ' s quite difficult rock- ing with Frank Sinatra. With luck, the F-18 won ' t come with a cassette deck. PAUL UREY San Antonio, TX " Paul ' Paul or Doug, from Penn- sylvania or Texas, one thing is certain: he was our " problem child. " Talk to his good bud about that. His problem, as it were, amounted to an inability to take anything at Canoe U seriously except the canoes. Yes, it ' s true, Paul was a CREW JOCK (a lightweight no less). And even if he was never a speed demon, three years in the first boat and three varsity letters is downright respectable. Not that our jock was an academic slouch, as an EE major he carried his three — oh through a lot of partying Of course, mercenary that he is, Paul is off to scarf up those nuke bonuses. Well, they say that Westinghouse pays electrical engineers pretty good. Best of luck to you Paul LAWRENCE K. WEBER III Green Cove Springs, FL " Larry " Larry came to the Academy from sunny Florida after having spent two years in the Marine Corps Reserve and a year at col- lege. He made it through plebe year unscathed (except for one all-night affair on the town) and easily adjusted to youngster year. Second class year he spent trying to pass wires and navigation. His weekends were spent at Hood and at rugby parties. During first class year Larry continued play- ing Rugby and trying to main- tain his impressive 2.1 QPR. Headed for the Marine Corps as an infantry officer, the only thing he regrets about leav- ing the Academy is the strong friendships that he leaves behind. Class of ' 82 197 Ej joomrrirrf tw i? 02 Shadow of Lighl If vou could ferl WKal I know to bt ' Irui- A touch Gontlv An ovrrflow of .inticipjlion Thi ' linn ' has como Ni ' ni ' fd to aspiri- U ' h.il could bi- your I rom kindling to fire. Sprak to mo softly From yi ur pedestal of love A word. Gently An undertow of feeling Uncertainty and anger Crash the wave to the shore A fading vision Life desperate for more. Between the light. Darkness triumphs on. Deliver, deliver Sun and moon Trom dawn to dusk And dusk to dawn Light will prevail But darkness lives on. Touch me With your heart so distant A feeling. Gently A renascence of love Don ' t hide from darkness Shadow of light Realize potential Never lose sight. (i hmbia,Mn Br.ul ' ROGER RUSSELL BRADFORD JR. Bob or Cen as he became af- fectionately known, came to the boat school from the sunshine state of Florida, but not without first passing for a quickie at A S U Once Bob arrived, he had all the aspirations of becoming a Mega Max Mid with a June Week wedding Between April, and be- ing a company commander plebe year, he looked as if he was on the right track But then, April rains turned into stormy seas and Bob )Oined up with the derelicts of the TP AC , where every meal was an adventure and power lines were a wav of life. Bob and the boys on the T P AC. team soon became so immersed in their running that playing middie was |ust something to do inbetween meets Bob con- tributed a great deal to Navy ' s winning tradition and always was a source of strength and sup- port for the rest of the boys. Although Bob has been looking at Navv air, Hvmie has been tak- ing a fiard look at him and his grades. From all the boys, we wish you well and smooth flying (Or.il Springs, i I Bob " T ROBERT JOSEPH CENTENO NEALH.ZENDLE Schenoctadv, NV " Snoopy " Fun ones little-big man stands five feet, five inches, and has a seventeen inch neck Neal has competed on the varsity wrestling team at USNA for four years at three different weight classes and is a varsity letter win- ner. However, his real claim to fame is in the academic depart- ment where he ' ll graduate with a double major (physics and science) Always one to go in for new and interesting activities, Zen has been a member of the " Three Musketeers, " " Harry Bangaloa and the Crankwatts, " and was the leader of the " Unsquad " We wish Neal the best of luck in the future He ' ll be going marine air and a little robin has been saying that he ' ll hear wedding bells come June. ROBERT ADRION ' iiu-Hush " Yo " Yo arrived here on July 6th, from Pine Bush, New York Yo had his baseball glove broken in and pitching arm readv to rewrite all the record books, at least for the most homeruns and walks, as the Duffer ' s ace. He finally reached his goal and became team captain As far as studying went, Yo was always busy with his Oceanography meetings in the company wardroom He still managed to keep his grades up high enough to be selected by the Naval Reac- tors board which he quickly rejected. Away from the Academy, Yo was foot-loose and fancy free un- til he totaled his pimpmobile which slowed him down He could always be counted on for a food party (Along with brother om.) Good luck in the future in either surface line or Navy air i !0« Class of ' RJ I liiiiriMiiaMiM—i — 02 " ten, Apii Mojo — a girl in even- port and ever) ' one under his blotter He didn ' t get any taller since age 12, but from samples of Mom Cherra ' s chow packages (with occasional help from Jo Ann), we know why he kept growing. He was always a real Bonanza fan and he loved to watch " Hoss " A veteran of the fieldball team, Jose got his ankle screwed youngster year So while that was healing he started pumping iron, but stopped when tnere wasn ' t enough iron here at USNA to accommodate his massive biceps. After the weightlifting stint, Jose decided to tn. ' a new sport, and the company basketball team was luckv to acquire the services of the unstoppable " Slam-dunk Cherra " All of his athletic ability must have been the reason he was such a good dancer How- many other people could dance with so many girls in one night — with a broken ankle? Yes Sir, Jose was always a hit with the ladies. After graduation, we aren ' t sure whether Jose will follow family down the P-3 pipeline or go skimmer and grow that fuzz on his face again. Tavlor, PA " Jose " JOSEPH F. CHERRA F.D.R. arrived here on July 6, 1978 with a few bad habits The first being the foreign language he spoke This was soon cured, but still can be no- ticed when he is thinking of such things as ice His second bad habit was cured in just one night at Dahlgren Hall Not much time had passed when FDR had gone from the inno- cent Texan to a wild and crazy guy F.D.R. never did figure out what sport he wanted to play He was either tying down his ears for rugby or taping his hands for crew But when it came to women, FDR. has his mind made up Karen was and still is his O.A O His black Trans knew the road to silver springs without any help from him Even if FDR makes the wrong choice and goes nuclear power, I ' m sure he will do well, along with anything else he may do in life Tulia,TX " F.D.R. RUSSEL DANIEL ANDY FULLER Palatine, IL " Droid ' Andy came to the Academy with only one thing in mind, fly- ing. Straight from Illinois with a private pilot license, he decided to become an Aerospace engineer. Known for his plebe year automation, he quickly in- stilled professionalism in every rock, tree and squirrel he saw As an upperclass Andy turned to more interesting students However, plebes didn ' t learn as fast as the squirrels Watch for Andy in the skies flying at Mach 2. THOMAS ANTHONY GUERRASIO Cantonsville, MD " Thomas " Tom ( " call me stud " ) came to the Navy ' from Cantonsville Maryland Recognized as one of the " old men " in he company, he joined us aft applying for the third year in a row Tom sailed into Ac-year and earned his notoriety by dumping an en- tire tray of green beans (including the tray) into his squadleader ' s lap during Army week Thank goodness we beat Army and made it to Herndon! ■youngster year found Tom with YPRON and taking liberty at Hood where he met his OAO, Laurel While he wasn ' t busy running his shuttle service for his friends, he lived at the retreat in Frederick First class cruise convinced Tom to go subs. Then, he came back to the Academy to relive Plebe Summer again, from the other side Today, all he does is dream of graduation, Nuc school, and the day he ' ll be selected for 0-5 To a great wit (a new line every week), leader, and all-around super euy (Mr. Perfect, of course): Good luck in your sub in the cradles of the deep BM Class of ' 82 199 02 rrrr emW j IB i " ? rlVv - ir! v BRENTA.HAGENBUCH Haslett, n " Boo Boohagen, Hagenshrub, Hagentree, Buckinhagen, or whatever other name there was for Brent, he ' d answer no matter how you pronounced his name. Boo came to the old prison from Haslett, Michigan and has returned there as often as possi- ble When visiting home (especially Mar ' " The Wife " ), Brent would unfailingly bring home some type of reading material, such as during Plebe Christmas when he decided that he would " get ahead " in Pro Topics and brought home all the pro books the airport people allowed by weight Brent has been quite the all around stud while he ' s been here Wrestling started it all but when he learned he was too good for intercollegiate competi- tion, he decided to try boxing and the Rugby Club — at the same time! I guess he needs something to burn up all the ex- tra energy until he goes home once again Well, Boo, good luck in whatever you decide for Service Selection Stop back in Taylor, PA again some time And don ' t forget your thermo book when you stop by Monuts and I know now much you love that stuff from the first and last time you were up there. 6RE6 HANSEN Minneapolis, MN " Greg " A colonel wears a bird, Sir! " Greg ' s pro knowledge has increased since plebe summer, but his quick wit and enthusiasm never changed Hailing from the land of 10,000 lakes, he came looking for a spot in a Navy jet Starting his quals early, he became proficient at carrier landings while a part of VA-2 during the dog days of ' 78 Greg put as much effort into being a mechanical engineer as he did everything else, primarily by fighting the rocket and using every way possible to obtain gouge As his firstie year started, Greg ' s interests shifted to become an obsession with Cor- vettes and looking for that special woman We all wish you luck at P-cola and mav the right girl come along and for once make you speechless. God bless and good luck from Tight Two. CHARLES PAT KING Miami Beach, FL " Bronco " Charlie entered USNA via NAPS from La Gorce Island leav- ing sand, sun and car behind. He showed his military excellence gained from NAPS immediately upon entrance, it only lasted for a week Bronco was never at a loss for a place to go with his apartment always nearby One could see Bronco and his cohorts frequently working out after school — a three hour run and no sweat He knew how to keep in shape following the laws of the Green Box Never one to en- joy cold weather. Bronco would head south on spring break to thin his blood and float his brain His caravan consisted of the best people to bless our in- stitution including Kool Harold, Buddy Holly, B.J and Kris After returning to the cold. Bronco resorted to the bowels of Ban- croft to lift his spirits and often returned with tales of adventure. Junior year saw Charlie burning the midnight oil, freez- ing on the balcony and candle making with Brad He was harder to find on the weekends after he lost his head in the Dog Pen one night Thanks for the fun and good times — Buddy H , B.J , Rog, Ken, Kool Harold Good luck — B.J.R. STEPHEN C. KINGSTON Excelsior, MN " Steve " Steve is a very open type of, person, he ' ll go to any length to strike up a challenging conversa- tion He ' s the only person I know who talks more in my sleep than I do When Steve ' s not, chained to a computer terminal he ' s usually with his girl. Whether engaged in activitie»| inside the yard or out, how he keeps track of his exploits has all ' of us guessing Maybe that ' s! what he ' s been doing with thej computer till,. :nn Class of ' R2 ■feaO •:m( iti( ftaidKi 11 02 CHRIS ADAM KLENTZMAN Beavercreek, OH " Zoid " When Chris arrived on I-day he stood head and shoulders above all the others, which is not hard to do at 6 ' 5 " After your first encounter with Chris, one would come away with the impression that he was going to be a hard working student Boy, were we ever wrong In his four years at the Academy he majorecl in rest and relaxation, with a minor in Ocean Engineering Some of his favorite lines were, " Where ' s the rack? " or " Is it the weekend yet? " Chris was one of the few people to be going out with the same girl when first class year rolled around. So, why did it take him three years to realize he was going to marry her? We all knew it. In his senior year Chris became the hooded man with the scythe, the company Con- duct Officer! Not wanting him to get trared with his job, everyone in the company went out of their way to get fried Well Chris, the days of fun and frolic are over, anyway, now you have to finally go to work. We wish all the best, as we know you will be suc- cessful in whatever avenue of life you pursue. CLINTON J. KNUDSON Bloomfield, NB " Monuts " Monuts came to Canoe U. from the Northeastern farmlands of Nebraska with an accent Boohagen and Jose " never " (that is, " never heard before " ). We all thought Monuts, alias Mohamid, was a real stud boxer until, of course, he took one low for Navy and thus the new nick name; Ain ' t-No- h4onuts. But he always kept us guessing ' cause we all remember that time down in Virginia Beach when he swept that beauty (?) at Peabody ' s off her feet, size 14! Actually, Monuts has left broken hearts across the US Yeah, he ' s run the gambit from making Jose turn up his TV, to F.D.R. ' s little cousin in Texas. And women and boxing weren ' t the only things Mohamid ' s hands were quick with. His blue Camaro has been " tearing up the highway like a big old dinosaur. " Clint ' s destined to be one hell of a Navy pilot come graduation commencement day (that is, if he doesn ' t kill himself on a hydroslide first, or if the watch squad that left footprints on the Rotunda floor doesn ' t catch him first). WILLIAM J. KOVACH Silver Springs, MD " Vach " Bill got his senior citizen ap- pointment to the Naval Academy at the age of 41. Disguised as meager mannered Ben Franklin in high school Vach soon became a terrorist when exposed to the military lifestyle. Taking no prisoners. Bill quickly excelled in cross country and track etching his name into the Navy record books with a triple crown in the HEP ' s. As our certified TPAC chief, the Egyptian has introduced the team to the spicy side of life with the infamous " Kovach taco boat! " His insatiable appetite is only paralleled by his un- quenchable thirst forscooners. Although an avid lover of country music Vach was equally at home in Ft. Lauderdale ' s new wave lounge. Raised as a diplomatic brat, Vach has lived all over the world hence his interest in " interna- tional (and other) recations. " As our team captain Bill led Navy ' s winningest team by his unfailing example of toughness and strength. Nlavy air will pick up a big asset when Bill gets that NIFO billet, we all wish you the best . . . the TPAC lives on! GERALD LYNN LAHR Bloomington, IN " Jerry " Jerry arrived at USNA from Hoosierland attracting attention immediately by starting the sum- mer of ' 78 with a broken hand. Even a cast didn ' t get him out of pep, drill, or making racks. Realizing he could do one- handed pushups evidently made him think he was one of the few, but his episode with " green fever " subsided after youngster year. His " good deals " should always stay with him to remind him now bad things could be: his great cruise in Norfolk after volunteering for pistol detail, " Jerry ' s Kids, " and being the great publishing magnate of the world-renowned Trident. A math major, fieldball and squash stud, ana self-proclaimed surface jock, Jerry will always be remembered as being tolerant of almost everyone (he nad to be to room with a slob) and as someone on whom we could always depend. Thanks for adding your touch to our four years and may you always have fair winds, following seas, and Cod ' s blessings Class of ' 82 201 ir il y 02 ii VINCENT L.LAMOLINARA Pensdci la, IL Four years ago he came from a Florida flying town on the Gulf. He decided to join the " Boat School " and become an aero major where he spent countless weekends " geeking out " in order to get his engineer- ing degree Wnile talking to Vince, just mention the names Frank Zappa. Devo, or Yes, and you ' ll be his idol for life. Con- gratulations are in order to the Eagle Beak " for having sur- vived the nightly ruler fights, wrestling matches (with Yo). and " mamma " jokes It is noted that he never did win any of these prestigious events. His daily rituals included splashing Aqua Velva on to cer- tain areas of his body (not his face) and staring into the magic looking glass while mumbling to himself that he should lose weight. I must say that the only reason I wrote this was because 1 was the only person in the com- pany that could put up with his weird personality and be his roommate for four years Vince, Good Luck with your Fast Flying Machines. I think they ' ll ' fly higher than you did while under the direction of Big Al. scon EDWIN LARSON Pittsburgh, PA My college experience? Freshman . . . The Asbury Juke, Jim Fallon, Dorsey Creek Parties, Barcardi and Catacombs = passed out at Chicago, picking apples in the cemetery, " 1 think we ' re in Baltimore, but I can ' t see out the windows, " Springsteen, Oxon Hill and more pretty than cute. En Witt? King Baker, O ' Doucheahue Luke Skywalker, Mullin and Jollif Depart. Sophomores . . . year of the derelicts two man penthouse, Chester the Molester, The Boreffs, Fat Dog, Motorcycle Mania, Mud Pie, Schmidts, and Pizza — almost a civilian youngster cruise in France topless beaches, Sylvia, the Ar my movie, Peggy Juniors Tattoo you, Sandala Vinc Schnauz Schmick Vance, Deep Creek Weekends, The Captain USNA ' 33, dogglings, wrecks ala manv — Yamahas, TR, Tije Z, The boors, farewell DC. Seniors Almost O ' s, 8 bikes in one garage, Harley Davidson 1, weekday cruises with Charlie, Jeff muit be easier to fly than sportsters, service assignment night, I ' ll never go Marine Corps, Physical Scientist, future jet jock or SEAL, Canadian Heaven in ' 87, Greg . . and finally Laura Lee JONATHAN QUENTIN LENEHAN Arlington, V ' A " JQ " Some people came for the education some came for the profession Jon came to have fun (and was he in for a rude awakening!) During his il- lustrious Plebe year, J Q decided he was going to be an Electrical Engineer, started his tradition of habitual racking, and learned to " get outta here ' whenever possi- ble Youngster year saw a few changes in Jon: he discovered how to utilize the rack even more, found out that maybe he didn ' t want to be an EE major, and started perfecting his tech- nique of getting medical to sign an excuse chit for every malady known to mankind In second class year, J Q had enough of EE and went to the hardest of the hard, the toughest of the tough, the true test of academic skill PHYSICAL SCIENCE After this, Jon finally had the fun he wanted ( " what do you mean I can ' t go on a weekend?!) By firstie year, J Q s habits were well known If you couldn ' t find him in the wardroom, he was either in the rack, out in town, or in physical therapy. JAMES RICHARD LOW Castro Vallev.CA " Rick, J. R. " Rick left not only his heart, but also the annual Chinese New Year celebration in San Fran- cisco, Castro Valley to be exact, and arrived at USNA. in typical sweat fashion, a day early He hasn ' t left since, not even on Saturday night When no practicing with the D B or transmitting in the Ham radio shack. Rick could always be found pursuing academic ex- cellence, a not too simple feat considering his major. EE. and his roommate, sleepy He has met with enough success to pur- sue a Rickover interview and a career in submarines They don ' t come any better than Rick He was always the first to offer a helping hand no matter what the problem or how busy he really was Rick taught us all the meaning of the word FRIEND Good luck on your boomer. Rick ( ?02 Cl.issof ' R2 02 The summer of 78 found John in a totally new environ- ment from that of West Milford, N J Here he was in new white pajamas, squaring corners, sounding off louder than anybody in A-2, and generally having a great time Who will ever forget " Miss K., Mr McCaf- fer - sends his warmest regards and would like to announce the hour of . " AC year came and the " board " thought for sure they ' d be seeing J.P in early January But J.P yanked defeat from tlie jaws of victory from the board and he never did pav a visit to the green table Maybe John planned his grades this way because the following years found him in Phy. Sci., the wordroom watching T V , out every weekend with his wife-to- be Patricia, and above 2.5. There is no doubt that those of us who knew John will never meet a better person There are ver ' few people who let their religious beliefs dictate their ac- tions, but John was an individual who you knew was a Christian by the way he acted. Best of luck in the future John, and may Christ guide your every footstep. West Milford. NJ JOHN McCAFFERY K.P. sailed in from far-away Virginia to begin his career on the Severn After a summer of trumpet playing at the rear of the platoon, Ken decided to join the sailing team Having heard that of the earth is covered with water, he figured that a man ' s time should De divided H for sailing and ' . for work. Youngster summer saw him sailboat his way over to England and Ireland, including a victory in the Transatlantic Race and a quick life history review in the tragic Fastnet With youngsteritis came a chance to recover his drum set from home and form a band. After a " com- mand " performance at the " O " Club and an une, pected au- dience with the OOD, though, the group decided to stick to less restricting places: Hood and Goucher, to name a couple. Finally there was 1 c year, and K P. was asked to dig his full dress out of the closet and move out to 4-1. Next year will find him working toward his wings, but whether he ' ll be flying for Rickover or Pensacola remains to be seen. Take care. Ken, and best of luck to you in the Fleet Alexandria, VA " K.P. " KENNETH MALCOLM PERRY Peabody found himself in the Navy after a good talk by Coach Peery After being Boroughed (as in Plum) up in the Steeler State, he found the at- mosphere of the Hall to be quite exciting There he practiced his wrestling abilities on his roomies, but he managed to do a little geeking too The Mech E monster almost gobbled him up, but by his third year he worked up through the ranks to become an over 3.0 stud Known for his calmness, Gary was easy to get along with, except in the case of the Nebraska Killer Even after his wheel gave out, he managed to excel in two varsity sports. His dedication was really impressive Three hurt cars couldn ' t stop him from having a good time. Plum, PA GARY SANDALA Hailing from everybody ' s idea of paradise (Waynesboro, Va.) Dave started his career at Boat School by seeing how many upperclass he could tick off — he lost count after three days. Then, Schmicker took a stab at the physics department and was suc- cessful . . . for awhile (they were ticked off, too). Being a physical scientist has its rewards after all. During his spare time, Dave could be seen listening to his own brand of music(?), polishing his Camaro, tacking up plaques in the company wardroom, and doing his best to win the Doctor K look-alike contest. Glee club made a claim on his voice right awav but discovered its mistake too late to have the heart to tell him about it. Surface Line made its claim on Dave a long time ago, so our luck to him as he goes on to prove that the only good wings are bridge wings. " Davey ' s in the Navy and probably will be for life. " Waynesboro, VA " Schmicker " DAVID ALBERT SCHMICK Class of ' 82 203 frrr £ F j 02 If there IS one word that •umman es Deino it would have to be quick Not |usl any Mid can gel up with thn-e minutes to quailer and miraculously make It bnght eved and bushy tailed, well at least he doesn ' t seem to be asleep Deano has really made the rounds these past years and whether its in Copen Hagen or Subic Bay he always had it for the ladies He has an unusual knack for pulling out those all nighters as well as being able to go workout on the crew team the pent dav Deano has had many a good time including nights in Philadelphia, at Catholic U, Cedar Rapids. Colorado, Cranny ' s, Minneapolis, and of course back in Dahlgren Hall after a quick fun meal at Burger King Mt. Vernon, lA " Deano " DEAN STUDT John arrived at the Boat SchtHil from Boise. Idaho, and spent the first year trying to con- vince people that he didn ' t live on a potato farm )ohn missed hiking and skiing in his Idaho Mountains ( " Are the Ap- palachians Fotithills? " ) and flew home so often that it was be- lieved that he owned stock in the Fnendly ' Skies Playing Navy came relative- ly easy to John, so he decided to sign away his free time to the Mechanical Engineering Depart- ment Three years of work paid off with a membership in Phi Kappa Phi John ' s favorite ambi- tion was realized first class year with the arrival of a Blue KX7 Now he could finally escape on the weekends Good luck, John, (TTiough doubt that you ' ll need it) in whatever you may choose at ser- vice selection Boise, ID " John " JOHN WALTER VANCE If 1 1 WILLIAM J. VARGO Coshocton, OH " Bill " Bill comes to us from small town midwest America — your typical number one straight " A " student, and all around reat guy Being a perpetual musician he somehow found his loves here at the Academy: a top bugler, number one on the keyboards in Trident Brass, and a cute " flag " in the Drum and Bugle Corps Always needing something to complain about. Bill quickly became a Electrical Engineering major to fuel his gripes However, this was not enough, so first class summer he managed to get himself operated on and spend a couple of weeks in Bethesda. As of this writing nothing has yet gone right for him Bill liked to study, although during finals he c uite often had a hard time hitting the books with all the time he nad to spend building models Bill finally reached the pinnacle of his career ambition first class year by commanding the " Beaters and Blowers. " Always seeming to have an aversion to the sun. Bill will now be leaving us to join the Undersea WorlcT of Admiral Rickover. MARK F. WILLIAMS Independence, MO " Willy, Mostud " Mowilly has been quite the all around stud and midshipman during his stay here in Second Company. Willy was crazy enough to come to the Boat School after already serving two years as a superb enlisted man Nowadays he has to settle for be- ing as Eh stud and the much too often visits by Tomas and GuiUermo (too often for me, at least, " Blood " ). Willy started his years at USNA with FDR and Vatch and had various Lysol fire-throwing I contests when any unsuspecting visitors would dare enter their room Then, somehow, Willy got messed up with Monuts ana Mo- jo and we all started our occa- sional visits to Julia ' s with the now sold Pimpmobile and plain old Taylor, Pa. for my Mom s fat- tening cooking which continual- ly added to Willy ' s love handles (Due to limited space, I can ' t mention how often these handles were used abused) Willy, you ' re going to make a great NFO, P-3 or otherwise. Just to make sure, try keeping away from chopping up Nebraska chickens at Christmas time, schooners and Riorden ' s ic- ed teas. Make us (and Carol B.) PROUD! 2f ' ( Class of ' «2 03 Academy regs didn ' t exactly agree with Coz ' s civilian ex- perience — he ' d rather write his own. Unfortunately the rest of the establishment didn ' t agree, and Coz ' s plebe year was marked by a lot of marching and re- stricting The boy just couldn ' t help getting caught. ( " But I thought we rated dragging! " ) Youngster year — who needs the company wardroom when you have your own T.V., toaster oven, and food?! When Friday nights got too boring for cooking, we were gone (He finally learned not to get caught!) " Tommy Thermo " really jumped on trie books 2 c year — when he commuted to Tri-Delta every weekend for " extracur- ricular activities " he had to get that work done. The Bear and Bobby J. took Coz into the " dorm room " 1 C year and between the three of em they always had three striper libs. Of course Coz still had his 7 (or 8?) girls for weekend dates. Look out Nuke Power — there ' s nowhere to hide on a submarine (we think?!). G ood luck, Thermo. Parsippany, N] " Coz " THOMAS S.COSGROVE. JR. Culby — our boy from Florida — what can we say but " you ' re a legend in your own mind?! " You took your talents with you from St. Pete and made the most of the good ol ' life at USNA. Those roadtrips in the " bar-car " are something we ' ll never forget Your marching out in front of Batt Staff is something we want to forget! Fieldball and batt football won ' t be the same without that enthusiasm you always had And no one could ever be as alive as you so early in the morning. ( " Hey Culby, what are vou doing up so early? " ) We ' re all looking forward to future Nogg-parties and a chance to see you calling the shots again (at Twister — remember?) Now don ' t forget to take your ego with you to P-cola — Lord knows we don ' t want it! Happy golfing and scuba diving down there. Best of luck. St. Petersburg, FL " Culby " DAVID CULBERTSON iMf.iW GREGWIHMAN ;n(ience,MO Lawton, OK " Witt ' My College Experience? Freshman . . . Knudson, Centeno, Bye Jim Fallon, Dorsey Creek Parties, Bacardi and Catacombs = Passed out at Chicago, Picking apples in the cemetery, " 1 tnink we ' re in Baltimore but I can ' t see out the windows, " More pretty than cute-bricked, King Baker, O ' Doucheahue Luke Skywalker, Mullin and Jollif Depart. Sophomore . Larson understands. Derelict year. Two man penthouse, Chester the Molester, The Boreffs, Motorcy- cle Mania, Mud Pie, Schmidts, Pizza, Youngster cruise in PI, Smiles, Jolo ' s, Schmick and Vance Juniors . . . Tattoo you, San- dala and Vinci Schnaus, Deep Creek Weekends — Who s Denise ' , The Captain KUSNA ' 33 Dogglings, Wrecks Ala Many-Yamaha s, TR, The Z. First car — Z-28, Good Luck Gary and Jane, Five layers lost on Slacks Beach Seniors Almost O ' s, 8 bikes in the garage. Crazy PUocks, Plebe Summer Sub Cdr., Finally a cool Company Officer, Manager, Service Selection?, Make Love, Not War!, Canada in ■87, Right Scott?! CHRISTIAN JAMES CHICO Englewood, CO " Cheeks " Chris Chico came to us out of the high country out in the western state of Colorado. He quickly settled into a serene, behind-the-scenes (lurking) pro- file at USNA Cheeks chose an economics major to learn just how money talks. In fact, he got so tight with his that if you ever tried to bor- row some from his you ' d better be ready to go to someone else. Chris only spent his money on an occasional hanger for his plebe summer roommate, the Groad. Chris ' good-natured per- ' sonality made him a welcome ad- dition to the class of ' 82 in third company Chris and his room- mate. Bob, seemed to get along better than anyone else in the company Perhaps not so much because of Bob ' s desire to tor- ment someone that would take it without retaliating Chris ' sometimes absent- mindness caused him to be the butt of a few jokes throughout his Naval Academy career. However, Chris ' humanistic and compassionate attitudes still re- main among his best attributes His academic achievements also served him in good stead We all wish Chris the best of luck for the future Class of ' 82 205 03 rtr r tW j From »t im ' whfiv dcop in Ihr O jrks of Arkansas ramt- a bari ' dxil innoci-nl and idealistic conci ' pl thai wo pi-norally rofi-r to as " Kip ' os Kip was not )ust a mid Ho was a slato of mind with tho ahililv to mako a contor- tionist groon with onvy with somo of his moro rolaxod posi- tion and tho industry- to bring tho Phvsics dopartment to it s knoos Kip continually ama ed us all with his unique way of liHiking at the world, not that he ever made any sense but it did keep us laughing But academics and philosophy were not his only fiursuits, he also had quite an if- ustrious career with a number of unique women And even if his only reward was a long walk home to Bare Springs, ne was still a gentleman to the cat woman And Kip. when Navy air doesn ' t seem to be everything it ' s cracked up to be, remember a mig at SIX IS better than no mig at all Little R.H-k AK " Kip ' ALBERT H.DAVIS Known «s lames Alan. Smilin ' Al. the Doctor, the Master and Big Al, lames came from a fine Irish Catholic family of eight located in Albany, New ork Ho spent two boring years chasing girls, partying and asMK ' iating with suicidal maniacs at Southhampton College before ho got a real job and came to USNA It has boon said that Al is a man of many actions and talents. Unfortunately, his actions out- number his talents The follow- ing IS a list of Al ' s ac- complishments at USNA: drink- ing 10,000 gallons of coffee, sleeping three months in the library, receiving mega-hours of tutoring from his friends, dual ma)oring in Ocean Engineering and power drinking, setting fire to his rack, living with Johnny Knight for four years without killing him, running the fat squad, dating 82 girls, dropping 82 girls, getting caught UA, set- ting fire to a bush, waking up for quarters by himself seven times, stealing numerous weekend meals, standing five watches, buying a 280-Z, recruiting and apprentice known as t he Groad, cheering for the football team twice and seeing his true love six times Deimar, NV " Big Al JAMES ALAN DAVin. JR. You started plobo year as a football stud but tho knees quickly failed and meat squad wasn ' t your favorite form of recreation, so you faded into the routine of company life There you threatened Chico ' s life twice a day and if it wasn ' t for Sturg, you would have destroyed your roommates (ask Kippie) Finally, during those intoxicated Satur- day nights youngster year at The Pines, Pier 7, and Bojangles we saw the friendly side of you — namely, the Dancing Bear Second class year, struggling with academics, you found time to expose yourself at the Pa)ama Party (you ' re lucky Carter didn ' t attack you) Your demise began over Christmas with that not-so- nice girl (as your Mom says) Everything just went limp and you spent se cond semester sleep- ing ' Then there was the $600 kiss but we won ' t say anything, will we Mrs Delaney? Well. I ' m out of space so, unless they let you fly, good luck in the Corps (Supply, that is) and please leave Chico alone. Euclid, OH " Dancin ' Bear " EDWARD JOHN DELANEY You came to the academy at 155 lbs ready to play Navy baseball but graduated at a stellar 185 lbs and Navy ' s big- gest fan Your social life was really kicking there for a while but you settled down mighty quick How that beautiful person ever fell for a la y minority like you is beyond us Most of your youngster year was marked by a lot of Tale night necking in the Midslore parking lot But first class year that activi- ty was not only your late night pastime, but intramural sport as well You were one of the few no-shows at the Pajama Party but we ' ll understand That commit- ment you made to your " wife " a year before you PVV ' d It ' s a good thing you were a part of the cir- cus This way you can name every kid you and Jeanne have after each performer in the circu-- (but we still can ' t live with tht- thought of the misery that oni ' child named " Chico " will face) We must give credit where it is due — to you — for putting up with Chico all of those years (a medal and a citation are in the mail). Your aspirations for the Marine Corps are only exceeded by your desire to fly but we all know we " ll find you behind some desk in the Supply Corps, San Antonio, TX " D-mer " ROBERT DIMAS 206 Class of ' 82 ;..,-y.,rvr;; 03 " social 111, ;. BRUCE WAYNE DUDLEY Jeland, FL " Duds " After a year of " intense preparation " in Newport, Bruce arrived with his bike and tool box, ready to see what they could teach him about engineering (mechanics) Second class year found Bruce building another bike. Not in a machine shop, but in his room And everybody thought it was a lamp Between working on his cycle and studying, he fixed everybody ' s car, including a cer- tain Lt s vet That same year Bruce turned country and bought his Gimmy After jacking it up, putting on three feet of tire and step lad- ders, he was ready for 4-wheeling Spring found him caught up in Karen ' s well-set trap During Commissioning Week, he joined the ranks of the engaged As company commander first semester, he walked softly and carried a big stick And as everyone had surmised, those three stripes didn ' t go to his head as they did to some Bruce, wherever you are, flying helos or 20,000 leagues under the sea, good luck, and keep on truckin ' , bikin ' and racin ' . STEPHEN BURT ENGELHARDT Minnewaukan, ND " Steve " Everyone is still wondering what in the world a cowboy from some place you call North Dakota is doing at the Naval Academy That s easy; we all know you are here to win na- tional titles for the Navy crew team! Its intuitively obvious to the most casual observer how a farm boy can row with Navy ' s finest, isn ' t it?! Yes sir, try as they may the cowboy never left you. Let ' s reflect a moment on the really good memories like the Commandant outlawing cowboy hats and boots, or a church dance where vour hat gets stolen. Yup, the truty memorable times Real- ly Steve, the times have been tough and the academics . let ' s all forget them! But hey, thanks for all the good times you helped create In the end just do us one big favor, will you? BEAT HARVARD!!! GAVIN JOHN-GIDDINGS Cincinatti,OH " Gids " Gidsmo made the Canoe U scene in a giant blast of ab- dominal gas from Cincinatti via Newport He quickly displayed his blaring proficiency and still continues to rip ' em with the best (forhorns, Coz ' s sister, etc ). Gids has made blasting air a ma- jor portion of his USNA ex- perience. First, as a plebe, he put his talents to use in the blowing f ortion of the D B then a year ater forsook music for the call of the sea and the sailing team Considering the booze cruises and two (count them) trips to Bermuda, he made the right decision Not one to limit his in- terests, Gav is also quite a car connoisseur; his first acquisition was a ' 68 Austin Healey Sprite, a classic. Having caught the car bug, he joined with his truck stealing accomplice of Army ' 80 (unsuccessful, first bad sign), purchased a ' 58 TR-3 (a hurtin ' pup — help Duds, big time), and off to work they went They claimed they could restore it, but now its six months going on two years later, and we re still waiting to see the fruit of their toil. Well — Gids, its a good thing you ' ll only fly your " bird " and won ' t have to fix it. JOHN HAHEN San Leandro, C.A " J.R. " Johnny, what can we say besides, " Hey man, you ' re the best thing to come along since sliced bread " You ' re from California, a mentally gifted per- son, always out with a stone fox, know everv ' statistic about every jet ever built, and cool besides. The Circus couldn ' t ask for a bet- ter idol. All sarcasm aside, Johnny ' s personality was a welcome change of pace for all us mellow dudes Plebe year you could always locate Johnny ' s rented car, with the civies in the back seat, in the midstore parking lot. Youngster year he fell in love with Lisa and ended a long-term affair with Navy basketball. Johnny got rid of the leash and started experiencing the variety of night life the MarylanJ- Washington, DC area has to of- fer Second class year JR. was a main force behind the Circus ' P J party and its sequel, the Halloween party Naval aviators watch out — here comes a real self proclaimed stud; just ask him hell tell you. Good luck and clear skies Johnny and we ' ll see you at the next Cir- cus party. Class of ' 82 207 rft uW Ff 02 The knmhImiTf, comine frt m up tdle New York, da zlea us from day one with his superb abilities namely m the areas of hockey and academic wizardry Whether on the ice or in the classroom John always had things under control Vie was such a scholar that he wouldn ' t dream about studying, until finals, when you might spot him running frantically from room to room looking for gouge " Hey CRODER TELL ME EVERYTHING YOU KNOW ABOUT COMPUTERS! " With his high sconng and fancy skating Knighter brought the hockey fans back to Dahlgren When John wasn ' t on the ice, or in the library, which he may have visited twice, he was chasing the women of the world (We won ' t mention C Lewis; you caught enough grief for that scam already ) And we ' ll never know which he loved more, " suckin- face " or suckin down the beer, cause he sure did a lot of both. Talk about road trips: Hood, Hood, Hood, O.C, N.H , Florida and Germany are only a few among thousands. John ' s now off to P-Cola where as long as there isn ' t a Hockey team he ' ll be nothing short of awesome. Ithaca, NY " Knighter " JOHN R. KNIGHT Though a native son of Hawaii, Don is the first Samoan ever to graduate from USNA. Don IS one of the friendliest guys you ' ll ever meet We call nim " Mona, " our try at Hawaiian for mountain, within the flying circus Whether it ' s because oT his personality or his Don Juan good looks, Mona seems to fall in love with a new babe every weekend (including Coz ' s girl once.) He IS the Hawaiian Stud. Don has a very layed back and easy attitude In fact, he seems to sp«nd most of his time in the rack A survivor of several Axe boards, Don went through two majors before settling on Phy. Sci His hair is more than a little long, but he could always sneak down to the 8th wing barber to whom he gave the macadamia nuts and get a quick trim in time for inspections Don doesn ' t seem to be able to keep his big, rebuilt, nose out of trouble, and has a Black N to his name Don is going to sea with the real Navy — Surface Line We wish you the best and look forward to passing you at sea or visiting with you in Hawaii, Mona. Kailua, HI " Mona " DONALD LOA ROBERT A. JULIUS Hellertown, PA " Bobby J. " Bobby J what can we say? Grow up, clean y our mess, get a haircut, and get a job. After a stellar plebe year (1st in the com- pany which almost killed Culby) ne quickly became a gross youngster VVith lust in his heart, we watched Bobby J. convert temporarily to Mormon third class year One day he must ex- plain to us why the services were held late Saturday nights Building models, drawing planes and voluptuous women, and playing Navy soccer con- sumed most of his time Bobby received the recognition due to him when he was named captain of the soccer team first class year. For four years we watched Bobby J. spend more time on the ground than he did on his feet. P-Cola here he comes, a " Navigator " and a self pro- claimed stud Clear skies Bobby J , and oh yea Grow Up! h JOHN ANTHONY JURCEKA JR. Eastern Shore, MD " Navin " John Anthony Jurceka came to USNA from Eastern Shore, Maryland. Therefore, he knew his way all around the surround- ing area Like a nice guy though, he left the rest of us in tne dark. It didn ' t take J.J. long to ex- cel at his academics Even though he selected an Electrical Engineering major, about the toughest major available, J. breezed his way through with minimal effort The long lines leading to his room every study hour always contained the less fortunate EE ' s who dreamed of having an inkling of J. ' s understanding of the abstruse electron and all of its workings. There was more to John ' s academic career than academics When the weekends arrived, J departed without exception. On rare occasions the J-bird could be seen pouring into the hall and spilling onto his rack. Yes, Splash had his moments with semi-controlled social drinking Suprisingly Navin ' s roman- tic life seemed unbounded. J had a new one every week We could only wonder jealously, " How could any girl go for a guy whose girth measurement ex- ceeds his height? " . . . Best of luck in your nuclear career! 208 Class of ' 82 ; ;i»«. -i;, 03 Thomas A Logue Jr blazed into USNA from VVilliamsport, Pa , the Little League capital of the world After a wild childhood of Startrek and the good life in Cascade, he needed to settle down. The Academy couldn ' t tame him but his revered master. Big Al, straightened him out Tom wasted little time with his studies and even less time with the ladies. Since his mother was already taken, no other mere mortal female could satisfy his high standards Al taught him to eliminate those with bad teeth or crooked chins, so the field dropped to none However, Tom still had many diversions to keep him happy These included Carl Sagan, Debra Harry, sleeping and the MHP Tom was also the Batt sports jock Four years of track, cross country, and handball resulted in many hours of rack time. Yes, Tom is quite the " hep " guy. During first class year as company adjutant, Tom proved that accountability is not dead at USNA Hopefully, the fleet can handle Tommy Logue. If you ever hear the words, " Let ' s get the coffee, " Tom will be nearby. VVilliamsport, PA " Groad " THOMAS ALFRED LOGUE JR. Phil came to us from the small southern hamlet of Wake Forest. During his time with us, his open, friendly, and hard- working personality helped him to make friends quickly. From the time he entered Canoe U. his eyes were set upon earning his pilot ' s wings. Unfortunately for nim (and for the Navy), his vi- sion has declined too much for him to be a pilot. Phil will be remembered oy all (including the company officer) as the 1st- wing barber. He earned his Fly- ing Circus nickname " Four- Pounder " for being worried that his tires were underinflated while on a road trip with the guys. Although he looks like the all-American Doy and has several Superintendent s stars to his credit, looks can be deceiving. He seems to have a penchant for women, particularly those who are engaged to someone else. But to the lady who snares him, you ' ve got yourself quite a guy. We will all miss his smiling face in the corridors of Bancroft Hall, and we wish him smooth seas and a following wind in the future. Wake Forest, NC " Phil " PHILIP CRAIG PEYTON RICHARD ERIC REINKE III Joppatowne, MD " Eric " A native of Maryland, Eric should have known what he was getting into, but he came to USNA anyhow. He has earned three varsity letters for sailing, he spent so much time sailing during first class year that the plebes didn ' t figure out who he was until after Christmas leave. Don ' t think that Eric is content with just sailing though. He has also been a bit of " a rebel without a cause. " He has earned two Black N ' s (one with a star). In addition to all these activities, Eric has also conquered Black Magic and the other mysteries of EE. Although claiming not to study much, he would frequent- ly sit down for an evening with a half-pound bag of M M ' s, cranking out pages and pages of homework (and making occa- sional trips to JJ ' s room for the gouge). Sailing is his number one goal, so the girl who finally catches him is going to have a struggle He is a neat guy whom we ' ll all miss as he goes to sea, whether he ' s with the sailors or the nukes. GERARD AUGUSTA ROWE Clinton, MS " Gerard " Gerard left Mississippi as a redneck to join us on 1-Day at the academy. He ' s still a redneck, but that now he ' s found a place where he can be accepted as nor- mal, he ' s happy. Gerard is going Corps (for shore!). Have you noticed that we call him Gerard? Well, Gerard doesn ' t like to be called " Jerry, " but he does rather like to be called P — s. P — s likes short hair, large cars, short hair, napalming Viet Cong villages, short hair, Mississippi, and short hair. Gerard lets his viewpoints, all of them the " correct and American viewpoints, " be known to all. During plebe year he spent all he had on a girl he met via Eric, when he was dry she left him for other easy- pickings. He has recovered well and somehow found himself a nice Southern Belle Gerard is a friendly, hard-working Redneck (if there is such a thing), and we all wish him and Sherry the best as he crawls around in the mud with the Marines. Class of ' 82 209 iT V m ' J 03 BRUCE SCHMICKLEY i:ilicotCitv, MO OOl " RANDALL MARK SMITH Newark, I)K " Kazoo " TERENCE W. SPARKS Columbus, OH " Sparky ' ROBERT ALLAN STURGELL Deale, MD " Sturg " What would we have done without your local boy " 901? " Maybe we should ask where we would ' ve slept, eaten and drunk during our four years here at L ' SN ' A Bruce was truly a great individual; JR. T, STURG, the Bear and the rest of the Circus all knew it, and if we ever forgot, Bruce was quick to remind us His escapades plebe year were highlighted bv the fight of the centur) ' , Bobby J vs Bruce From there lie went to bigger and bet- ter things, like three years of no runs, no hits, and no ap- pearances on the Baseball team. And we ' ll never forget Bruce ' s favorite piece of apparel, his jockey underwear with the Superman emblem prominently displayed This truly expressed Bruce ' s desire to make a moun- tain out of a mole-hill. Just kid- ding . we hope! But when it came down to being a friend, Bruce was one of the best. The long and winding road ahead shows those golden wings of aviation and guaranteed success. The Circus will always be quick to claim Bruce. Randy ' s friendliness and boyishness endeared him to all of us, as did his good looks endear him to quite a few girls. Randy brought his nickname " Kazoo " with him from high school, and it stuck with him as he joined his friends in the Fly- ing Circus. Although his real nickname has become " Kazoo Stud, " we still call him Kazoo for short It ' ll be a lucky girl who can finally satisfy Randy and hold him down. We suggest that you use a strong rope, and tie it tight, he ' ll love it! Randy ex- celled in all facets of Academy life, but don ' t let the fact that he made the Supe ' s list several times mislead you into thinking that this mid is the all-American boy; Kazoo is a hard-driving, mother rock-and-roller with two Black N ' s (one with a star) to his credit Classmates would in- variably find him with a cap on his head, and his pet snake Nick Carter curled up in his cap Ran- dy leaves us to earn his wings, and our very best wishes go with him all the way. Sparky is Sparky. " Days on the road; nights in the van. ' This is the story of Bob- by Sturgell This native Marylander from the striving metropolis of Deale accom- plished more in four years at USNA than most people do in a lifetime Sturg ' s memories include five stripes, a varsity N in lacrosse, a road trip to Australia (where he acted like a golfball), a 3 8 cum, and a CPA qualification. Socially, Sturg was just as stellar. Who can forget those Saturday nights during plebe year, driv- ing through crabtown in civies? Youngster year saw Joey Head as a new roommate and the discovery of Georgetown Sec- ond class year he had more long weekends than most firsties and organized the infamous pajama party First class year brought the kalloween party as a sequel, and classes at AACC. Most im portant are Sturg ' s women: Dot ty, Pam, Shirley, Jeanie, Pam Janet, Carter, Christine. Pam Amanda, JoAnne, Pam, Deanna and Pam Did we mention Bob ' s love affair (and Tom Tkac ' s) with his Viking cheerleader Pam? See you in P-cola after you pack up the van, Jag, and the Bear. iSf 210 Class of ' 82 03 " Stc:; STEPHEN W.SURKO Lexington, MA " Surks ' THOMAS A. TKAC Allen Park, MI " T " JOSEPH M. WILSON Port St. Joe, FL " Gater " DEAN JAMES YAMASAKI Brigdeton, NJ " Saki ' Visions of the All-Americar. Boy danced through all our minds as Steve walked into our midst from Lexington, Mass. A hard working, studious in- dividual who was eager to learn and observe the traditions that the Naval Academy had to offer him — Wine, women, and song were all words that didn ' t exist in Steve ' s vocabulary In fact, his experiences and views of these subjects bordered on a naivete that was close to monk hood. Surks had other peculiarities that would earn him a name as well His strange eating habits, and love for peanut butter got the PB J renamed to a " Surko Burger. " Despite his sheltered background Steve managed to shake all his inhibitions and flourish in his last two vears here. Giving up his position as No 1 in the Brigade, Steve ven- tured forth on the weekends into the world of women and wine, as well as to retreat on those weekday nights to his comic book collection A Trident Scholar and a true patriot, we ' ll miss your smiling face and easv- to-get-along-with attitude around here Good luck in the fleet Steve, and whenever you run into a circus member we ' ll still call you " VD " These four years at Canoe U. would have been meaningless without obnoxious Tom Tkac. His loud mouth and snappy come-backs are world- renowned. Who could forget some of the more famous one- liners: " Don ' t I know you from the third grade? " " Janet, will vou marry me? " " You won ' t befieve what the colonel ' s daughter did to me this weekend " Ranked 2 plebe year, " T " quickly found his place at the bottom of the company. Youngster year he earned his wings as a social butterfly. USNA wasn ' t enough for Tom- my during second class year, so he joined the Tri-Delta sorority He became a big brother to Cathy, whom the Master thought looked like a " bunny rabbit " Tommy started con- tributing to his favorite charity, helping a misguided Viking cheerleader enjoy the finer things (namely himself) Well Tommy, you ' ve accomplished quite a bit here, socially that is When you get to P-cola, give up on women and love a jet; maybe it ' ll love you back. From the primordal mud of Florida oozed an excretion we call Gater Obliviously open- minded, he is a local hero back home as Captain Confederate. Quite the redneck, during his in- itial days here at this fine mental institution, he impressed us with his marksmanship and boxing skills. Since then no one has sur- passed his exemplary apathy. Whether studying by osmosis or " training " the plebes, he has always maintained the highest standards Well, no doubt many a plebe has experienced that special motivation that only Gator could muster! (no matter that nobody ever understood a word he said ) They say he wrestles with alligators; it ' s a good thing ' cause no one knows what creatures hide within his room. So Joe, as you enter the Marine Corps and start your family, remember two things: junior won ' t be able to tree a coon, and they do teach English on Marine bases. If Lucy ever comes back, remember these old sayings: " War is hell, " " mediocre at best, " and " Joe, I sent your saddle home. " Saki came to us from New Jersey under the minority ex- change program Maybe that ' s why no one understands him. What nuke spends his Navy jet models, or runs around in his poopy suit with a Rising Sun neadband that advertises the Thrift Inn (Dean, you animal) in Japanese? Who else receives chinky-food chow packages, and then offers parts to unsuspecting visitors? ( " Hey, what ' s this green stuff? " ) Who has a roommate who loses him at 0500 in the Philly Sheraton, or who loses himself at the Circus PJ party and deosn ' t find out how he got back until a week later? Dean has always been a hit with the women Who else could convince Olivia Newton-John to live with him, or have a blotter full of gorgeous, scantily-clad women (none of whom he knows), or plan Hoodtramids in his Trident calendar? Dean thought the best part of living over the parking lot was scoping out the babes with the binoculars. Well Dean, you ' re a great guy, but if I were Olivia, I ' d head to f ' -cola with the rest of us. Not even binocs work that well on a sub! Class of ' 82 211 j €£rrr irmW j.f. mwr — .-.ju ' ,i.(LBl 04 ddltl CHARLES FRANCIS BOROWSKI Philadelphia, PA " Kuka " Kuka strolled down to the Chesapeake University of Naval Technology from Philly expect- ing to pursue the career of a naval officer He developed an altitude of partving and playing soccer, in whicd he lettered. His youngster cruise was spent amongst the Lanai Monkeys in Africa Kuka passed second class summer in Hawaii and picked up such trades as diving and canoeing Segundo year started off with a ' ang " as both his academic and conduct grades fell He managed to survive and become a member of the dark side of the force First class year brought more liberty and no studying kuka ' s activities include membership on a brigade cham- pionship heavyweight football team where Chuck was a valuable tool His many nights were spent at the Inn with the force Among his career ambi- tions, Kuka plans to become an Orion NFO and with his habits, he ' ll fit right in Fourth company will surely miss his uniciue sense of humor; especially Bull, but the fleet will never be the same Good Luck to Chuck as we bid him a gallant aloha. THOMAS ROBERT BROWN Harrington Park, NJ " Tommy " Tommy escaped to us from the vast wasted land of New " What Exit " Jersey Arriving from 18 West he quickly established himself as a promi- nent engineer. Tommy probably spent more time road tripping to Bucknell than he did studying. Road trips took on several cars over the years, but always the same girl The Academy (or fami- ly life?) caused him to kiss the ' vette goodbye for an amazing Nova . . amazing that it ran Common sense prevailed in the end with the arrival of a TR-7, and the race was on Tom was a charter member of the 4fh Co. Triumph racing group Living with Tommy could be quite an experience We ' ll never understand how he could put up with someone constantly messing up his room . . himself. And he always stood behind his roommates Even when there was a derelict in a leather jacket on the other side From Billy cleaning the room at 0530 to beaching a knockabout. Tommy remained relatively calm He was always there with a thoughtful ear and a helping hand Surface line is gaining what the Academy is losing, one helluva guy. Best of luck Tom and Lisa. WILLIAM FRANK BROWNING The World " Biff William Frank " I haven ' t got any cash and can ' t find my checkbook, " Browning came to us from a moderately successful militar) ' family — (If you count the USAF as military) We quick- ly came to know him as Biff when he began a fervent series of lectures and crusades o n the subjects of foreign beer and sports cars. Seizing the oppor- tunity of youngster summer, he set off to conquer the " gentille fille " of Europe Many a proud sea story originates from this fateful trip, but perhaps the most important is the one conquering a Madame X. For it seems that love may prove victorious over Navy. Biff enjoyed the rigors of Navy crew for 2V4 years but decided to end his career to lend a hand in the guidance of 4th company Now it is just a few more " ey es- r i g h t -a rm s- shoulders " until our beloved Bif- fer must decide upon NFO or Air Force Which ever path he chooses our respect and fond wishes will follow him always. JAMES FRANCIS BUGLEWICZ Papillion, NB " Bugs " Bugs hailed from Papillion, Nebraska, right down the street from Marlin and the Wild Kingdom Bugs sought to bless Navy with another " Roger the Dodger, " ISO ' s st ' le, but the Navy banana struck and our hero was shifted to starting quick cornerback. Such an athlete is hard to find at the K- Woody farm Still, old 48 blew off heavyweight games for the " Bago " and its medicinal mix- tures, compliments of Aunt Irm and Uncle Dick. Visits to Colonel Bugs ' villa provided welcome weeknight relief with Joseph Stroh ' s, Don, Howard, and the Giff. But Bugs did not live by pigskin alone He maintained peak pro-dev by marching once a vear at the Army-Navy game Klor was the fairer sex ignored Dr Scrog, the Bancroft gigolo dressed as Marshall Dillon, fre- quented various female institu- tions of learning with his pard- ner Willie Post (since Post had the wheels) Voted " Man of the Year " by the national male organization called the Recuffs. it looks like Bugs will go on forever We can only hope he dodges the big grey monsters and soars into the wild blue yonder. 212 Class of ' 82 Vli g .y ' ' II John Alfred Bullock 111, bet- ter known as the " Admiral Bull VVoolsy " joined our ranks from the beaches of Miami, Florida Needless to say there was some culture shock as Bull discovered what little night life Maryland has shut its doors at 9 pm For two years Bull teased the dark side of the " force " as he con- templated Nuke power and spent many ritualistic hours studying magic (engineering) in the evil caverns of Rickover Our story has a happy ending however, a shameless and coer- cive prophet pointed Bull toward the shining light of NAVY AIR Bull has since gravitated toward that light as well as the prophet ' s sister We quickly learned BuUsv held a PhD in Airo-Engineering and was a master at using his resources. We also came to know him as a man who could lead a charge or be right by your side in case of troubles We wish him all the success and happiness life can offer. Miami, FL " Bull " JOHN ALFRED BULLOCK Bob was lured to Canoe U from sunny Southern California by one desire — flying Navy Air. Only the thought of 40,000 lbs of thrust could get REB away from all those California women For 2 vears Bob remained dedicated to Navy crew which he pursued along with his Aero major until the ME ' s decided he had had enough of both. REB, being a member of the old guard, always came away from Nimitz Library with a thorough understanding of the latest Aviation Week and IDR With studying out of the way, " The Doctor " used his free time for his other pastimes He operated on many innocent pa- tients until he sfiocked one in particular. Not even REB could hold on to this beautiful Italian lady — Navy life just wasn ' t for her. No potential jet jock could do without a real sports car and neither did Bob He explored the outer edges of the envelope ever •time he drove his triple webered TR-6. Bob opened his home to all and proved to be one hell of a host. Many a beer was downed over those tough foot- ball games. After successive trips to Europe and California REB took on and conquered the Class of ' 85 on First Set detail. REB was always a good sport His Penn- ington sense of numor got him through many a trying night in the hall over those four years REB ' s sense of purpose, self con- fidence, strong emotions and high standards will get him through anything life offers Los Angeles, CA " Doctor " ROBERT EDWARD BURTON CLAYPOOL 04 Don was affectionately known by some as Clem, Deej, or Daddy Having always spent more time outside the wall than inside, Don ' s returning comment was invariably, " Oh man, you should ' ve been there " Also known as Mr. " A, " for his ex- treme fondness for neighborhood ' s dirt roads, Don was definitely not a subscriber to the Woody Philosophy. In fact, Clem ' s tolerance for Woodys was minute, if not down-right destructive. Some of Don ' s major ac- complishments include skipper- ing the " Avenger " to a National Championship at New York, sur- viving Aerospace Engineering with Tittle sweating, passing the entire contents of one cup through his nose, and successful- ly proving his ability to ignart at will. Don ' s taste for music ran along the 1950 ' s line of " let ' s kiss and make-up. " Good thing this concept didn ' t extend into and thus hinder his love life Good luck to Don in his future as Navy ' s top ace, and in his never-ending quest to replace hemoglobin with alcohol. Cinnaminson, NJ " Clem " DONALD JOHN CLEMENTS The " Mad Russian " came to us from the streets of New York walking and talking the Marine Corps way of life He was quick to adjust to his new surround- ings readily doing battle with his Plebe summer squad leaders and with his window shades. Being here for fun and games above all else, Ivan elected to become an English major and skate through his 4 years. Rough times lay ahead for him however, as everyone here must deal with numbers at one time or another. Overcoming these obstacles Ivan floated through 3 c and 2 c years swinging from the chandeliers at Dahlgren and running amuck in the halls in some of the most outrageous costumes. Ivan was always adven- turous — parachuting, scuba div- ing, roadtripping with " Heibes, " and sweenfooking at Duke. This inborn trait is what drove him to his 1 c Marine option cruise where he " flew " in an F-4 and decided on Marine Air for his career I ' m sure we ' ll all miss the fun and excitement that this gorilla brought to our company Brooklyn, NY " Tripod " IVAN ANDREW DEBATE Class of ' 82 213 cnaDGr vv 04 Dave ventured north to USNA from sunny Myrtle Beach behevinft that the outh had really won the Civil War He cho e to pursue this interest in national affal as a Poli-Sci ma- jor Herr Dave taught his room- mates some German culture and politics for lessons in Thermo and discretion He excelled in Ball football. Company dealhball. and marathon rack His public speaking topics in- cluded our founding fathers, snuff, and anli-omega-ism Always a believer in fair play and straight-forwardness, Dave tried to give all the ladies a chance Although he claims to be wed to the Corps, it looks like he may be hearing more than just the echo of his roommate ' s wed- ding bells Best of luck to you, Dave. Columbia, SC " Herr Dave " DAVID HAROLD DJNKINS Bernie comes to us from glorious Yonkers, New York (c ' mon. IS there reallv such a place?) Since arriving, Bernie hasn ' t always been thrilled with Canoe U SVie almost quit when she heard about the " no pet " policy around here Bernie was known to campaign for " cat ' s rights " in the plaza between Michelson and Chauvenet When her " cats are people too " slogan failed to gain support however, she was forced to resort to simply wallpapering her room with posters of the lit- tle feline friends Bernie ' s petite but distinctly Irish features were often seen flitting about the hall in search of Physics gouge Her unnatural ability to OBtain gouge led peo- ple to suspect that she was in more than one place at the same time I think she is the first Irish Midshipman leprechaun God bless her little green heart Those of us who are close will always remember Bernad- ette ' s laughing heart, giving soul, and abundance of love May the road always rise up to meet you, Bernie Yonkers, NY " Bernie " BERNADEHE MARY FIHGERALD WILLIAM JAMES FLYNN. IV Pottsville, PA " Willie Post " Bill came to Annapolis as a top recruit from the tough coal region football town of Pottsville, PA That ' s right — the same town with the highest alcohol consumption per capita in the nation. Always a social ac- tivist. Bill with his brother Buf- falo played a major role in ac- quiring that distinction for his community After he was a 3- vear All-American meat squader, bill re-negotiated his contract with George and became a J V Coach If Willie couldn ' t be found waist deep in his own sweat studying Mech-E, he could be located beneath a stack of Yorks in the weight room Bill was a product of the " work hard — play hard " school of thought A veritable party machine that ran on Yuengling beer. Bill has danced on bar tables from Or- wigsburg, PA to College Park, MD A master juggler of hometown girls. Bill frequently took his act on the road to various area colleges with his partner in crime, Jimmy " Love God " Bugs With his " never say die " attitude, we wish Willie luck in the pursuit of all his goals. JAMES CECIL GARMAN Marshall, MN " Gar " Garms, that All-American Mid-western farm boy, came to USNA after a year at USMCJR at MMA Jim found military life to be a breeze and Plebe year passed quickly for Jimbo Jim, a recruited football standout, decided that Navy grappling was better suited for him Jim was much quicker on the mats than in the 40 yard dash After wrestling his way to be amongst Navy ' s finest, the " little " heavyweight locked heads with the biggest . . . East Carolina, uh Jim? Jim ' s love life . . ? Well, all Jim had to do was smile A true socialite, he refused to let M.E interfere with priority Jim ' s favorite prank was to ask waitresses for a slow comfortable screw it is a drink, isn ' t it? Occasionally, Jim loved to dance and stepped out on the town wearing his blue suede shoes By 2 c year, Jim had an affinity towards the name " Sally ' " — tracking down messages were always a problem, uh Gams? Jimbo, the trips to Vermont and Avalon were a 1st your locomotive style of skiing, both snow and water, will always be your trademark. Fair winds to you good buddy, best of luck with the green team and Marine Air. 214 Class of ' 82 itW ' Red, so called because of his fiery hair, has always been a chronic doer He was so active, that one would have to make an appointment to visit him — dur- ing study hour A real athlete at heart. Red rowed crew his Plebe year, ran his first marathon his Youngster year, and then became a serious bicycle racer for his remaining two years at USNA. Some of his great pearls of wisdom continue to ring in the dark halls of Mother B even to this day like " It is better to sweat in peace than to bleed in war, " " No pain, no gain, " and the famous " Eat til it hurts, then eat some more " One of his most positive qualities is his unflinch- ing devotion to Jesus Christ. It is this that has blessed Red to suc- cessfully finish the Naval Academy and will make him a successful Marine Corps officer in the future Holmdel,NJ " Red " HENRYWILLIAMJENn.il Mike (Mick to family, Mikey to us) came to Navy arid never left. Long hours were spent ever) ' weekend studying his beloved EE. When not studying, Mike would fall into deep periods of sleep closely resem- bling hibernation. His amazing ability to rack was first witnessed during Plebe summer, when his roommate would physica lly carry him from rack to chair before being able to report " all turned out. Sir ' Mike ' s efforts to finish as an EE major led him to become something of an efficiency ex- pert. Every second during the day, he found out, could be used to study. He is the only Mid who asked for quiet in the room while getting ready for forma- tion. Second Class year he would studv E i M II, between brushing off his WUBA and polishing his belt buckle Mikey got credit Youngster year for OPS INFO, because he went home and visited his brothers Two little Mikeys are now with us as a result Before Navy, Mike played his sax in a professional band back in the quaint desert town of El Paso His music career con- tinued as he played for the prestigious Tndent Brass Mike ' s intensity in dealing with studying and music, carries over into his personal relation- ship with the Lord Jesus Christ Wherever Mike goes in the future Jesus will continue to be 1. El Paso, TX " Mikey " MICHAEL J. JORDAN. JR. 04 maud Mil PATRICK CHRISTOPHER GILL Arnold, MD " Fish " Yo! Pat sailed into the Academy from Alexandria, VA. That homeport was not to last long as Bancroft Hall — North became his new home Pat spent four enjoyable (his frostbitten hands might have fooled you) years sailing for the Big Blue He even got his own boat (Spitfire) and a talented crew who patented the " Minnesota Wave " Even in the winter a mass of sweats could be seen working its way to the team handball courts Pat soon came to be known as a quiet (ha!) intellectual He spent many a long night study- ing Reactors, Cables, Fluids and Materials while listening to his roommate talk in his sleep He grabbed his Nuke degree and went to kneel in front of the Cod of black boats and baldness The 2100 steerage meetings, enjoyable conversations before quarters, the Captain, Mom, penguins, his wardrobe and rifle drill will be sorely missed We can only wish Pat the best of luck in the future. You are a most sensitive and kind person with much to look for- ward to All the best By the way, how thick is a shock wave? JEFF MICHAEL HEIBEL Annapolis, MD " Heibes " Jeff traveled all of 10 minutes to report on I-day. A product of the Annapolis vicini- ty and a Navy Junior, it seemed he knew every 0-6 and above at the Academy complex With such a background Heibes never had troubles finding a good par- ty or a casual date Nick the Brick ensured Jeff got off to a good start Plebe summer, which turned out to be a rewarding ex- f erience for Heibes. He even earned to handle the usual frustrations of Plebe year Only his alert roommates prevented a messy bayonet murder of Jeff ' s favorite Second Class With a lot of swimming Heibes survived Plebe year Heibes faced another challenge and in the face of adversity did manage to pull through 3 years with bull Fleibes did well in his Ocean Engineering discipline through 3 semesters One day of Dynes was all this GE could han- dle. However, being a CE has not put a damper on his massive gouge hunts. Jeff traveled each summer He made trips to California, Germany and Alaska Although his Camero improved his social life it did nothing for his driving Jeff did meet a pretty California lady over I c cruise which soon developed into a serious relationship The Academy turned Hiebes into a real problem solver He got rid of one problem from 3000 miles away Jeff ' s ability to weather any storm will bolster him to ac- cept any of life ' s challenges Class of ' 82 215 rfrr j r 04 (im " I ' ve Soon It All — Done It All " Linejr W3S hand dclivorod lo USNA from .1 quiet homo |ust off Exit S on New Jersey turnpike Chance has been no stranger lo )imt o He managed to nold on to his hometown girl for 2 ' years only to lose her lo the rigors of longlerm separation Not only did limbti sur ' ive bul he put his head down and charged He is now an avid driver who " motors " evePi ' where with a per- sonal escort Jim actually enjoyed the most intensive 1 c cruise on record Six weeks in the Med on six different ships with only two days of liberty would get to anyone except this gator, who probably looked forward to Fleet exercises so he could add to his over 300 photos. Jim endured 3 years with " The Doctor " He was adopted by the residents of 41 Stone Dr. who always trusted Jimbo to be in charge We ' ll remember his high spirits and or his tantrums (no one ever knew what mood Jim would be in). He ' s one of " The Boys " we ' ll never forget. Cherrv Hill 1 ■C.itor " JAMES DOUGLAS LINGAR Bob bree ed through his years at the Academy with little difficulty He flirted Plebe and Youngster years wilh Ihe idea of being an Knglish or Political Science ma|or, bul after much thought he decided that his real interest was with neutrons — good thing for Ihe marine engineers in Ihe Class of 1 82 lUib was always willing and able lo help anyone with homework as no always seemed lo be Ihe only one capable of solving Ihe more difficult engineering problems However, Bob ' s talents were not only technical in nature He amassed many A ' s in his humanities courses (except Plebe History), and perf ormed brilliantly when it came time to re-read Viis roommate ' s many Political Science term papers Bob also excelled profes- sionally As a result of his hard- charging, professional outlook. Bob was the obvious choice for Bravo Company Commander He did quite a |ob as an indoc- trinator, |ust ask the Class of 198.S Btib will be remembered long after he leaves the Academy as a hardworking, intelligent, highly motivated individual, destined for success. Good luck Bob and Lori. Rochester, NY " Herr Bob " ROBERT HUGH Mckenzie Mark took the long drive from F.xil 7A, New jersey Turn- pike, and immediately s» ' llled in as one of the foundations of Phoamin ' Phour A natural at any sport, Oly has led 4lh Com- pany s soccer, lightweight foot- ball and faslpilcn learns lo un- matched heights liven Ihe an- nual I ' ourplayers trip lo Hood would be nothing wilhoul Oly Mark look up Ocean Engineering as a honby and it quickly became second nature lo him After Youngster year, Oly finally realized that grades received were inversely propor- tional to Ihe amount of lime spent studying Needless lo say, this man valued his rack limef When lirsl Class year ar- rived, Oly began lo pul into firactice all those doctrines that aid dormant for three years Sure school was important, but it also sank low on the list of priorities A Triumph Slag was Ihe new toy and playing with it became prime lime Friday nights were maximized by trips to El Brookman ' s and Labatt ' s Blue at the Captain ' s Well, Rickover was looking for a few good men and Oly answered the challenge Ol ' Hymie doesn ' t realize that he ' ll have to compete with the women of Canada, as Oly truly has found love north of the border A good Catholic girl even, eh! Anyone who ever met this man is a better person for it. Lawrenceville, NJ " Oly " MARK JOSEPH OLECHOWSKI 1 Pam comes to us from various and assorted places, in- cluding, bul not necessarily limited lo Schroon Lake, NY, Alexandria, Va. and Groton, Conn What else would you ex- pect of a Navy Junior? Her two great loves in life are frogs and Navy crew Pam is also a great lover of people, and lots of peo- ple love her too, since she is their " ray of sunshine in an otherwise bleak and lonely day " Pam began her stay at Navy wilh 27lh Company, until she saw the light and discovered the good life in Phoamin ' Phour A jack of all trades, Pam has devoted most of her spare time to volleyball, pistol, crew, swim- ming, shining leathers, and screaming at chow-callers Some misguided people said she wouldn ' t make it through, but Pam has shown that she can rise to any challenge Somewhere out there, she hopes, is a ship billet with her name on it, so fair winds and following seas to you, Pam All in all, you are quite a unique person After all, how many people go to sleep every night with a stuffed frog on their head? Alexandria, VA " Pit " PAMELA KATHERINE PITKIN 216 Class of ' 82 04 BRIAN JOHN RISO Lindenhurst, NY " Riz " Brian came to USNA from the Island via NAPS and Woodstock The sole survivor and the embodiment of Frankie and Dels (the yellow monster) — true friends and roommates, B J brought to Canyon Do U an in- domitable spirit and zest for life which the stains and kaywoodies couldn ' t put a dent in. A die- hard Ranger fan, Brian came to excel on the lacrosse field, however the fat man ' s disdain for excellence forced Brian to perform on other fields and shapes of excellence, lovely ladies and football where Brigade Championships were not unusual for him. B.J. took ad- vantage at the onlv hole above ground — C.J. ' s, fhe Drinking Dock, Couch Lizards ana Bronco ' s van all eased his ex- istence. A friend in need could always find relief in B J ' s den — pepperoni, Italian bread, good tunes and good times. We all owe Brian something for a piece of us is with him always We thank vou Brian — Norwegian Wood, ' FX R 111, Dels, Salvatore, Joe, Sean, Clam, Scootes, Bronco, Sturg, Bid Ed, Henry, Cuido Fiasco — Asti Spumonti, Paesano. Thanks for all Mom, Dad and everyone at home. 1 love all of you. HENRY JOHN SCHNEIDER Charleston, SC " Hank " Hank came to the Academy as an exuberant Navy brat witn aspirations to join Rickover ' s Fleet upon graduation. However, profs like Propitious Pierpoint and Wild Bill did their best to keep this Ocean Engineer treading water as he struggled to keep his grades from sinking. Nevertheless Henry stuck it out even though it often meant studying the weekends awav and listening to the major ' s weekly lectures on academic deficiencies. On the rugby field Hank was a persistent player that worked for four years to earn his spot on B side with the rucking scrum of Navy. Nothing was funnier than to watch him limp into the room to count strawber- ries and bruises after a hard fought game. Seriously speaking, Henry ' s contributions to the Academy were felt in his constant will- ingness to help when the going got tough If anything needed to be done we could always count on Hank You ' re a trustworthy friend that will never be forgot- ten Thanks for everything. Fair winds and following seas in your Naval career PS Don ' t forget your bet to not marry before June of ' 83. MARC STAMMER West Haven, CT " The Little Hammer ' Driving a shiney black classic, ' 67 Cuda and coming in at a humongous 120 pounds. Marc quickly and easily faded in- to the woodwork so as not to be tormented by the raging Up- perclass. Marc, being a Manage- ment major, quickly went to work practicing his profession. He took as his first project managing the Company Youngster garage out in town. Location, finance and secrecy were things he managed best. A job well done Marc! Second Class year coming quickly and academics posing no problems. Marc concentrated his efforts on physical fitness Being a frequent runner of the O- course (more than once per semester on occasion) and a determined weightlif ter, building a new muscle every week. Marc had a busy schedule. First Class year though Marc, some 2 inches taller and 20 pounds heavier than his original shadow like figure, set out to ex- cel in other areas. He left his companymates for the stripes of Regimental Staff. Marc, the Regimental MHP Officer, never really did fit in too well with the typical " geek " type stripers Go- ing by the motto decide, delegate and disappear. Marc did his job well. Destined for Surface Line after graduation because his Nuke cruise was not what it was cracked up to be. Marc will excel wherever. Best of luck and fair winds PATRICK KEVIN THURMAN Daytona Beach, FL " Thurm ' Thurm ' s bio will be brief since one can only say so much about sleeping. This proud Con- federate good ole boy from Daytona Beach took the scenic route here via Newport. There an injury to him at the Army- Navy game sent the Dolphins ' scouts home minus one lineman draft pick. A habitual workaholic, Thurm chose the 2nd toughest sport known to mankind — sailing Thurm ' s ef- forts and rewards were per- sonified in the form of Patriot, a black Frers 46 racing machine feared among sailing ' s elite as Riot On weekends, Thurm liked to fly his black jet down at treetop level to M.W.C and the waiting arms of a certain blue- eyed, blond bombshell. The an- nual spring road trip to Mr and Mrs. T ' s ' vette, ' zam, and vacht lot was unparalleled in categories of booze, broads, and brawls Always a party monster, Thurm coulcf be found at the business end of a cold Molson ' s at the O ' s or Fred and Kristina ' s Pet Shop. We wish Thurm a lifetime of good ones with com- rades of righteous stuff. Class of ' 82 217 7 J 04 y pr T M.irius left iht- mounLiins of Cjliforni.i l r ehc i C oasi and Ihf Naval Aiadrmv Hin advi-n- lun s as a MM carnfiJ him many unique lilies Mo i-arni-d " WiH ly " for his characlonstic wixil cap, " The King of Clear " for his ability lo consume mavsive amounts of grain, and " Wcwly Mays " for going lo bat with Hanks lamp He was believed lo be a lest lube baby because he never had any family pictures Marcus was always looking lo make the Academy life easier He was into hard rock, comic books, and always at hand with comic relief in a tense moment He was not impressed with the Woody Gang ' s two-faced profes- sionalism, but tolerated it with a smile Although he was not an academic powerhouse, he was able lo pass the requirements and still found time to troll for snapper His social life suffered the " philosophical blues " at times, but his Bruce Lee atlire often made up for this He was an honest friend who brought such words as " reltny " to our vocabulary Good luck Marcus Applog.iti " , C.- " Wiiolv " MARCUS BARON YONEHIRO Charles LVrtk UakhkT, I5jl,.h lo his friends, arrived at USNA in July of ' 78 after |ourneving a whole hour from Rockville, MD He im- mediately impressed his Plebe summer squad leader, MIDN No Fun " limerling with his profes- sionalism and enthusiasm (Can you say smack ' ) Batch was deter- mined lo fly, but delenorating vi- sion forced him to set his sights on NFO, until he found out our new CO was a Nuke Now he is look- ing forward lo seeing Rickover in January Exhibiting superior (per- formance?) Plebe year. Batch was selected for 5 stripes on two occa- sions However, the second time around he stubbed his toe and fail- ed lo complete the Plebe pro book on time (Can you say blowit-off?) Consequently, Batch only achieved 3 token stnpi as Bait Sub Firsty year Academically, Batch was like a rolling stone Starting off in Aero Plebe year, he changed lo Oceanography Youngster year in order to prepare himself Tor med school after graduating from USNA Junior (College However, the law of path of least resistance ' prevailed and Batch stayed, opting for Systems Finding the going rough in Systems, under extreme pressure from an Ad-Board and be- ing no stranger to the rack. Batch finally decided he could bag it in style in Phi Sci Volunteering for Plebe detail, Batch made a big impression on the Plebetles with nis ovary jokes, as well as losing 25 days class privileges for his early morning SL.I, It ' s been nice knowin ' you Batch Best wishes in the Fleet, you ' ve got the ' right stuff lo glow in style Rockville, MD " Bntch " CHARLES DEREK BATCHLOR BRIAN scon UNDERWOOD Om.iha H Bn ' " This red head hailed from Omaha. Nebraska, via NAPS Brian showed forth a squared- away attitude from the very first by reminding his Plebe summer squad leader that chow-call races were illegal He was to be the Plebe year SOW and eventually rise lo be president of the Glee Club The squared-away attitude also carried over into his school work It was only on rare occa- sions, such as writing Ronda, (hat this Oceanographer ' s head was far from the pillow after laps. Bnan rarely let things cause turbulence in his glide through the Academy Not thai he had all the answers, he ju.st believed that if something were meant to hap- pen. It would happen for the best Always in a good humor, he would |ust naturally cheer your day through a voice so bad you had to laugh or through |ust listening after a bad day As a fnend he was ever present, ever listening, ever supporting, ever eating the cookies — Thanks ' fS ' Help me Ronda I " STEVEN MICHAEL WECHSLER S r K use. ' ' W ' ev ' Never one to waste time, Steve (Don ' t ask me about my cruise because I can ' t tell you!) Wechsler found the transition from the boob-tubes of Syracuse to those of USNA a simple challenge. To help speed up tnat televisionless Plebe year, Wex will be forever indebted to the Corpsman who enabled him to stay on cloud-9 by prescribing nearly every mind-altering drug in Bancroft s vast inventory The turning point in Steve ' s life came when he got his first set of cam- mies and what he insists is the best car in the world, his Mazda RX-7 A small technical difficulty appeared 2nd Class year however when he realized he couldn ' t very well drive his car in the yard with ' USNA-82 " plates Despite having the slim and muscular (?) physique of a nuke, not to mention a Cold American Express Card, Wex was never (or hardly ever) in- timidated by larger Mids and soon earned the reputation of a man to be reckoned with Before attaining the exalted status of assistant instructor at the Bull School of Diving, Steve was always partaking in some dangerous exploit Whether scuba diving, or sport parachuting, reclless driving or wild partying, Steve always ex- celled at whatever he chose to do, and we ' re all confident he will continue to do so in the future 21 S Class of ' 82 BNAi ly.BiKhonlyacki, P« ' sBiltS«bFBi, »go«iiiAa " y omjsteivMi3 ■PWkinwlfforBjt " miniki (»| " Mejt Ho«mi . ulleaiitsisam " ilBiltks!iyei,(i|i(2« 5 ' fudinj ' to jtq nta, mdei asa »»i«Ad-BMidaiiiilf ' Hike rati, tel be could ba£ :1a Sci ' mglorPtedfi ikiginipressioiioji ilh lis oviiv les { for his (ailv boigi wn tict hioira ' ra 1 wishes in the !1« the ' right sitfr 10 gin 05 Andre Y. Bates (AYB): The Lorinthian, a man for all nations. During his four year search for cultural identity at USNA, Andre made a name for himself as the international soccer star, the father of the 3th Company Mustang Club, the ground in- spector (not to mention doors and walls) at Tth Batt parties, and the economist (how can a man with no money write so many " state of the budgets " ?). His endless application to the academic pursuits led him to eventually become a true scien- tist after discarding the trivial aspects of Aero and General Engineering. This decision allowed Andre greater oppor- tunity to increase his efforts toward his search for the perfect woman (Buffv?). He became famous for discovering new and daring wavs to meet the ladies . . . (haven ' t I run into vou before . . . Baltimore, maybe?). To all of Fifth Co. Andre was a good man — We wish vou good luck and clear skies. Sacramento, C.- " Dra - " ANDRE YANNICK BATES " The Beav " came to USNA from the land of fruits and nuts (Southern California) with one thing on his mind: Football. With two brothers on pro teams, Blake wanted to carry on the family tradition and mavbe become a Naval officer, too. Well, Plebe summer changed those priorities real quick His perfect hospital corners, lousv chow calls, and absences at all sheetposter parties were highlights of his Plebe vear. The Upperclass years were rather typical: two girlfriends at one June Week, over-the-wall with a friendly CDR to watch his brother ' s game, etc. You could always trust his blind dates. It seems that the on- ly girls Blake knew were the gorgeous ones Though a 6 ' 2 " , 240 lb. guard, Beav was gentle as a Teddy Bear off the gridiron, as shown bv his position as presi- dent of Big Brothers. Also un- typical for a football player was his 3 3 QPR in Physics, his work with a project for the Space Shut- tle, and his desire for a Nuclear Surface billet. Blake is sure to reach success wherever he goes. Beav will be missed by all of us who knew him. Riverside, CA " Beave " BLAKE THOMAS BUSH STEPHEN LLOYD BUSS Rochester, MI " Steve " When Stevie Busstone first ar- nved at USNA from Rochester, Mich, he was surprised to learn that they dnnk soda around here, not POP That was the first step in his transformation from a wholesome young boy to the suave lady killer that he is today With that irresistible blond hair, " Stevo " has had no trouble catching the eyes of even the foxiest women. Letters, cookies (never as good as Mom ' s or Christa ' s), weekly visits, and more letters ... oh how they tried to gain his heart. Their hopes were in vain, however, for his only true love was failing. Queenstowh, Oxford, St. Marv ' s (oh my!), fall series, those chilly autumn races have brought us unforgettable ex- periences both on the water and at partv time. And those summers on Patriot and Reprisal! Edgartown, BI , Annapolis-Newport — great times, say no more! Senior year on his Phndle 16 was a blast, so was his windsurfer Whenever Stevo was gone one always knew where to find him — on the water. Faced with the challenge of a hard to live with roommate, Stevebone took up (and quickly perfected) the hobby of constant complaining Youngster year — which was the same year he began to split the seams of his trou. The following summer he was in- troduced to Amaretta on the rocks, which has been his favorite dhnk ever since, and also the cause of some unique situations — What did you call that Cdr. ' Well Steve, we ' ll never forget the good times we ' ve shared The bike rides to DC. Mary Wash , Assateague, you being playdoll for more than one ensignette, etc Good luck out there and remember: lllegilimi non car- borundum est! MICHAEL MARK COCHRANE Tempe, AZ " Tempe " Mike wasted his relative time here. He already knew everything But he knew nothing this man of funk found out. His three roommates were out to teach this man a few tricks he didn ' t know. Scott (his long lost roommate) left him sugar- less. Mike began his wild ex- periences with vitamins, seeds and bodag sandwiches. The ef- fects of these episodes were freaky and not long forgotten. After we convinced Mike that these trips were bad for him, (and he could get kicked out besides), he went cold turkey and finally kicked the habit (His vitamin flashbacks still scare us ) Tom turned Tempe on to women and booze. Mike searched the world over and thought he found true love. Sue met another and Iblbllbsszt she was gone Easy come easy go. " Search and ye shall find, ' ' he thought. " But where? " " Hood College you dummy " Oh ya The women were wild and abundant, so Mike picked out the prettiest and commenced courting her After a few weekend lessons with Heidi, Mike knows as much about women as his roomies do. Steve showed Mike the ex- otic side of life. Bird calls and in- terpretive dances became Mike ' s specialty Mike learned well in his four years here and although he still can ' t add resistors in series we achieved our goal and blew Mike ' s mind. But there ' s lust one thing we have to ask you before you leave " If you coulda be anva animal inna da world, whatta would itta be? " Class of ' 82 219 oco Y i?mW 05 DANIEL E. CRAUN Bishop, CA Captain " Armed with his calculator and his Star Trek Trivia book, Optain Craun beamed aboard Bancroft Hall straight from the Nuclear Navy After in- numerable all-night battles with his Physics ma)or, the Captain seems well on his way to re- joining Rickover ' s boys. Not one to be outdone by the )Ocks of the Brigade, Daniel set out to conquer the parallel bars His innovative move, " The Craun Flair, " won enthusiastic acclaim at the annual Orthopedic Surgeons Convention. Serious- ly, he was willing to keep trying when a lesser man would nave given up His professionalism was a great inspiration to the entire Company However, he some- times got carried away For in- stance, his charismatic leader- ship during a Plebe summer recon raid earned him the title of " segundo " for the first few weeks of First Class year We wish Daniel every suc- cess in the pursuit of his lifelong dream: Command of the first starship May he boldly glow where no man has glown before . Kirk Out. BRYAN KEITH OELVALLE Balm, FL " Mownk " When the two-dimensional Mownk left his swamp and nomadic clan for USNA, he slipped in sideways to avoid being seen Invisible to many and ' just asking for trouble, " he wasn t discovered until after Herndon Losing his initial roommates due to his incessant nocturnal activities, he paired off with another nightcrawler, and proceeded to Iceep ever )one awake The battles with the demons of academics by day paled before night Ops against narking spiders, overly op- timistic elfin somnambulists, raging molemen wielding feet and flashlight, and invading martians, whose dr ' carcasses soon littered the beaches. (Wearied by battle, or lured by rays, Keith often )oined them.) This schedule, further crowded by headball and juggling (courses as much as anything else) precluded drawnout romances, so Mownk developed the form letter romance in his engineering classes. His ladies were like his sunglasses: He kept them in the drawer, took them out when he was bored, and put ' em back when he was tired of playing Alas, his books were treated like his ladies . . The Mid with the singular (single ' ) rack burn will continue flying . " always has been and there s nothing we can do about it. " Fair winds and following seas. STEVEN JOHN DEPETRIS Moorestown, NJ " Pez " Condensing the life of Pez (as he is affectionately known) into 180 words has been quite a task, especially for we, his roomies of three years. Coming from MMA, Pez quickly adjusted to military life; Plebe year was a breeze. But Youngster year brought MECH. ENG., the Dat- sun, Carrie and ISO ' s Then there were the parties. May Day, three spring breaks in Vermont, and Avalon. Second Class year Pez kept up the pace with his one- man crusade against Wassa Toast, picked up his " CB Quals " and switched over to his family car for a family man (Datsun RIP) The family man then aban- dond " The Boys " for a one-sided social life with his OAO from Lothian First Class year brought out Pez ' s prime There were the strawberry Coladas, Batt. football (What was it you said about Batt. football, Pez? ' ), but Dress for Suc- cess and monthly issues of " GQ " saw Pez through this transition. Before long Pez was in the height of style with his purple shirt and yellow pastel pants. Co get them, Pez! Seriously, Pez, the times have been great; you ' ve been great. Good luck wherever ser- vice selection finds you. PAUL JOSEPH DOUR Seaford, NY " P.J. " P J heard the calling of old USNA when he felt that Rochester U ' s NROTC unit just wasn ' t professional enough for him To say P.J had his problems Plebe summer woulcf be an understatement, but his squad mates were thankful for the screen he afforded us The Up- perclass years brought out the real P J Dour though. Profes- sionalism his motto and marching his true love Athletics were high on P J s priority list and Batt squash gave him the time for those individual workouts he savored so much (usually horizontal) Society saw the coming of P J at Dahlgren Youngster year (jeans and Pro- Keds — eat your heart out Travolta). His girls came from all over (W Va , DC , LI) but the opportunity cost had to be low before Paul would take interest. He carried the " image " well for four years — but we all knew better (May Day ' 81, ski trips, Meadowlands). Peej — It ' s been great and the times have been fun If the opportunity cost of marriage ever gets low enough and you find that special marketable babe give us a call and we ' ll bring the swords. Stay away from Navy helos. 220 Class of ' 82 ■r 05 I THEODORE JEROME FERRELL GA " Shadow " Theodore Jerome Ferrell AKA T.S., TJ. Plunkett, The Shadow. Creed, . . et al, ad in- finitum, arrived to us from the backwoods of Georgia where nobody messed with him. Barry- soon changed that as witnessed by all at the Plebe summer box- ing smoker After this ex- perience T.J. armed himself with a vast array of semi-exotic weapons, including Chinese stars, nunchuks, throwing knives, war clubs and a B.B gun that could drop a bird at 500 yards. (In the eye, no less ) However, all these weapons proved to be no match for academics, his real nemesis. T.J. is was will be a man of many questions: How deep was that snow in South Carolina? Where is that other Mustang? What was in that con locker? What is under that towel? If these questions don ' t make sense, don ' t ask anyone in Fifth Co. We don ' t know . only the Shadow knows. T J will be well remem- bered as the classmate who was always there when you needed him; who never pretended to be anything but himself Good luck in Navy Marine Air, T J. — See you in the Fleet EDWARD GERARD HACKEH Staten Island, NY " Hack " After a hard working year up at Funfield Univ. Hack traded in his cowboy boots for a pair of docksiders and headed down to Crabtown. Wanting to make a name for himself quickly. Hack aspired to be a crew jock But he made a name for himself quicker in other ways ( " Pull for Navy, " huh. Hack? " ) Nobody will ever iorget Ed ' s favorite three words As an aide to his newfound lifestyle Second Class year. Hack traded in his Impala for a ' 78 van, and established himself as king of tailgaters and white works. A Management major to the end. Hack was always com- puting something — too bad it was never homework. Hack ' s dreams of being a crew jock never came to be out athletics was still a big part of Hack ' s life Coach of Company Soccer and frequent games of " hoops " kept him busy. Dodging swimming sub squad was always a task. With the help of a medical excuse chit, however. Hack always met the challenge. (I hope your F-14 never goes down over water. Hack!) As much as Hack loves gray ships, he ' ll probably opt for the blue skies of Navy. It ' s been an outrageous four y rs. Hack Good luck, roomie! Fly fast. EDWARD WARREN HARTER Oxward, CA " Ramone " Edward " Ramon " Harter came to USNA from the sunny shores of Oxwa ' d, California. From the traumatic moment that Ed tore himself from the begrudging arms of his first and only love Ed knew that life at USNA was not going to be easy. Plebe summer confirmed this ominous premonition as Ed soon found that USNA was not the UCLA of the East Coast. After 6 long weeks and several memorable encounters with " DJ " Ed made it to Ac-year with a more hopeful outlook on USNA. These hopes were quick- ly dashed as Ed found that his desires to be a Marine Engineer and to letter in varsity rack were incompatible The one thing which kept Ed going was his dai- ly letters and brief interludes (during leave) with his first and only love. Ed realized the truth in the saying all good things must come to an end when he returned home after Second Class year and found his love had been engaged for 4 months and pregnant for 5. Ed will always be remem- bered for his uncanny ability to make a bad day worse with a few comments and as the only Mid to spend 2 of his 4 years at USNA in the rack. STEVEN JEFFREY IBORG Highland, IL " Ibes " Steven came to us straight from the St. Louis Cardinal baseball team, or so he thought. He was constantly studying like the time we woke up to our crazed-loon at his desk (in the buff of course) reading the dic- tionary at 5 o ' clock in the morn- ing (with the lights off?!?) Steve will always be remembered by the ingenious ways he found to vent his temper — from shot- putting chairs, bayonetting pillows, pulling shirts off oppos- ing team members at b-ball games, to chopping the hell out of his face every rnornine (an art some people might call shaving). The incredible Ibes also made some major contributions to academy life — the 30 minute mile run, the 35 minute O- course, and new methods for get- ting a new face in Youngster boxing (that S.O.B. is trj ' ing to kill me) were just a few of these. Steve, his wife Barb, the three kids (or is it four now) will be headed for Newport soon, and like they always say " Sur- face Line Mighty Fine " (as long as you ever leave port). Class of ' 82 221 ftr ' fj v r. 05 CHARLES L. KIRBY McMinville, TN " Custer " Charli ' i Lee Kirby adapted well to the Plebe system. He always had an answer for anything the system seemed to offer If it wasn ' t " Big Mac " chow calls or STUVA on Room Inspection chits or special knots in his neckerchief, which seem to fall apart during inspections, it was always something else Chuckie could never be outdone His motto was " Pav backs are a MF. " The great prankster had a hat full of tricks like anonymous letters to company officers and squad leaders. Who could ever forget ' The Great Apple Fight " of Youngster year. Never the mental giant, grades caused him some trouble like not coming back for summer school simply because he was having too much fun at home And then asking " Is this a long distance fry or what? " when an LCDR called trying to locate him Who could ever follow his love life? First he was engaged, then she got married but iney still have plans for a wedding and everylime he returned from home there were tales of a different girl each lime But his most famous girl of all was his special pen pal Sandy Carter, who sent nim lovely pic- tures of herself She was truly his pride and loy, her pictures were always on nis bulletin board. MAHHEW LEWIS KLUNDER Alexandrui, ' , " Scandt ' ls " Matthew Lewis Klunder, (alias Hawk, Jr., Bismark, Pud- dles, and Pup), came to us from Alexan dria, VA Our first true contact with Hawk, Jr was his famous saying to a helpful Chaplain — " I don ' t want to hear about it! " Matt is an im- maculate Middie, which could account for the nites of hearing the " toe clippers. " Not only does Matt look like Jerry Lewis but he can act, too — " Ho, Ho, Ho, here comes Santa " (Matt was the coolest, though.) If Puddles wasn ' t sweating, then he was passing out — " We know Pup, you were just resting your ' eyes ' . " Matthew sure can " womanize. " For example, his high school sweetheart saw the lite, and blew him off one Youngster nitel Quickly seeking recovery. Matt secured a pin point fix on Margie — BZ! Mat- thew believed strongly in " CUE " Who could ever forget the repugnant body of Martha (2 hr ' s, huh?) Then came Judy, bet- ter known as Miss Flake, Matt loved her so much that he her a pearl necklace Mat finally settled down with Marylee, a preppy but sweet girl. Good luck, Bismark — " Fair winds and fine women. " e gav atthev DANIEL EUGENE LEADER l rtlu ' sj.i. Ml) ' Leader nt the Rack " Far beyond mortal men, Dan never had to worn, ' much about academics Instead he aspired to a much more noble cause, thus earning him the title " Leader of the Rack " Dan ' s flair for music was expressed with great talent through his membership and leadership in the D and B, which will ever be the same again. A dual ma|or in Marine Engineering and Historical Engineering, rumor has it that his history books glow in the dark and that he has been known to submit essays on engineering graph paper It is said in fightin ' five that the only thing higher than Dan " s QPR is the monthly gas and repair bill for his " ghetto cruiser. " One thing you can say about Dan is that everyone who knows him IS nice to him — They may need a )ob someday! All kidding aside, Dans greatest asset is his modesty and humility With a Rhodes scholarship within his grasp, he is still the nicest guy we know This man is going to go very far in Rickover ' s Nlavy and beyond. — What else can you say about a demigod. DONALD LESLIE MITCHELL, JR. Torrance, CA " Mitch " Don Mitchell, alias " Mitch, " arrived from W ' ashington psyched for USNA and soon proved it Plebe year he was Company Commander, par- ticipated in Plebe crew and choir, and earned stellar grades The only problem is that he soon burned himself out and the stale of his room soon chang ed If you thought the wardroom foodfight of ' 79 was spectacular, you should have seen the foodfights in Room 3321 We were still finding dried-up. smelly apples in the closets a year later In fact. Don soon started his own cockroach farm with all the food he brought up from the ward- room for dining foodfights Mitch had a constant battle deciding between aceing Mech I ' or chasing the women Somehow he managed to achieve both Don had a unique ap proach avoidance attituji toward the females Don madr the term " beer goggles " a classu How ' bout them chicks from Rutgers Don? Whatever servici ' line Don chooses. probab] Humie ' s Navy, we wish him luck and safe riding in one of thr Company Mustangs. 05 Robert Lvnn Moore (RoLow), 6 foot-5 inch-245 lb. H.C., was the most versatile plaver in the histor - of N ' avv Football RoLow. a good old southern bov from Dothan, Alabama, plaved quarterback but was recruited by N ' av%- as a tight-end RoLow reported in Plebe year at f -5. 215 lbs , and a real Mamas bov (vou know the kind that eats popcorn bv the fireplace) And like ever one else he also had girl problems His roommates, being avid N ' avy fans and e - APSters, im- mediately placed RoLow on a bulk-up program RoLow began to pound down the brews The first couple of vears was tough RoLow encountered problems with repeatedlv blowing tubes, and racking for hours in the head But through proper guidance and conditioning, he managed to overcome these pro- blems He even managed to get over his women problems (He gave them all a pearl necklace I After three vears of proper conditioning (not letting academics interfere with in- season football and out-cif-season rack), he managed to bree e through the Mechanical Kngineering program, and attain the monstrous si e oi 6-5, 245 lbs H C With this magnifi- cent physique, RoLow plays the entire offensive line for Navv: O.T.O.G.C.andT.E. Dothun Al -HC " ROBERT LYNN MOORE. JR. The little bugle boy of CO 5 drifted to the Academv from the sunnv shores of California Plebe rates and academics were no match for Louie ' s genius IQ so he devoted his time to other pur- suits, which the U.S. Post Office was thankful for. Youngster vear found the California kid out- numbered in a room of east coast boys, but Lou fought the late nights by hiding under his pillow tr ing to catch his beauty sleep Much to the dismav of his friends at home, Lou picked up an excellent command of New- York sarcasm (purelv a matter of sur -ival) Study hour would find Louie hard at work — writing letters to many of his YOL ' NG lady friends, reading Omni, or even dabbling in published poetr ' Lou was alwavs a wealth of information, which sometimes fell upon the wrong ears (Loose lips sink ships — eh Lou.) But most of his 4 vears was devoted to D and B and those enumerable road trips After the shows Lou was on the prowl — he had a keen eye for the women but he wasn ' t so quick with their ages Good luck with vour career in Navy Air Lou Ha vard, C.A " Louie " LOUIS scon HOSIER Somexvhere between the shores of South lersev and the shores of the Severn, A I swore that nobodv would ever accuse him of being " normal " The half-man ' s davs were spent pursuing his ma|or in the chemistry labs, his afternoons on the D and B fields carr ing bells bigger than himself and his evening deciphering P-chem while giving Chemistry- El As president of the Christmas Card Club he had enciugh phones to put Ma Bell to shame, but she was taller AJ found his spiritual calling in the Pep Band where limitless happiness was the order of the dav. he was overqualified When the legitimate activities ran out, Keebler set up a factor ' in his room and cookies bv elf became commonplace Stadium parking was no deal Whv pav so much more to keep such a small car so much farther awav ' Being a veteran of road trips to everv local college, AJ ' s women were manv and often; some lived nearbv and others lived wav out in eight wing However, thev were all " |ust good friends. " A! could find the best in ever bodv Do jets have highchairs? Good luck and Fly Navy. Beach Haven, XI " A.I. " ARTHUR JOSEPH PLAn Frodo came to u irom the sunny beaches of Hialeah, Fla determined to show us that hell walks on two legs and stands under 5 feet tall Unfortunalelv, the Upperclass were not im- pressed and Ric spent most of Plebe year signing his name and taking his rifle for long walks on the Red Beach. Throughout the following years. Ric excelled in all manner of sports and hobbies. Brigade boxing, water polo, soccer and varsity rack were his favorites However, even with Airborne wings and a BL ' DS pin on his label, Ric still found it hard to walk in the snow and to run in the dark He always had this bad habit of falling down (what was that Jimmy legs doing out there anvwav?) His hard working days left him little time to study thus causing Ric to spend manv a noisy night thinking up wavs to make his stav here more memorable to his friends The fondest memories of cold moons, headball, martian invasions. Damneck O-Club on the 4th, the Elf and his infinite wisdom (ever thing reallv is perfect Ric ' ), embarrassing the " Foot, " KT and the Pussycats, Be-bop Deluxe and Tonio K Thanks for showing us that short people really do stand tall. Hialeah, FL ' Ric " ERIC PAUL REED Class of ' 82 223 firy »w j 05 EvrrftI RwiM " . bolter known a» French to ihc world (Do any Rcc r ' » u.w their first name) walked into USNA Irotn the Forest down the rviad French (ell right at home at the Academv — and whv not — half of his family was living in H.in- croft Recruited for soccer from a liKal " Boys " schiHil, Fn-nchie shrugged the V stKcer team in order to spark the fighting five team on to victorw Destined for stripi-s from the Jays of the " No Fun Squad ' French was a shiH " in for CO CDR in First Class year, but rumor has it that Barb paid off the brass so French coula gel those " S sinper libs When me Ring Dance rolled around French wasn ' t satisfied with one ring — he bought two — one for the hand and one for the nose. His BS in English Eng has prepared him well for long periods of deep sea rack if he decides to |oin Uncle Hymie. Nuke power looks like the best option for French, he ' ll need the bonuses to pav for those phone bills. Stay in touch French; we want to know when it ' s finally " Yes. " Washington, DC Frenchie " EVEREH FRENCH REESE A native of Shrlbume. Ver- mont. Mike came to USNA to become a mechanical engineer and a naval officer Neither rain, nor snow, nor dynes, nor strengths, nor " the Rocket. Nukem. Wild Bill, or the Mad Hungarian " would slop him from bt ' coming either one After a semester of Pep Band trips. Varsity Rifle meets, and an occa- sional weekend out with the boys the master would pull his grades up even to the point of Peing Sal During his 2 c sum- mer Mike was a member of the High Power Rifle Team and became designated as Captain for the ne t vear He declined this honor volunlarily to attend summer school and be inspected daily (honestly ' ) What dedica- tion ' What professionalism! ' What insanity loo But then again would a sane man bake cookies and pick apples at 4 am? While looking toward the sky for his naval career, Mike continues to enjoy the pleasures here on the ground such as bik- ing (up hill), skiing (loo fast and outrunning ski instructors) and partying, despite the fact that all of these activities require money Despite the Marine Corps air about him and his clothes Mike is a very considerate in- dividual who will help all in need A Mid to be admired and an Officer to be emulated, surely only the best will come his way as he roams the skies and keeps the world " safe for democracy. ' Sholburne. ' T " F ens " MICHAEL ALAN RENNIE JAMES RAYMAN RIGHTER. JR. Timonium, MD " Jim " Although Jim lives only an hour away, he seldom finds the time to go home His Naval Arc studies and his duties within the Brigade (I mean megastripes!) along with his many hobbies, keep him very close to Mother B. Sasquatch seldom gets mad (except when his fish died, or the cats moved in. not to men- lion all the little surprises the Mownk and Frodo sprang on him) Instead. Jim takes out his fruslrdlions with karate, on the baskelbdU court or by hunting and fishing His newest loves are his car ana his bow. We just hope his calculator isn ' t loo heart- broken. Since he was a Plebe. Jim has slowly lost his " sweet " and " Mr. Clean " reputation [quite undeservedl], and has suc- cumbed to the needs of his room- mates In fact he has become quite normal! Jim has even started stretching the regs in favor of a happier social life [Tell us about those afternoon luncheons in Annapolis Jim-Bo!) Jim is a fine friend that will break his back to help someone Considering all he ' s had to put up with in his years here, it s a wonder he can still laugh and have a good time Give Rickover our love, fi. All Ike ijeiketolJ 3fe,(iheJ fiiv, hii c i!iKav P atvenlfiil f ronlhe| :S !J t !!lib«lldl ' ' i ■ « ' «, for tiKI true awn. " Shi " isSfce; tilBSt w wjs jje ' Biirtfflil -iiicae 224 Class of ' 82 MICHAEL JAMES RUSSIELLO Newtown, CT " Russ " ivvteml " Russ " sailed on down the shores of the Severn for four year slay after his RFC decided that " command-al-sea ' was the way to go That was only the beginning, however The RFC has been going full tilt ever since. (He loves her, he loves her not . . ) The inner working of Russ ' mind have never q been unraveled. Plebe year passed quickly. Youngster ye " Mikey " was or- dained the high priest of the " go with the flo " movement and it ' s been nothing but great times ever since It woulcT fill a few volumes to describe all the good times we ' ve had: Three spring breaks in Vermont. Jamesport, Denver, Edgartown, Patriot — they ' ve all been super! Believe it or not, Russ still managed to hold down Sys. Eng First Class year, though, Russ saw the light and took up Finan cial Mge Who knows what the RFC will churn out next (Omega?) We ' ve been giving you a hard lime for four years, Russ. so we decided to leave it out here We ' ll probably regret " fke someday that we never put it all P Biilnan down in print. If you ever find that one special girl that does not smoke, and likes to bike, sail, ski, run, play tennis, smell nice and caiT W . discuss LAPLACE, let us know! fed ( [ We ' ll come from the ends of the tipsDet earth! Even Navy couldn ' t keep us away We ' d wish you good luck.l Russ, but you never needed if before so why bother? It ' s been a great four years, Russ! See you in Rickover ' s Navy. " W could , Hoaest S -2 ishe tatbj ( •KlSB) Ih S»MT: fll. ii liJdye ! Mi , 05 Tim entered the Academy with a fine family tradition in submarines Bucking this tradi- tion, he was going pilot all the way until his eyes failed him during Second Class year Rumor has it that this was brought on by lack of eve exercise In fact, his eves were seldom seen open. He did exert himself on the soccer field as well as in the Chapel Choir and in Glee Club, where his fine voice and charismatic personality earned him the posi- tion of vice-president. Tim ' s hidden lust for power finallv came out into the open during his reign as Bravo Com- panv Commander for Plebe sum- mer ' 81. In the fine " Fessler " tradition, he inspired the Plebes to a fever pitch of emotion Never have a group of Mids been so psyched for drill. Too bad Tim could never get psyched for classes. Somehow, though, he managed to get himself into the National Political Science Honor Society. We wish " The Mownk " well as he enters the Fleet as an NFO, submariner, or whatever — Rack hard. Rack fast, Rack often. L ' Chaim! Palo Alto, CA " Va " TIMOTHY LANE WATKINS Steve Watson (or is it Watkins?) sauntered into ole USNA from Virginia Beach. He was one of those Junior-ROTC- My-Dad ' s-ln-The-Navy types that came into Navy shooting with both barrels. He was the man with the " good room " in the famous " no fun " squad. Everything was fine with Steve until his " cousin " came to visit, and 1 c Hyde started to flame. But things weren ' t all bad. Steve never called himself a ladies ' man — but always someone was " waiting in the wings " (In fact, some girls went just nuts over you.) You always could impress them with your rifle ability which was downright fantastic at times. Steve ' s service selection is a real mystery ' ; he had a blast on Marine option, his Dad went Surface, and he accepted Humie ' s challenge for a 3.0 First Class year. He was the Sub- Commander that " really ran " the Company first set, and I ' m sure he ' ll use that Mech E mind to stav on top of things Wherever you go Steve, remember the good times and fnendship, and keep in touch. We ' ll (I ' ll) be missing you. Alexandria, ' A " Tex " STEPHEN JAMES WATSON ■i ;-.- -i ' ■ " - ' RODMAN DWIGHTSANSONE Westerviile, OH " Devil Dog " AH the way from NAre came the Italian Pizzano, a mere 220 l bs (the waddling duck). It ' s okav. his clothes never fit anvway Plebe year was uneventful for Rodman. The " Joker-Instigator " only dumped water on the BOOW, wrote let- ters to Dougie, and sent an Amencan fighting man picture to his buddy ' s girlfriend, no fear, however, for Dwight had found his first true love, " Honest it ' s Sharon " Sharon, an Armv girl was Sheraton ' s finest. You know, the first sticks! The sum- mer was great, cruise, guerilla warfare, and USNA in beard and mustache. Thanks Chuck. The next few years brought women problems for Rodman He just couldn ' t decide, would it be Honest Sharon, Baltimore ' s LEE (she only had one kid), or Ameba (a fine looking organism). That ' s not all, he told me he courd Denise (they were going to get married, have kids) Sweet Tina, he never could get her The Big Girl, Sue, was she good. But wait Chesty Liz wasn ' t she at the Ring Dance? Well, at least grades were good, and yes. if you want to talk talk about mothers, sisters, or right here see the Nabisco Kid. Good luck Dwight in Marine Corps Demo DOUGLASS. TRACY Houston, TX " Doug " Doug Trac% ' , man of the world and Houston, Texas too, came to a decision several years ago while still a lad He would honor the Naval Academy with his presence since the Air Force wouldn ' t take him Doug proved that the Academy standards were, as he said, too low by his performance in academics and especially athletics where he was one of the major sources of sideline cheers for 5th Company soccer and football. EE is not an easv major for most, but once again Doug, as a 3 c, showed his prowess, by completing his nightly work by 2300 and going to sleep. Yes, sleep was impor- tant to Doug. So important that he (in collaboration with the other EE twin) threw out the third roommate (classmate loyal- ty?!? This was Doug while still a lad However Second Class vear and an RX-7, as well as a brief Naval commitment, brought with it a new Doug. He became a veteran of road trips to DC. and Paris, both of which he preferred over Hood Using his wit to make even the worst times something to laugh about Doug was ready to tackle anv problem or help anyone in need Doug made the last two years at the Academy a little more bearable and we all wish one of Fifth Company ' s finest the best of luck in the wild blue yonder. Class of ' 82 225 Ob jrj r f fr f »w . Following in ihf (iHiiMi-ps o( hi oldtrr bmthiT. Yjmmy bixly ■irnvitl ji US A (mm hl home njiion kI H.IWJII. but his spirit ni ' ViT got on thi- piano As thf M-ciind of lh« ' dynamic l;i! duo. ammy was om- of ihi ' hardi sl working Mids ever to hit this place, his solid . was prvmf On those few occa- sions when he pulled himself awav (riim his diodes and tran- sistors ams brought a unique llair to the best company soccer learn in the Hrigade With Calhv waiting lovally lor him in the homestead, traig found no interest in tare of voung beauties that the mainland had to offer. He just kept on studying, lust to remind him that Hawaii still existed. Vammv kept on hand the weirdest variety of culinary delights from the Islands. Mav vou alwavs be within periscope range of " vour home Aloha ' Hi ' iii ' liilu 1 1 1 jniiin CRAIG TSUNEO YAMASHITA l-al Gus sauntered into Crab- town from close to the Citv ol Brotherly U ve via the MMA with the fierv personalilv that we ' ve all come to know and love Who knows what would have become of hth Company lailgalers (or. for that fad, the Army-Navy game) without the ' a n ■ or the " ugliest bartender ■ Forever a member of the boys and an Economics ma|or with an uncanny talent (or the accordion. Fat C.us would let someone know that he was upset with him ()usl ask the Geek). They say the mission of the USNA IS to produce top-notch leaders for the Naval Service. Good ole USNA outdid itself with Fat Gus who, as Company Commander, is in the middle ol pulling the 6-pack out of the basement. Impressed with the Spru- ance. Fat Gus will probably be spending the next 30 years on the high seas Give Gus 3 wishes and he would ask for a new- shoulder, lifetime Phillies season tickets, and lifetime Eagles season tickets Good luck Bub- bles, and Godspeed! Mf. nphri.im, NI 1 ,ll ( .lis " GUSTAV ANDREW ANDERSON Bill -Hooker " F.ssex Cheney came to USNA from the WASh background of Wilton, CT He established himself as a real per- former when he got the highest grades ol all the Plebes in his first semester (what happened ' ) His method ol pursuing academic excellence could hard- ly be called conventional, though During Plebe year, one well known l c basi-ball player mentioned casually that he was, " a worm " Well, he look it to heart and started to look at himself in the mirror and worry about It a little more. Bill and Noel were testing their freedom for " third Kdilion ' when spotted in civvies by the gate watch Bill decided to cover for Noel, and to make a long story short, didn ' t enjoy November When he dried up his Bowie Connection, he caught a case of ' Roman Polanski Fever, " father and daughter are doing fine, thanks. But seriously. Hooker has always been right there when someone needed a friend Hope you find the gold at the end of the rainbow, buddy, and in five years . . suburban line, mighty fine. W ' lltoii ( I Hooker " WILLIAM ESSEX CHENEY Matt came to USNA from the sunny skies of Florida with .i Busch in one hand, and an oyster in the other Never one to lei MIDNRFGS gel him down. Mat ty found time to open an in- house bar, and incorporate j Midnight Wrecking Co — earn- ing him black N ' s for each A born soccer star. Matt could often be seen on Dewey perfec- ting his sliding tackles, or look ing for pieces of his glas,ses A budding Oceanographer Fluids got the best of him, and Physical Science snatched him up An avid 5 ' er, Malt was known to stagger around many a Sunday morn with a dozen phone numbers ( " Phil, who ARI ' these girls??? " ) The King of Hood College, Dahlgren Hall, and the O-Club. Matt even wangled a brief " exchange pro- gram " with the Point ' (You re a disgrace to the Corps, Mister! " ) A great roommate, and a better friend, Matts future remains a myster ' One thing ' s for sure, he will alwavs be known as one of the " Boys " (a true ZBMW) from Six. Best of luck Matt, and how DO vou tie a square knot anyway???! ir Orlando, n n K MAHHEWB. CISSEL lor am, (if Has one ot 1 I GEORGE ROBERT CLIFTON Patdskala.OH " Horhay " On land, sea and air, Horhay is there. George was sent to USNA by the State of Ohio because he couldn ' t pay off a speeding ticket Military- life turned out to be no problem for this speed demon Aero major Even as a Firstie his leathers looked better than his Plebes ' grease FAMS. In command of a YP he showed that his expertise in conning ships was excelled onlv bv his skill at driving cars. So why go N ' FO? Though no woman stole his heart, he had plenty Where the females lost out his Audi made out Horhay ' s amazing with cars He changes his engine when the oil goes bad His future Audi col- lection will have a fine owner I ' m sure he will make a fine FO if he doesn ' t blow the plane apart with his sneeze or hiccups Few will do as well as George DAVID H.CLOPP Melrose Park, PA ' Fred " None of us expected a redneck to come from the north side of Philly. but Fred has often been the exception to the rule. With Fred the onlv thing cons- tant was change He consistently changed his music tastes, musical instruments, EGAs, sports, service selection, and girl friends, but we could always count on Fred to go out and have a good time One of those times, being the redneck that he is, he crashed a gate doing 98, leaving his mark on Hood, not to men- tion his proficiency at being a two ZBMW leaving a different mark Living out of his laundry bag and his sleeping bag, Fred alwavs seemed to find time to get the important things done, like watching MASH or going out for a beer, but he always had time for his friends When Fred gets turned on he goes all out, which is why his body is ready to fall apart and why he will be a success at anvthing he wants. So Fred, the " Boys " wish you the best of luck in the future and dont let vour meat loaf. CHRIS COM! Bennington, VT " Comatose " Chris left the slopes of Kill- ington for four years, just long enough to get an education. While in Annapolis he chose girls as his exciting new pastime. Bv the end of his stay, Chris was quite good with the girls, although three addresses on the same napkin is still overkill. When he was not battling the opposite sex, Chris fought the elements and the coach out on the links. School was just a mat- ter of discipline for Chris. Without his 2300 curfew he would never be graduating where he is now. His friend Pinkv showed Chris how to be flexible, but things dont bend that wav in real life So who cares about Comi ' He is the win- ner of the Saturday night Foster ' s Shoot We leave Chris now with a resounding bass quack and our best wishes in the Nuclear Nav ' . PHILIP DAVIDSON St. Louis, MO " Fad " Phil came to us from the " Show Me " State, and he did just that. In fact, he " ' showed ' " more than he should have. Plebe year, Phil showed a knack for academics, but by Youngster year he became a 5 ' (er and found his true calling . his rack! Who could forget those moments at the docks; Old Weller and Boomers at the Buzzard; Disco Dahlgren, Quantico ( " If I put vou guvs in the same fire team, will you promise not to screw around? " ); road sodas, Riordan ' s; Hood; and, " What would you do if ? ' " Even as a Physics major, the " Fad " found time to be both a lover and a fighter If he wasnt planning trips to Dallas to see Tracv, he could be found at the pool swimming or playing water polo While in the water, " " Fad " gained the respect of his op- ponents. If he couldn ' t impress them with his talent, he " im- pressed " them with his ag- gressiveness (Phil: 1 nose. Op- ponents: 0). Phil will always be remem- bered as one of the " Boys " from Six. Good luck to both you and Tracy — and " Scratch, Pa! " 06 Class of ' 82 227 Ob - ' » ' vv i .r M Friods rolled in (rom NAPS C C with J meKa-buck «iund sVNtvm, and no plact- lo use it VVhJl boer was to us, Mozart, Bt ' i ' thovi-n and Wagner were to him Since he validated Plebe academics (What ' s l-con? " ) he became part of the Varsity Sail- ing Team, I-encing Team and Glee Club He over-achieved again and found a new ECA — Raslern Girls School 101 and 201, which turned the walls into viable transportation The piano was his true outlet, however, which he proved during 2 c sab- batical He returned from 1 c cruise looking like Casper ' s big brother, swearing that boomers were the best thing since scotch on the rocks An Audi and a timely rescue by a Marine (but don ' t count on it again, Paul!) kept him on keel and headed for fast attacks where we ' re sure he ' ll excel — If he can bring his BandO. .irJlcv I ' A Trieds " PAUL DAVID FRIEDRICHS Steve specialized in bashful, bummed-out, broad-shouldered, beer (all three), babes (all six- teen), and a really big bootie. After a two-year tangle with prep school, 6 Hitie packed his trash and headed for USNA (His folks packed up and went to l- ' lorida ) At first. Oceanography was his wish, but the AC Board erased his whim He then ma- jored in |udo He also always had a hard time finding his way back to USNA on weekends Steve always seems to get the shaft from the women even though he thinks Barbie won ' t leave him Time will tell Steve has the shortest fuse in the Academy probably because he is one of the shortest Mids. Steve has a big heart (along with the bootie) and we ' ll see him in the air as an NFO or in the mud as a grunt, in lail as a comedian, in Greece as a tour guide, in Pete ' s as a pool shark, on TV as a midget wrestler or in hock for being broke PennsviUe, ' l Bootie! " HARRY STEPHEN GATANIS NOEL MARQUEZ DAVIS Fresno, C ,- " Noel The Hoel " A very reliable source once said that ' frying to make Noel into a Systems major was like try- ing to put a square peg in a round hole. " H anyone could pull It off, it was Noel. Despite having an uncanny knack for putting his foot in his mouth, especially in front of officers, or the Annapolis police, Noel managed to squirm out of at least 2 class A ' s. And speaking of squirming . . Noel managed to snake tne Company Com- mander ' s girlfriend Second Class year, ending forever the road trips to Hood Noel, a master at financial mismanagement, always seemed to be broke, but no poor man ever had so much fun Noel always had a way of getting by much to the dismay of the financial advisor. First Class year found Noel with two very unlikely roommates, one of whom IS still seeking revenge for a golden shower that he received Youngster year It also brought many road trips to C and VlSIONi of Nuke Power School I have no doubts that Noel will find a way to get whatever he desires, and the rest of us can sleep soundly at night, because he ' s alread v got a girlfriend. Lots of luck Sjoel. ALFRED M. DOBLER Bronx, NY " Conrad " Al came to this institute with a burning desire to prove himself a member of the elite " creme of the crop " It didn ' t take him long to attain his goal so he had no other choice but to concentrate his capable energies into other fields. He was dedicated not only to his work but also to his " extracurricular activities. " His Aryan charac- teristics and Bronx accent com- bined to drive fear into the hearts of those who d idn ' t know him Those who thought they did know him were often sur- prised by his occasional eccentric behavior, a behavior which resulted in the nicknames " Mad Dog " and " " Conrad. " ' The ap- pearance of " Betsy " marked a turning point in Als life Al treated her with utmost care and courtesy and will reap the benefits of many " rides " to come I, for one, will never forget the good times, the Bronx hospitality and the constant mind games of a good friend. Good luck in your future, even if I should lose the bet! 228 Class of ' 82 1 ' " • , 5 !mmm: .: John first tasted life as a rat. Then he decided not to pay for school. His first years in Navy were spent learning the basics, how to throw pennies, how to sail on weekends and how to blast Ayatollan and the opera on the stereo. Come Second Class year our lightweight John began to hit the Vivarin and Mountain Dew. He ran like a big dog to Texas, met a TI-SS, almost got bounced at bingo and vacuumed the house, all in one week N ' ow John is almost changed He can no longer wrestle three and win He has his fill of flippin ' , flap- pin ' , flaming waffle, has hid road trip qual. And a little red pony. Though now corrupted, John will alwavs do what is right Proper etiquette will be observed and the Firsties will wear ties Being from Three Mile Island, John is headed for Nuke school His attitude and ideas give him limitless horizons in the Navy. Camp Hill, PA " fohn-son " JOHN WILLIAM JUDGE Bill has the privilege of be- ing the first person to enter the Academy in order to avoid enter- ing the Navy After enlisting he figured it was safer to endure five years at NAPS and USNA, and have a chance to sow his wild oats He certainly had some " wild " oats. Upon being dubbed " Wild Bill " his Plebe year, he tried his utmost to live up to his billing After a long dive off a boat and a short stay with the Norfolk Police he had everyone convinced, especially the " Bagger. " The next few years brought about a mellowing ' in his actions He was reduced to perching like a gargoyle on the ledge he ' s so fond of. Bill made the whole route of sports: lax, football, soc- cer, fieldball However his greatest workouts occurred on the weekends when he took up running like a gazelle. Bill has always been set on flying, whether it be Navy, Marine! helos, props or jets. The " Boys " wish you the best of luck. May you always have a green meatball Crystal Lake, IL " Wild Bill " WILLIAM KEARLEY 06 JOHN F. KELLY Fortyfort, PA From the Irish coal mining town of Fortyfort, Pennsylvania, John Francis Kelly came to the Naval Academy, a small yet lean and mean Marine Corps prospec- tive. We didn ' t know he could count past one, and he con- firmed that by not being able to keep track of the number of beers he drank (especially when it was Guinness)! John ' was a quiet type (because he didn ' t want to call attention to the fact that he had more hair on his back than on his head) except when he sang those bawdy songs he learned from the Rugby Team John ' s serious nature kept his grades high as he worked for the Honor Committee, while on weekends he went out with the " Boys. " An all around good Irishman, John will be at home in green FRANK J. KOYE Highland Park, N] " Koye-Boy " Frank came to USNA from New Jersey. Despite this, he became my best friend and roommate of three years During Frank ' s four years at the Academy, he has excelled in everything but Plebe summer. He wasn ' t nicknamed Space- cadet Koye for his aeronautical skills But seriously, Frank got his act together after Plebe sum- mer both grade-wise and conduct-wise In fact he ' s never been fried (since Plebe summer of course). Frank will most likely be remembered for his ability with the women The man is a pure and simple stud, ask him he ' ll tell you so In four years Frank has maintained girlfriends in Canada, Florida, California and of course Indiana, to name |ust a few. If only half of what Frank tells me is true, he deserves an award or something, but don ' t let him near my sister. If it were possible to major in ECA ' s Frank would have done it He managed to make it through a tough E.E major while being: Drill Team Commander, a photographer, a member of the Glee Club and three choirs, a hop rep, and the business manager for the Ring Dance. Frank has never been one to leave a base untouched. Who else would diligently attend three religious services a week (Catholic, Protestant, and Jewish)? Well Koye-Boy, time to say good-bye, don ' t let those subs get to you. Take if easy. Landshark Class of ' 82 329 fTJ F . 06 HANS LAUHITZ LARSEN Springfield, V ' A " Leggs " Philistines (angr ). Girls who don ' t sweat much (ven, ' drunk). The Boss (happy), Lila (Ring Dance), Bar, Nancy, Lind- say (those that co uld have been). Big Mo (she who should have been). Systems (we ' re 1); Navy Swimming (strive to be U . Friend (one of the best). All these things apply to Hans or " Leggs " (because of his tali wir) ' frame, nautilus you know which way to the beach?) Some of his charac- teristics are persistence, com- petitiveness, and " pissed off- ness " He is persistent in trying to win over his OAO. Flowers, letters, or visits were not enough He has yet to find the ultimate weapon. His com- petitiveness showed in swim- ming and academics. His sometimes " pissed off " nature came from Plebe summer He had that look about him I c year gave him Plebe summer detail (most spirited, you know), a pla- toon (special request chits and striper practice), a ' 68 Firebird (road trips, nights out with the boys, more chances at Big Mo). This boy was Born to Run. or should I say Born to Run Deep ' . ERIC ALLEN LARSON Los Gatos, CA " el Caballo " Eric rolled into USNA sure he could handle anything they threw at him, and he was right Realizing that bull was his strong point he became a History major, and he hasn ' t looked back since. Youngster year brought on his engagement to the girl back home, and the start of his career as a late night philosopher Sec- ond Class year found Eric enjoy- ing life as it came More late night laughs and an occasional game of Air War took up his free time Over spring break he picked up his road trip qual as a member of the Annapolis to Austin, Texas rapid transit team Splitting his time between history and D and D Eric awaits graduation, that Nuke Power bonus, and his marriage to Gayle. Good luck in the Fleet, the Navy is getting a fine officer PAUL DONALD LIMBACHER Bellingham, VVA " Limp " Paul flew in from the great Northwest with visions of glorv, only to find that water skiing was not a varsity sport (no club even!) here His natural showmanship soon found its niche, and after three hard years of platter spinning it was only natural that he become the boss of his baby — WRNV His talent for keeping the admin BS flow- ing out faster than it could col- lect has taken its toll though, and it ' s rare to find him outside of Econ classes (asleep), the Lot (working on the stang — a tribute to the Golden Age), or the station And girls — ah, yes! A true ladies ' man, Paul was con- stantly dazzling us with the various splendors of femininity (I always fly Pan Am to Queens! and most recently, " What if he comes home, though? " ) Not to mention road trips (Cleveland? Hah!), roommates ( " I ' m sur- rounded by assassins! " ), and sleep (What can you do with Vivarin and nicotine?). The best of luck as you tackle the outside, and we ' ll see you in the fleet — PAO, right? EDWIN BORJA MANZANO San Diego, CA " Ed " Ed Head cruised into Nap- town after a mellow year at UCal Bezerkley, and was promptly christened the six-pack radical. Not exactly " in " to water sports, Ed managed to be on watch four times in a row rather than sail knockabouts, and if God wanted us to swim he would have given us fins, no!? When it came to classes, Ed could sweat as much as three mere mortals; who else sleeps with their feet on the deck? Once we finally dragged him to Dahlgren though, nothing could hold him back — after all, Ed loved disco before it was even popular. Nobody has ever had more girls-for-friends, but then came Second Class year! Set up with a future Plebette (who could have known?) and loved it Geography ' s nice! Then spring road trips and CCC — some even closer friends. First Class and Adjutant — who ' d be better for ihc sweat job? Ed keeps threatening to don the Scarlet and Gold, but whatever he does, this quiet, hardworking Southern Californian can ' t help but be numberone. 230 Class of ' 82 M SP 06 SANDRA LEE MARTIN Cumberland, MD " Sandy " Sandy came to the Academy determined to become a mechanical engineer. She suc- ceeded at learning all the things the EM Department had to teach, but through the years she learned a variety of other lessons loo! Plebe year she found out: how not to wear her cover, where not to eat cupcakes, how- to drink wine coolers, and that the Southwest was a real place! Youngster cruise was an exciting whirl of places, including some more concentration of the Southwest. Youngster vear let swimming take a bacfcseat to Masqueraders This group led Sandy from her innocent image of Little Orphan Annie to that of being a fan of Rocky Horror Pic- ture Show. After a studious 2 c year, 1 c cruise was a good change of pace In fact, this cruise showed Sandy that she wanted to be a civil engineer, a billet that we all wish her good luck in. EMMI ALEXANDRIA MCLEAN Great Falls, MT " Em " Emmi showed up on Mother B ' s doorstep with a huge suit- case. Since then her travels have included Kentucky, New York, Hawaii, Turkey and Germany, and her luggage has gotten heavier with every trip. Most of her Plebe year was devoted to crew. Her eff ' orts paid off — she became Varsity Coxs- wain and lettered three times. Emmi couldn ' t wait for Hern- don; she celebrated a little prematurely. Youngster cruise was a good time. Third and Sec- ond Class years she spent yelling — either with the Navy football fans or at her winning crew shell. First Class summer was divided between Montana (home), San Diego (cruise) and Annapolis (Plebe detail) Being head cheerleader keeps her busy but she still finds time to go cruising in her flashy red Celica. MARK ALLEN MILLER Golden, CO " HIS FALCON " Mark Miller, he came to us a man nearly NPQ. " But we can rebuild him, " said the surgeons. " We can make him nearly as good as he was, perhaps as strong, but we can ' t do a thing about those flipping flapping feet! " True, he was no superman. He was a man more inclined to use the vator than leap the building He was not more powerful than a locomotive, but with the proper tools, he was more than a match for his feisty MG. And he wasn ' t faster than a speeding bullet, but he could always be counted on to return fire. In time he became HIS FALCON, hunter of renown and faithful companion. On count- less occasions, for seemingly endless hours, he sat perched at- tentively helping his master through his " BS " degree. He liked his fun, and when it came to his " toys, " he could have been a soldier-of-fortune, but he went Corps at least now they can claim one of the few good men ERNEST PAUL PETZRICK Annapolis, MD Shovelhead moseyed in from the far bank of the Severn to entertain his squad through Plebe summer with his dumb- happy looks and floppy ears An experienced mountaineer, spelunker, swimmer, and the lit- tle brother of an airborne Woop, he was a polished reconner from the word go Starting with the levitation of Coke machines, he was soon scaling the walls of Bancroft and rappelling down tug-of-war ropes from 7-4. Drowning in the depths of Ocean Engineering, he was able to take out his frustrations on the O-course with his boots on his feet, an M-1 on his back, and 3 " of snow on the ground, or run- ning back from the stadium 10 minutes before taps with an overcoat and a belly full of gin Finally he did see stars, but only a single star on his right breast pocket as skipper of a Y.P. After his 3 day leave 1 c sum- mer, Ernie terrorized the Regi- ment as 2nd set Port Batt supply. It came as a great relief to ' 5 when an angel of mercy wired his jaw shut Ac year. A born boat driver, this guy is going straight to the top, ding ding . . . ding ding . . . New Jersey, departing .. .ding. Class of ' 82 231 ftrrriT JWJF 06 MICHAEL QUERCIA North M.iss.ipi ' qua. ' ' " (Juorchero " When Quorchero cirrif galloping in on his pommel norse from the Island (with a 6eer mug in his hand), we knew from the start that he was truly unique. While working extreme- ly long, hard hours during the week he consumed massive quantities of coffee (We thought we detected a slight Columbian accent in his speech well, maybe it wasn ' t the coffee ) Always considered an artist of sorts, " Picasso " created many classic late night body paintings, as well as design a lovely new two-piece rifle He was also quite the interior decorator . . . yes, Mike, that desk did blend in bet- ter at the bottom of the staircase Mike always kept us laughing with his quick wit and is the author of some not-so-famous Naval sayings, our favorite being his battle cry: " D ' s and F ' s really suck Ya know? " He has always been a fierce competitor and we know he will excel in whatever he chooses to do So, Mikey, the " Boys " wish you the best of luck in the future, don ' t forget to take your " vagabond shoes ' with you wherever you go and try not to eat too many Jalapeno peppers! SEAN A. STEEVES Schenectadv, NY " Landshark " Sean always kept a low pro- file as a Midshipman, yet he was hardworking, enthusiastic, and determined This facet of Sean ' s character was particularly evi- dent during sports such as cross- country, cycling, squash, tennis, downhill skiing, waterskiing. backpacking, and auto racing " Red Fox " especially en|oyed those speed trials from An- napolis to William and Mary, armed with only a CB radio and a superheterodyne radar detector. He spent so much time at William and Mary that we suspect he was made an honorary member of Kappa Delta A night owl, Sean definitely was by night — a playboy struggling student, by day — " Rip Van " Steeves, distinguishing himself bv his ability to catch Z ' s and deuces sleeping through classes and for- mations Landshark has tangled with the system at Mother " B " from the ver - beginning But that ' s all right Sean, as a stockmarket $ucce$$ and knowledgeable audiophile you are in a class by yourself Yes, Sean You red-headed rogue, you made it through the four years as a Midshipman and as an elec- trical engineer to boot. PETER ALEXANDER STRAIT Now York Citv, N i ' He came from distant lands called " The Big Apple, " and began a violent struggle to realize his dream: becoming a fighter pilot A Mets fan and a spokesman for Japanese cars, Pete fought hard to keep the freedom to do things " his own way. ' " and set out to be an EE man, even rooming with Flash, Jr as a Youngster He soon found that wild trips to Hood and tough workouts on his weights were more fun Surviving a strange encounter with a Long Island vampire, he switched to a tangible major and soon could be found leading our ultimate team with his " " frisbee genes ' " or wrestling under the stars at Meriweather Post (was she cute?) He and " Zooke " soon became the Asteroids Kings of Annapolis May found our hero buying a crisp black Celica and whisking off to charm school- girls in Florida Despite his refusal to comb his hair, Pete ' s bovish charms and knack with a come-on make him a favorite with the ladies, and have earned him some lifetime buddies. JOHN JOSEPH VINIOTIS Massapt ' qua Park, NY " Otis " Road sodas. New York New York, Why am 1 naked? Shout! Godzillas, Blue Van, How about them Islanders!, 1 can ' t go in there with this ' I know!. Second runner up 2 BMW, Rolling Stones, Willie Nelson, Fat girls in Florida, Navy Air Since Bone came to the Academy, he has developed into an officer (any day now) and a gentleman (most of the time) Be- ing a Math major he spent many long nights cursing the Greek alphabet (Sorry Mr V) But wnen the weekend arrived, out came the long haired, noble, fair, leaping gnome, prancing nude down the hallways of the Com- pany area As a Batt lax and foot- ball player, Otis was always on the winning team. Most of all Bone found his special purpose, and something he really likes to do Don ' t lose your New York State of Mind and keep a stiff up- per lip. You ' re one of the boys What time is it? Busch time! 212 Class of ' 82 I Ai ilk, I Jack arrived from Rochester, Minnesota, with his nose already full grown (compared to the rest of him). John Botek claimed that Jack was sent here bv his mother only to torment him Yes, she knew The sniveling, rat-faced git managed to get mega-stripes out of sheer sympathy from the bagger The reward for these was several MOOVV tours, one featur- ing the Masqueraders and " Ralph on the Floor " Jack grew a little — enough to fit men ' s running shoes — and immediately added mara- thons to his relief valve of Gar- field comics and trucker ' s music Before his father could tell a joke, he was living in the Lone Star State (they should have fried his parents). There he chased armadillos after setting the XI 9 division Annapolis-to- Austin road rally record His brain hurt a lot while he got ex- cellent Aero grades, and it manifested itself in the form of Droopy, his hernia Service selection is still up in the air (he hopes), but the Fleet will make room as Jack ' s enthusiasm and abilities carry him forward. Georgetown, TX " Skink " JOHN R. WASSINK We ' ll always remember " Z " as a Marine singing his famous cadence during the football marchovers Well, not really, but 1 needed something to write about Dan came to us from the mighty State of Wisconsin (Go Packers!) after spending 18 months in the Corps, and 1 year at NAPS. I guess some of us need more preparation than others. That preparation paid off though cause Dan did well here and got along well with mostly every- one Too bad he had to leave for 1 semester because of his Bat- talion position I never really did see Dan study much, that is until 2 c year when an operation put him out and at Bethesda for 2 months Dan, did the tire tracks on your back have anything to do with It! " At least that nite you won the battle. Drinking with Z on the weekends was always an ex- perience (if you could remember it) with him usually breaking the ice with women of all types (were they really Redskins cheerleaders?) If I remember correctly, Dan went to Hood on- ly once. After all, it is a long long walk back. Hey Dan, are you still welcome at Mary Washington? We still don ' t know what the ex- Marine is going after graduation. Lately he ' s been talking about Naval Intelligence Too bad. Navy intelligence and Zeise are contradictory terms Dan, the best of luck in whatever field you pursue, and may you never get confused as to which lucky lady you ' re seeing this weekend. Greenbay, WI DANIEL F. ZEISE 07 Michael J. Bateman, alias Marv, Batman, or Batenurd, flew into crabtown from the beautiful city of Portland, Oregon He never forgave himself for not buying a round-trip ticket If it wasn ' t pep and the humidity, it was the rates, the firsties, or drill. Four years as a beater and blower gave Mike two stripes, a sword, and exemption from com- pany drill, a blessing he has never stopped counting. Mike will never forget how the tower jump, boxing, gymspaztics, swimming, the Oh-God course, the mile, the sturggle, etc., abused his fragile physique; Marv preferred a subscription to " Model Railroading " over " Charles Atlas. " Mike became infinitely familiar with the lab deck in Rickover Hall as he spent many endless hours playing with little toy boats in a big tub of water. But this infantile behavior was forgiven as Mike successfully sacrificed weekends and holidays to major in Naval Ar- chitecture Congratulations for a job well done, Mike Good luck in the surface Navy. Remember, the only good wings are bridge wings. Portland, OR " Marv " MICHAEL J. BATEMAN Bill was known by several different names including Chief, Pilsbury, and of course the In- famous Rack Man. Bill was a guy who strived to get everything he could out of a day: classes, sports, homework, and eighteen hours of rack. The Phys Ed Dept is most gracious to Bill; he battled through mile runs, O-courses, and applied struggles, and all along he kept Coach Lenz in a job. He also had a car that could have kept the auto club busy for months. Senior tailgaters would not have been what they were without his organization and leadership though Company sports found a home for Bill, as he was quite good at both soft- ball and soccer. His intelligence was often shown by being able to keep his EE major, his grades, and the rack. Disco Bill will always be remembered as a man of many women. It is said that life at USNA was truly more pleasant because of him. Fly High Bill! Duquion, IL " Beach Ball " WILLIAM WALTER BEACH Class of ' 82 233 07 jTrrffr emW . Hr IS that skinny old boy ln m Clevi ' ljnd, Ohio, some- K mv called Uborman. or more aflrilionali ' lv known bv the pll•b«• as Undo Rov All these nanu ' s portray John ' s most visi- ble quality, his ability to brine lauchler into an otherwise dull and mundane academy routine But. lohn ' s contribution to academy life doesn ' t end here. He IS also an accomplished leader He is respected by his subordinates and superiors alike His goal in life is to be a great politician someday and own a Cleveland sports club. From what we have seen from John, he has the potential and cunning to succeed W ' eall wish him luck. Clevi ' l.inJ on Koostor " JOHN BLACKBURN Call him B« nes or Cra y lees and the big man |usl smiles H» b Ikinner mastered the art of self-preservation at Navv by sticking to the principles of the golden rule " Treat others as you would have them treat you " Although he was a physicallv imposing man with a bull ' s dimensions. Hob never pushed his presence on anyone Puring our midnight wresllinc raids. hi wever. yi»u ' d want him i»n your side Hob was also quite a stor ' teller, and i( the punch line didn ' t gel you his contagious laugh would Our Plebe year tested the limits of Bob ' s pa- tience, and at times exceeded that limil (but I won ' t go into that, he knows) That unpleasant experience has instilled in Bob an appreciation for the other guv, so his subordinates in the Fleet will grow to admire and respect him Our four years together were unique, frus- trating, hilarious, upsetting, grand, unforgettable, and cer- tainly rewarding Whatever Robert Bonner does in the Navy will be to his credit. Good luck. Bob. Mt I.iurt ' l.M " Bob " ROBERT AX, BONNER JEFFREY C. BRIGHT Camas, WA " No-So " Jeff came to us from the wild west with an active mind that would occasionallv short circuit, hence the name " Not-So " He has worked hard at maintaining this state of being through such actions as slamming his rifle butt onto his toes, tripping over his own shadow while logging (end result: broken arm), remember- ing where he put his glas.ses, and ordering a shirley temple on his 21st birthday Neither we nor Jeff will forget plebe year: Horton, Vaughn, and " fried ham " Youngster vear saw Jeff a perma- nent member of the excused squad, and a devoted guitar player who serenaded room- mates at zero dark thirty Second class year saw Jeff wondering why he was still a math major, something he still wonders about He also wrote many a let- ter to many a girl throughout the U.S., which caused many an in- teresting moment as dances ap- proached But seriously, Jeff has been a great roommate and friend, one who has always been willing to have fun, either with choir, glee club, or with the guvs Best of luck, Jeff, and go Nto! JENNIFER ELLYN BROOKS Fairfax, VA " Jenn " Other than not being totally of this world, Jennifer did very well as a midshipman Never will I let her forget that she was a bull ma|or, but the Academy definitely lost the best student teacher, the most enthusiastic member of the English cur- riculum committee, and the beautiful Queen of France These losses can only be tolerated because her goal is to be an English prof back at USNA in ' 92 Navv will also be receiving the greatest diplomat it will ever know. Although her book on the subject of task organization may never be a best seller, if there was a job that had to be done through wit, tact, or smooth talk- ing, no one could beat Jennifer. Her love of the literature of old England, show tunes and drink, was only surpassed by her love of M M ' s (especially Roland, dear Roland), burping in the hall, and a certain logic used by the administration of a familiar institution When you ' re the commanding officer of YP pen- nant 3, 1 better get an invitation to formation. «, 2?4 Class of ' 82 I k Krista came from (he wild state of New Jersey just to be here in Annapolis on that fateful day back in July ' 78 Howes ' er, no one had told Kris that she had to stay and when she tried to return home, she discovered her parents had moved away and left no forwarding address. So she decided to hang around on 5-0 Plebe summer was not much fun for Kris but she quickly learned the loopholes of good ole Jack, weekends, room parties, and good friends Kris settled down to be a real mid, although she couldn ' t have been thai real because she whizzed thru this place with a QPR high in a dou- ble major, dozens of stripes, and enough accomplishments to make your head spin Always the busy type, Kris is into crew, bat- talion basketball, and cross coun- try. Never known as having nothing to say, Kris ' s favorite motto is, " Did you hear the joke about . . .? " A great gal, Kris is always ready to give a helping hand and a corny joke to everyone She ' s the best and we all love her. Knock ' em dead in the fleet. Bridgewater, NJ " Kris " KRISTA HAGMANN Clay " C.T. " J-Jenry came to Annapolis on that hot summer day from the big city of Gilbert- sville, PA. A country club lover at heart. Clay brought with him a quest for leisure at Bancroft Sum- mer Camp He could always be heard saying how sorry he was that he hadn ' t brought a camera to Plebe summer to record those more enjoyable times With leisure in mind. Clay, who is a lover of machines (Mech E. ma- jor), could often be caught dreaming of driving on back roads with his V-12 Jaguar, E- type. The only thing better than his taste for cars was C.T ' s taste in women. He has never come close to winning the coveted golden bride award. The call of excitement had C T. ready for Navy air, but slightly bad eyes and the look of US. dollars has C.T. working hard to be the best Nuke of the Navy. Gilberts, PA " C.T. " CLAY T. HENRY DAVID PAnON DINGMAN Los Angeles, CA " Dinge " Dear old Dave began his naval career here at the Academy after having spent a year in a civilian college What a decision! He gave up the sunny, warm palm tree Shangrila of Southern California and traded in the hot roller queen for drill trou and geek glasses. Here is one dedicated kid! And how many of us remember old Dave fetching them footballs for the Varsity team? Dave was not without his troubles, lest we forget the big move from the ambitious Double E to that cake Systems major. Oh! 1 guess it wasn ' t exactly easy but Dave got lots of help from Seventh Co. Super Geek Robert- son who would keep him awake during study hour Dave found time to have fun in spite of con- stant frustration. One Youngster weekend he clamored into my room inquiring about a tape recorder; it appeared that a hot date awaited Dave ' s indigenous Beach Boy ' s music It must have worked because Dave was late for taps, something he was not known for. What is worse than McCehee in a wardroom? A Dingo vs McCehee comment war during the only showing of the year of Mel Brooks ' " Silent Movie " Dave ' s critics may laugh at his naval career but little do they know that he is already the class ' first Admiral Dingo will do fine in the Fleet and I hope his wish to be a Nuke will come true. Good luck Dave. ROBERT EUGENE DUNCAN Kensington, MD " Dune " Good ' ole Dune. If you were ever in need of torment and ag- gravation, without hostility. Bob Duncan is your man. Actually he was quite a lovable guy who showed his sincere affection by sticking a wet finger in your ear, hitting you with his sword, or " just being Dune. " Bob was an accomplished marksman on the rifle team, and his efforts earned him team captain. With Bob ' s many attributes (too numerous to list — wet finger?), his best and most beautiful asset is Janet When seeing the two together one cannot help wondering, " Why him? " Just kidding Bob, you deserve the best With his high and tight hair cut Bob is really ready for Marine Air. An easy going friendly nature makes Bob a Navy memorable. Good luck in the future. 07 Class of ' 82 235 07 jorfffir MW j Known J Buck, Dud. or |U I Marty, this Induna counlr ' boy hd-s bi-comc J quift lejdtT .it tho Acadi-my and has »von the r« kpfct and trust of his friends Ho IS one thai en|oys a good lime and the laking of an occasional chance as seen in excursions to Washington. Columbus, and Rolling Prane He. also, has a bihhI sense of humor, as seen in nis choice of companions, both male and female He is not one to lake a challenge lightly and has shown this characteristic in his perseverance in the face of the Kakel. Mad Dog, and Nuke Em A Christian who wasn ' t blessed with the best of pitching arms. Marty has made the best of a few bad situations and should find much success both in the Navy and oul RolIinR Prarie, IN ■Nf.irtv " MARTIN DAMON HUNDLEY John. " )uan, " came to us from the reK-llious city of Rich- mond But juan was no rebel He was able to kick back and lake the Atademv in stride Nothing proved to be too much of a problem for )uan, except maybe for talking (limmee Henndreex), or reading the pounds of mail that stacked up on his desk. Aside from these ma|or problems |ohn was one of the few who had lime to do other things than study He was always ready lo " prep up " and ' " pop out " for a good time (SOMI ) John will always lead his own wav of life, and the inabili- ty of fbe Academy after four years to change him is proof of that The Navy is getting a great guy from the cilv of the Monuments, and I don ' t think another 5 or 20 years will change him either Who would want it to anyway? GOVA. BEATYEKNOM! Richmond .A " Judn " JOHN PAUL HYNES lack IS a one-of-a-kind type euy Most people are said lo t e Born from a particular mold, well lack ' s mold was thrown away after he was born He is a great guy to say the least |ack has done some pretty cra y things over the years, so for Jack s sake 1 think we will |ust leave it at that I guess the best way to describe Jack would be lo say that he is a hard working in- dividual at whatever he does He works hard but also parties hard He has earned a varsitv letter in crew and has managed to main- tain a 3.4 QPR, which is im- pressive, especially since his ma- jor is Chemistry. Even though he rowed crew and studied hard. Jack seemed lo always find time for going " over the wall " (oops), chasing girls, and partying whenever the op- portunity arose Jack has hopes of becoming a doctor some day, and 1 wish him the best in fulfilling this goal. Take care Jack, good luck, and we will be seeing you out there in the fleet! Samsotii. [■! " lack " JOHN M.KENNEDY Phil has definitely left his mark on the Naval Academy The most audible of these marts was his love of music Phil could often be found baskirig in ex- cessive volumes of Led Zeppelin, his favorite group It is ama ing lo think he passed his hearing lest with almost a perfect score. Service selection has never been a problem. Phil has been a Marine since Induction Day Often he could be seen wander- ing the halls in his cami shirt with his pockets full of figgies. Momentos of his recon ability would often appear on the Com- pany chalk boards But his only true love was flight If airplanes didn ' t exist. I ' m sure Phil would invent one in order to fly. To him there is nothing like the freedom of the open skies in a sleek powerful plane Phil was the best of roommates and con- sistently showed more than a casual interest in the well being of those around him The Academy ' s loss is the Marine Corps ' gain. Rock Island II Peking " PHILIP HENRY KING 2.16 Class of ' 82 £ : - c ;;r? !f Pa i f W W M 1 1 P PATRICK WINSTON McGEHEE Aurora, IL " Max " Pat showed up at USN ' A in the summer of T8 with a smile on his face He ' s managed to keep his Irish warmth and hap- piness throughout his four years here Immediately upon arrival he joined the D and B to become the phantom of formations. Con- sistently the winner of the an- nual " VVho Am I " contest among the plebes, he used his room on- ly during study hour and to rack out We wondered slightly about his degree of sanity wfien he voluntarily chose - the Mech-E major A man of incredible for- titude, he survived the rocket and all the other Rickover Hall wonders Normally a mellow- guy, Pat was quick to enter into any promising orange fights and took a sinister delight in four seasons of fieldball. After surviving the in- famous third class YP cruise without getting sea sick, he was rewarded first class year with his dream cruise — 10 weeks under- water (in a submarine) If he wasn ' t reading nuke material, he was poring over volumes of printed matter which earned him the title of " Mr Junk Mail ' For the company, Pat ' s many friends wish him the very best of luck in the submarine force. RICK PERKINS Keene, NH " Perk " The Jerk swept down from the mountains of New Hamp- shire on his skis, and when he ran out of snow, switched to his hiking boots He ' s been plod- ding through .Academy life ever since, biding his time until he can break the bonds of An- napolis (graduate in other words), and be a . . Marine? ' The Jerk " ; what better name for a person whose claim to fame is that he knows a little about everj ' thing but nothing much about anything in par- ticular, except maybe the Rus- sians (the freaking Commies,) or the Civil War (and then who cares?). What better name for a guy who finally meets a girl he likes and gets along with but who happens to be from Switzerland, not exactly right around the corner What better name for a lax player who can ' t manage to stay healthy through one entire lacrosse season. A drummer at heart, but a male model in reality (what else we got ' ) the wedgehead is truly a man for all seasons. What a jerk! MARSHALL LEE RICE Orange, CA " Marsh " Marsh started his naval career at USNA after a tour of dut ' at Disneyland and a year of college. His active participation in " recon raids " as a plebe kept him busy most of the year. He will always be remembered as a member of the infamous " mail- bag " gang, which generated ter- ror in one classmate and laughter among the rest. His late night antics produced several " body- grams, " much to the dismay of one late sleeping five-striper. Marsh was as baffled as his youngster roommates when he suddenly became known as the " Chi Com. " He was flying high in his chosen aero major until he was shot down by those fiends from the Mech-E department. Now enjoying the easy life of a phy-sci major. Marsh fias plenty of time to devote to his jeep, which he drove to USNA from his home in southern California. A devoted sun worshipper. Marsh spent most of his spring leave chasing girls at Disneyworld and on the Florida beaches. A future F-14 pilot. Marsh will soon be flying high again . . . Good luck Marsh! scon ALLAN ROBERTSON Rumford, MA " Scooter " Scott, coming from a naval family, got off to a good start at the Academy by telling his plebe summer company officer (a RIO) that M.F.O. stood for " non-flying officer. " He soon, however, showed his true mettle by tack- ling the vicious systems major and excelling while others were only surviving. None of us will forget the sweat suit pajamas or the famous " vapo-rub " caper. Nor will we forget " Scottiez " beautiful southern belles or his stories of the D and B. Scott ' s love and dedication to the Navy- are second only to his feelings for Navs- women. Scott is also known for his ability to keep a smile in his heart, even when times were tough Who else would have responded to a rather compromising situation in Florida with a cheerful salute? A true friend to all, Scott ' s EI will be sorely missed in 7. Best of luck in NPS and with a terrific gal! We know you won ' t need it! 07 Class of ' 82 237 07 re j jf j Tom cjmt lo Iht Naval Ai.idi ' my and was immi-dialely dubbt ' d " Clam, " as in Manhattan Mvlf From Long Island. Ihi " homo of lacrosM- and 4AM bapi, C lam put his all into Iht- pursuit of good gradi ' s Hf s di nf all right for himsi-lf, di-spile his Now York back-grviund His philosophy on life is " work hard, play hard, " and he has done his share of Kith Come first class year Tom bought himself a Cutlass Supreme, known as the Black Beauty The other loves of his life include The Boss and a lovely lady nurse named Pal Clam ' s clan includes two knockout twins and an older sister who have graced more than one 7th company lailgater But beware Clamoone watches his siblings like a hawk ' There is one side of Clam that Pat or his family have never seen When the tension of Academy life becomes unbear- able a little man comes out and does strange things to his anatomy (which, unfortunately, cannot be printed here) He also is fond of donning a hideous looking mask and scaring the out of sleeping victims, leav- ing a trail of dazed and confused Mids. Clam, the Schro, is the best! Long Island, NY " Clnm " THOMAS JOHN SCHAUDER A produce of Williamsport. Pennsylvania. Mike came lo the Academy in the hope of restor- ing some stability to a pre- dominantly Air force family Known as stub. ' Ole Hubber, and Old Man, Mike hoped to graduate into the nuclear power program and eventually to serve in the submarine Navy Prior- enlisted when he entered the Academy, he set a good enample for his classmates and has con- tinued to set precedent in his four years at Navy A member of the ' I50« football team. Mike was forced from action by a knee injur% ' but has continued to show his strong spirit and disregard for both sport and study A fun loving guy. Stub will always take his chances in the quest of a memorable moment, of which he has many. All who know Mike wish him the best in all of his endeavors and hope that he finds happiness in his chosen profession Willinmsport, P. " Stub " MICHAEL ANTHONY STAIB JOHN CHARLES ROUSE Aurora, CA " Big Guy " Jim, belter known as " The Big Guy " or " Mega-Head. " was instrumental in destroying the solitude of the 7th Co. area. Jim lived in the Company armory. He always kept his room well stocked with pep rally weapons such as his tennis ball cannon, his grape sling shot, and his high velocity " water-weenie " Nlot pleased with the small charge in a M-80 firecracker Jim took it upon himself to design new and deadlier explosives. He will always be remembered for at- tempting to mail one of his classmates in a mail bag. When Jim was not creating chaos in the halls he was just a mild mannered Aero major. He had the ability lo maintain nine- ty percent grades with ten per- cent work. Because of his par- ticipation in Navy football Jim was very busy In spile of this fact he managed to remodel the Company wardroom Jim was always ready to help a classmate and will be sorely missed by his friends. Good luck in the Fleet, Jimbo. RAYMOND JOHN SAVICH Elmhurst, IL " Ray " Ray was sentenced to four years here at the Naval Academy by the respectable town of Elmhurst, IL Little did we realize what four years of Ray would consist of: fishwich and chickwich — on the floor, under the door, late night sawmill im- itations, plans that died, goldfish crackers that haven ' t, warthogs thai did, then didn ' t, then did — but It all came out in the wash, chalkboards and courtesy phones, rrrats . BOOM!!!; squad leader — yoda, bananaman, and the amazing dancing boo boo bear; an English ma|or in Paris — overwined. overdined. underslept and overweight; from the Saturday night Lcpper Watch lo three stripes in T-court — REEE- PORRRT! With Beatles in a Bealle and a pug in a bug. Sur- face Line is mighty fine — Good luck Uncle Ray. 238 Class of ' 82 is Ben came to Canoe U from Willingburo, NJ At first he seemed to be the quiet type. It only took a few days and a cou- ple of comet bombs to realize he was a man of cunning. Ben rarely gets mad, but he always gets even. His hobbies include swim- ming, jogging, and listening to Led Zeppelin. Although Ben is a good athlete, he was injury prone at Navy He broke his jaw during battalion boxing, and injured his back and left eye playing bat- talion football injuries did not keep Ben out for long He started on the battalion waterpolo team and the companv touch football team. In touch foot ball he ac- quired the nickname " Ham- merhead " for running down sur- prised opponents with his head Ben has never had problems with academics. His general engineering major allowed him to study hard during the week and party hard during the weekends Ben ' s wild partying potential was never fully real- ized until his first class year Ben ' s work hard — P ' y hard personality should help him blend into the naval aviation community See ya in the air. Hammerhead Willingburo, NJ " Ohbiwan " BENNEn DEAN SWANSON There mav not be agreement on her nickname — Jen, Tonto, Du — but all would agree she should never have been a plebe Jen came in with a firstie at- titude Who says plebes don ' t rate the wardroom? All year she battled the upperclass, never responding to fear tactics (maybe thfu were scared) As the years passed Jen settled down a bit (or did her rank catch up with her habits?) Through it all she ' s fenced, lettering as a 2 C and becoming team captain as a 1 C. Lately she ' s been running, always running Miles melt away during practice and competition. A marathon one day? Jen is an expert when it comes to having a good time Having grown up in the Bronx, she doesn ' t take anything from anybody. For those lucky enough to see past her tough exterior, Jen has been the best of friends, sensitive and caring. Wherever she ends up (Marine Corps?), Jen will always have the love and respect of her friends from USNA. Bron,x, NY " Du " JENNIFER TONDU JANE ANN TREADWAY Corpus Christi, TX " Treads " In the summer of ' 79 Jane cut off her waist-long hair, and without so mucii as a wince prepared to join the brigade of miushipmen She greeted plebe summer and pep with an ecstatic euphoria that was cinly equalled by her enthusiasm for drill A real morning person, Jane ' s post-dawn disposition was a con- stant source of delight for her roommate. " Treads " always faced hard profs, tough classes, and her " pet peeve " with the reassuring knowledge that she would be a better officer in the fleet. As CAO Jane demonstrated her reverential awe of the regs by updating all of the company ' s MHP ' s. As a firstie she was always a strong advocate of " Pride in Professionalism " and carefully left her uniforms in the closet to prevent them from get- ting dirty. Actually, during the four years of trials, hard work, jokes, and laughter, the Navy meant a lot to Jane She never forgot her goal as she worked toward her commission as an of- ficer Good luck to vou Treads ' THOMAS L. VAN PETTEN Virginia Beach, VA " TVP " When Tom came to USNA he already knew- several Mids because they were from his hometown, Virginia Beach It made this place seem like Virginia Beach Community Col- lege, but it didn ' t take long for Tom to find many new friends with the outgoing personality he has Tom is a talker, he talks a lot and sometimes too much. He often brags; about himself, Virginia Beach, his girlfriends, just about anything he is associated with Most of the time he had the right to brag, for he was on the J.V track team for two years, he played 150 lb foot- ball all four years here, lettering twice, and he went out with many fine ladies What he couldn ' t brag about was his grades He lost in his struggle with Mech. E, but it was a gallant fight. Switching to G E enabled him to take more weekends for which he always had " a great time, " so he said His grades didn ' t prevent him from becom- ing second class company com- mander for a semester He earned it through hard work and form-2s. Tom ' s interest in music has been shown by his guitar playing and singing. He is quite good at the guitar, but he needs to work at his singing Tom ' s goal is to be an NFO Good luck in P-Cola. 07 Class of ' 82 239 ' FVf ' V» ' ' »V -». 08 GUY WILLIAM ZANTI Baltimnr. ' MP Ciiido " Guy William Zanli, or GWZ as eventhing in his possession has emblazoned on it, came to the Naval Academy to become the most well proportioned (not short mind you). Naval pilot in aviation history. This peon (what does it mean Guy?) continued his extremely successful wres- tling career under the tutelage of his surrogate father He started all four years and was elected captain by his peers his senior year. Guy is the kind of roommate you dream about, he was the perfect host to all who entered the room If you were upset and wanted to get rid of frustrations, he was always willing to be thrown around The best thing about him was his ability to destroy some of this author ' s most prized possessions. I can ' t think of anybody else I would have had as a roommate. Guy and his very positive outlook on life helped me get through the Academy THANK YOU, GUY, best of luck in the future and give my love to your family FATHER CONDON Hi n( rar - C l.is Mt-mber Father Condon arrived at the Naval Academy about four months after the Class of ' 82 made its debut From that day on, he never stopped moving, doing, cheering, watching, or be- ing involved in every facet of midshipman life His cheery " How er awe ya, " his sincere and dedicated concern for every per- son infused life into all of us Af- fectionately known by the Can- noneers, for whom he was Of- ficer Representative, as the " Cannon Fodder, " Father Con- don ' s impact on the Brigade was as extensive, as loudly heard and more deeply felt than the sound of the cannon celebrating a touchdown at football games. Father has made touchdowns in the hearts of the midshipmen with his counsel, love and fatherly advice. His name may not appear on the National Alt- American list, but in the heart of every midshipman, he is " All- Mid " We will miss, but never forget him STEVEN EVON ACALIN Bellingh.uii, ' .- " Steve " Steve travelled all the way from Bellingham, Washington to USNA so that he could complain about the east coast for four years He brought with him his own special insights on cars, sports, women, and work Steve set out to prove that hard work on the baseball field pays off and in his last two years he was one of Navy ' s top players He set out to also prove that hard work in academics pays off But he spent both semesters of second class year looking at the bottom side of 2.0 Finally he set out to prove that a suave and sophisticated consumer, such as himself, could buy a used corvette without hav- ing to do a lot of costly repairs Well Steve, one out of three was not a bad batting average We ' ll all miss Steve and his kind words for anybody that visited his room We know that he ' ll do well when he drives his plastic car to Florida to become a pilot — that ' s what he keeps telling us Always a class act, " The Core Boys. " JAMES STEVEN AKIYAMA ColumbKi.MD ' Ak " The CDR was the third in a long, successful line of siblings to attend the Boat School Plebe year he booted the ball for Navy, but his academic prowess left something to be desired He con- sequently avoided the long f;reen bench by joining the il- ustrious ranks of the Phi Sci ma- jors (their motto; " We Graduate " ). After stabilizing academically. The CDR began to apply himself to other endeavors such as the Army project, the Log Art Staff and award-winning bulletin boards No |ob was loo big or too small for Ak His creative talents could transform a blank page of paper into a humorous episode of " midrats " or an idealistic Army weekend into the ultimate in conduct of- fenses, the infamous Black " N " Star The CDR gained a reputa- tion as being the source of all knowledge. He could be con- sulted at any time or place for the elucidation to every cosmic dilemma He came, he clarified, and eventually, through it all, the CDR left a legacy that will not soon be forgotten. ' t Jg -;Tv t ;r- 08 toll » " »= ' STEVEN MICHAEL BLANKMAN Baltimore, MD " Wildman " The " Wildman, " sometimes known as " Stankman, " " Rankman, " " Blanks, " " The All-Being Master-Guardian of Time. Space and Dimension, " or " Malik-Desert Adventurer, " displayed the personality necessary to enter the ranks of the Uptown Dudes. The " Dudes " MO was to transcend everyday living by doing evervthing dif- ferent (if thev felt like doing it at all). Blanks, gifted with the abili- ty to laugh at the thought of anything remotely considered " studying, " bypassed the books and channeled his energies into pacing the halls like a porcupine in a balloon facton,- Along with an abundance of energy, Steve had imagination which he put into his cartoon book, a publica- tion which claimed a company of readers. Onlv a shortage of cigarettes coufd get to Steve, dur- ing these times he would twitch uncontrollably until we fixed him up To those that Steve is leaving behind, rest assured that he will pave the way to fun and games in the Big banana with evePrthing he has got and, hopefully, without getting caught CHRISTIAN JAMES CASTANIEN Bay Village, OH " Critter " Hailing from Bay Village, Ohio, Chris came to USNA with his mind set on ever ' thing but studying He joined the D and B (anything to march more) and promptly earned a reputat ion for doing strange things (not evePrOne walks around shop- ping malls interviewing people with a banana) Then, unfortunately, C.J. decided to become a systems ma- jor, a choice which severely hampered his desire not to study His daily battles with the computer became more and more violent until one day 2 c year he came back to the hall with a broken jaw and his mouth wired shut. Score: Navy — 1 Castanien — Not one to be defeated easily (nor to abide with the regs). Critter opened an electrical appliance shop on 5-3, stocking various equipment in- cluding soldering irons, a blender, and a burger-maker. He also started a small print and craft shop Score: Navy — 1 Castanien — 1. C.J s plans for the future in- clude marriage and fatherhood, hopefully in that order If Rickover accepts him, and his hair keeps falling out, Chris ' ll go Nuke. MAHHEW JAMES COLOMBO Aroura, OH " No Problem " Sometimes the lights are all shining On me Other times I can barely see Lately it occurs to me What a long strange trip it ' s been. He came, he had no problems, he graduated STEVEN BRIAN COOKSEY Colorado Springs, CO " Cooks " Steven B. came east from the land of the Rockies and plastic landscaping in search of the perfect combination of wine, women, and wheels. Plebe year provided Cooks with an oppor- tunity to work on the P-bars, but instead Cooks tried his luck m the bars Steve always knew what he wanted to drink, he just couldn ' t remember what it was called Dahlgren Hall provided Steven with a golden opportuni- ty and he became an expert at the strategic maneuver of the frontal assault. Second class year . . oh yes, that ' s when Cooksey used his head for a landing pad and was introduced to the various uses of a Cadillac It also was the year Cooks fell in love . . with nis corvette The burgundy baby took Steve cross-country and back, into I C year. Over the summer Steven proved ugly can be uglier with the addition of a mustache With 1 C year upon us Steve may become the first midshipman to graduate with a pony-tail and fly to his own theme song, " I Get By With a Lit- tle Help From My Friends. " A class act — The Core Bovs! Class of ' 82 241 W wW iF J 08 MARC LOUIS DAPAS SanfordMl Dubba " Marc came to USNA from someplace up north called Maine Right from the start. Marc proved to be an intense competitor in everything he did. He will never be remembered as being ver - soft spoken Marc learned about respect in the militar - the hard way when he ng firstie du • that " It ' s in , ing plebe summer I far as it ' ll go! " Marc never let the system eet the best of him. Just ask the Lude-man " What do you mean I have to get a haircut? " Marc always knew |ust how to have a good time and sure helped to give added meaning to the words " weekend " and " road- Inp, " not to mention bathroom floors Marc ' s innate fascination with boilers lured him into caverns of Rickover and the world of Mech E No one will ever forget Marc ' s " geeker " trances or his hate for the " Rocket " Along with academics. Marc excelled in athletics As a plebe, he became Navy ' s number one long jumper, a position he let- tered in eight times Yeah. Marc could clear just about anything, except maype the gate y the basenall field. He came, lie let the Moose loose, and he graduated. DAVID MICHAEL PILLION Boloit.Wl " D " Uavo came to USNA from the dairy state of Wisconsin by way of the breweries of Milwaukee His positive attitude toward the academy — Why do we have to march? Why can t we have an oven in our room? Why aren ' t we allowed to go out every night? — was seen in everything he did A guy who loved to sleep when he needed to study, he got his nickname through his academic achievements His calculator proved to be a useful tool from four weeks on for determining )ust how much an effort he could make to pass Not one to make a hasty decision and always wanting to maximize profits and minimize los ses, he judged his opportunity costs and bought a car from his era Definitely a man out of his era, we will always remember his 50 ' s albums and his tinted " Blues Brothers " (geek), shades It was great rooming with him and be- ing the only pair to survive from start to finish. He came, he decided to stay, and he grad- uated RUSSELL GREG GENTRY Evergreen, CO " Russ " Russ IS a product of Evergreen, Colorado, which has br d such famous personalities as John Hinkley, Reagan ' s left- hand man From a hundred miles north of the V ' oom School, he packed his bags and headed east to Canoe U without them He must have forgotten them He did remember his golf clubs, racquetball racket, etc , the essentials for plebe year Youngster year found Russ with three stripes but no one knew how he got them It definitely wasn ' t due to his drinking prowess Entering second class year, Russ loved it so much that Ke decided to go through it again First class privileges weren ' t his thing He never was into long term relationships with females either Russ ' s love garden produced no rose garden and fruitless trips to Minnesota An athlete, a scholar, and always a gentleman, Russ will be a fine contribution to the air communi- ty, the fulfillment of a life long ambition He came, he put in a special request chit, and he graduated ANDREW DEAN HARPER West Hartford, CT " Drew " Andy used to be a " nice " boy, but the constant head- baneing against the walls of USNA seemed to turn things around Being a history major. Lord Harper had a lot of extra time to fight unsuspecting bats and ravenous toads lurking in various locations throughout the country Whether it was helping out children in Disney World, a quiet afternoon boating in Maine, or a pleasant drive through the countn, ' (in a rubber car), Andy enjoyed it all From a high class debutantes ' ball to a first class party, Drew was always making points with the women Besides naving fun with the Core Boys, he has Deen seen in the company of a certain Capt Dave of Connecticut Andy made up one-third of that evil, anti- lude trio: The Uptown Dudes I think the Navy will be happy to fiass him to the Marines Good uck, Andy — The Core Boys. 242 Class of ' 82 08 Matt Horton entered the Naval Academv in 1T8 with a dream This dream, put quite simpiv, was to kill Bugs, plants, anything that got in his way trembled with fear Realizing that the best way to realize his macabre dream was to go Corps. Matt set his eyes upon a long career in the Marine Corps green Knowing the Corps to be a tough outfit. Matt ignored the desires of the Mechanical Engineering Department and spent his waking hours working out or reading. Not one to waste his time on useless social affairs. Matt passed his weekends awav making recon raids on Steerage, an in- stitution likely to fold upon Matt ' s graduation These late night sorties were usually followed bv surgical strikes against bulkheads or doors to burn off the sugar he became ad- dicted to Matt ' s plans for the future include service in the Corps and a June Week wedding (as soon as he finds the right girl!) Wellsville, NY " Snorts " MAHHEW ROGER HORTON From the area. Bob had a one-girl fan club from day one Every formation saw our platoon looking at the blonde girl in the stands As a plebe he became known as the " Weekend Phan- tom, " only to be seen at taps, with enough food to keep us looking like Buffy Youngster year with Smitty led us to more obnoxious adventures Racing back from Hood to make taps, Sano ' s going away party, and a drunken " snow party " ' at his house (was it worth it, Gary?), were only part of a great time. Segundo year meant life with El Cubano Like three little piggies, the room smelled like an A-rab with two goats under each arm Bob somehow sweated through second class year. As a Bondsman in Charleston, then an interior decorator during plebe summer, life was never dull If Teddi doesn " t kill him before graduation for not giving her the gold. Bob will make a great addition to the surface fleet — if he can live off the salary. Crofton, MD " My Kerns " ROBERT STEPHINKERNO John came to us from Rochester, NY with three things on his mind: lacrosse, his hometown sweetheart, and the Marine Corps He played with the varsity lot from day one, made all-American second class year, and assumed the position of co-captain as a firstie. John ' s devotion to his girlfriend was unfaltering, and as plebe year came to a close, he was one of the few who hadnt been blown off His dedication was truly an in- spiration to all of us, save on those occasions when JK would have a beer or two Alcohol had a severe effect on not only his memory, but his eyes as well, and JK could, on those occasions, be seen sporting a sometimes- less-than-human-looking woman His carousing days came to a halt second class year as JK traded in the hometown girlfriend for a newer model This time there was talk of mar- riage, and during first class sum- mer John and Cory set the date. We didn ' t see much of JK first class year as he was only a part- time student residing at Goucher We all wish him the best of luck in the Corps. He was a real class act — The Core Boys. Rochester, NY " JK " JOHN FREDERICK KORN Jeff came here from Long Island, a place called Kings Park. From the very start, Jeff set out to make his mark at the Academy, earning the title of 4-0 Mauro. Jeff continued to excel in every aspect at the Academy, but never failed to enjoy the " finer " points of USNA While Jeff established himself as a leader in the com- pany, he further refined these leaaership talents in his " social " activities Always one to lead by example, weekends were no ex- ception Here the " Beast " would emerge in search of that ever elusive " Moose " With roadtrips and R B ' s in his golden vette, stoplights, stopsigns, speed traps, and speeding tickets proved to be no obstacle. Full time mid at USNA and part-time student at U N C , Jeff managed to enjoy the best of both. Whether it was a Long Island iced tea or a kami, Jeff would never fail to " grin " in approval. Jeff will always be remembered as a very reliable and easy-going friend, someone from whom one would truly benefit by knowing. Always one of the Hamlin s boys, good luck, good times, and beer me. He came, he bought a vette and many playmates, and he graduated. Kings Park, NY " Beast " JEFFREY BRYANT MAURO Class of ' 82 243 08 tti Mvirt Mvli-4 i lirM elimpiuHl Bjncroli HjII on I-Djv y8 and was so impnrvMrd wilh thr awr-in«pinnK Mghl lh.il he wj» overcome with morr gunginrvi and naval nrofr - $ionali m than (his world has vcr wrn Fortunately this (reak onslaught of insanity only lasted 37 seconds and he hasn I had a relapse since Myles never did lake the Plebe Indoctrination System senouslv, not even as a plebe So he chartered a membership with the Uptown Dudes, an elite organization whose anti-administation ex- ploits were too bold and daring lor even the Log to put in print Myles also had difficulty grasping the concept behind the Admin-Conduct System So he stopped paying attention to it all together and, instead, managed to keep such a low profile that even nis roommates would go for months at a time without knowing where he was One thing Myles developed a talent for while at USNA was interior decorating, a talent for which he will surely be missed, any room which He lived in became a second wardroom with all the comforts of home and then some, SpnnRtiold MS " MYLES LAURENTZ McLEAD Louts Meier came to the Naval Academy in the summer of Tft If all giH ' s well, his indoc- trination into the military ' will lake place during the summer of 82 at TBS Lou had a very eventful plebe year, although it ' s ques- tionable that he ever held thai rank Plebe summer he devel- oped mono ( " ), and spent parents weekend holding his (•« fiance ' s hand Later plebe year, convinced that he could draw upon the three-striper libs he ' d earn as a squad leader l;c year, Louis ex- plored the Smithsonian Institute with his girl and literally bumped into his squad leader To better that, he decided to lake an extended weekend, ( " Sir. I ' m snowed in with my girlfriend and 1 jusl can ' t gel back ' ). During 3 c year Louis saw the light and broke-up with his long time sweetheart. This sur- prising event was followed. 18 months later with the announce- ment of his engagement to a Czech beauty queen Lou ' s plans for the future in- clude, co-habilalion with the Marines and the mad Czech. Cornu.ill. N ' " Blue Lou " LOUIS ORVILLE MEIER -I- MICHAEL JOHN MORRIS Tupelo, MS " Merc " The seci nd most famous man from Tupelo. Mississippi can be seen many a drear ' night routing form-2 ' s through the halls of Bancroft Mike had plebe year nailed after he learned the difference between a question and a statement Through his heroics on the heavyweight team he quickly earned the nickname " Mercur " Being the only two roommates to sur ' ive Canoe U together since the beginning, our room quickly became known as the bull room (or the only room without a functional calculator). Merc was one of the first to own a car; the conduct system on his back shortly thereafter We got out of more class As than I can count Quite a partier — the annual Army party with the immortal D P ranks U . |ust don ' t let Merc go to the bathroom without a bodyguard A hard working and enthusiastic individual. Merc will make a great pilot He came, he did a one and a half off of the lower, and he graduated. JOHN FREDRICK PLUDE Pvlesville, MD " Johnny " Being the latest of a four- generation naval family, this country boy had the naval system wired During his first two years. John was hard work- ing and dedicated, the model mid Always last to break a reg and first to rumble, his ag- gressiveness often got the best of him Whether it be going Gonzo in soccer or downright mean in fieldball. John could be heard at even, ' corner of hospital point giving the ref a severe tongue lashing Second class year brought about a change in the Pluder He discovered the lethal combination of the rack and the road trip While his yellow sun- buzzard racked up the miles on the weekends, he racked up the Z ' s on the weekdays By first class year. John was last to crack a book but first to throw a party. A good time with wine, women, and song was guaranteed once he cranked up the mobile party unit Navy Air is going to have their hands full when John joins their ranks He came, he partied, he slept, and he graduated. I 244 Class of ' 82 ■ s ?T.r» , 08 V. Coming to USNA from Ramsey, New Jersey, Jeff was the first midshipman in history to not be assigned his own room He was forced to roam the hall as the brigade nomad As a math ma|or Jeff rarely studied for more than a couple minutes at a time leaving him plenty of time to fulfill his vital role as com- pany barber Second class year Jeff was christened " Stinky " But it wasn ' t until the fall of first class year that he showed us |ust how appropriate the name was. Not one to overdo his profes- sionalism. Stinky turned down a striper position on plebe detail to grow his hair, drink beer, and chase women as a lifeguard in Jersey Stinky will best be remembered for his love of M A S H, backgammon, his motorcycle, his inability to hold his liquor, his quick wit, and his rusty trash can. Best of luck in Pensacola Stinky He was a class act — The Core Boys. Ramsey,- NJ " Stinkv " JEFFREY ALAN SANDS Andrew Payson Shelter, or " the Oid, " came to us from Verona, New Jersey, and the Naval Academy is still licking its wounds He appeared to be your average, run-or-the-miU kind of character, but beneath this calm exterior lurked the soul of a mad- man. He left his mark in subtle ways; canceled Y.P labs, fireworks displays for the second regiment, airborne coroframs, computer sabotage, and general death and destruction were among his specialties Who would have thought this seem- ingly quiet systems major could have hidden the front of the Pentagon with a sheet poster in a true mission impossible ma- neuver, or turned the Debutante Ball at the Waldorf into a night of living terror, not to mention the dreaded " Mr Toad ' s Wild Ride " fiasco. Who else but Andy would have a fully operable rocket launcher attached to his car Who else but " the Oid " . . . well maybe it ' s better left unsaid. In any case Andy will best be remembered as a good friend and loyal comrade with a lot of explosives Good luck Andy, wherever you go He was a real class act — The Core Boys. Verona, NJ ' The Oid " ANDREW PAYSON SHELTER MARC ARTHUR RICHARDSON Flint, MI " Marc " He came from Flint, Michigan, from the top of his class, to become one in the crowd His room came directly out of Belter Homes and Gardens. At night vou could catch him kicked back in his bean bag chair talking on his private telephone With such an athletic body, women were never a problem. This cold-blooded amphibian forced his roommates to endure the ice cold winters with open windows By senior year he was singled out as the swinging con- cert committee president He ' s soon to be found lying on the beach in Pensacola with his wings pinned to his chest! CRAIG JAMES RYNIEWICZ Titusville, FL " Ryno " The near-sighted Florida dreamer. While at the Naval Academy he proclaimed himself a high school football All- American, College All-American and a pro quarterback. While most mids during their second class year get engaged to their girlfriends, Ryno decided that he would begin to date a girl already spoken for. During study hour you could find nim on top of his desk strumming his racquet and sing- ing into his study lamp, fantasiz- ing to the tunes of Bruce Springsteen. Day dreams finally turned to reality when he received f is nuclear power letter He came, he smiled, and he graduated. Class of ' 82 245 08 WiT uW J |4vi ha» pro rxmed (rom an immjlurr high chool (ock lo an ovprwcighi. ptrnnili ' is sailor The road lo success was not pavrd with gold however If UHik many a drunken stupor, an ac-board. three Cathy ' s, a cancelled Visa, and a S.IOO phone bill But. lavi never let these achievements go to his head No. this stalwart Cubano (who (ought his way out of Cuba when he was two) got off to a gn-at start first cla.ss year. |usl to impn-ss his new company officer he went U A his first night back ea. that must of K-en a great bear ' Yes. it was this dedicated soul who suffered through a whole week in the Bahamas |ust for his soccer team Now the Mexican |ust sails around the bay with Alfi and his cute little beach ball It seems like only yesterday that Savi was sledding in my neighbors backyard in a roaring bli . ard with no shirt. Peley ana two bottles of brandy, not lo mention two of Teddi ' s friends. Yea. Paco Rabono has been a great friend and a super room- male, he never ceased to amaze me. Falls Church A " lavi " JAVIER SUAREZ-MARILL This IS the story of Frank and USNA. or how to become a typical midshipman in four easy years Frank quietly snuck in from tirosse Point Woods. Michigan He was shy. he didn ' t drink, didn I swear, didn ' t pay much attention lo girls and he was a conscientious student Plebe year I ' rank learned how lo beat up other people in the box- ing nng He has continued using other peoples K dies to win brigade boxing ever since then. Youngster year I ' rank refined his once presentable vocabulary as well as learning the finer points of alcohol consumption and commode worship Second class year Frank learned about girlfriends and being unsal academically all year First class year Frank perfected his par- ticipation with road machines, supersonic travel and blowing off work to do scientific ex- periments with the regulations One thing Frank never had to learn, however, was how to be a heck of a guy and a great friend, which he was from the start. The Core Boys say, " Stand by for a fighter pilot. ' Grosse Point Woods, MI ■Rockv " FRANK EDWARD VALENTE Ralph came to us from the atomic bomb test site in Los Alamos ready to join the Rickover team He was a book- lover from his plebe year. He opened the Ralpn VVarcl wing of Nimit library Social activity for Ralph began during his second class year, girls and drinking He met a girl from Hood and fell in love But not wanting to be too for- ward Ralph decided that he would rather sleep in the backseat of a car. in the middle of Februar -, than in the girl ' s room. Ralph became fond of beer and could always be found playing beer drinking games at parties Ralph will graduate as one of the richest mids He always had leftover pay checks from the previous months and used his car loan to buy a 1976 Dodge Dart. Ralph will leave us as a nuke in the Rickover Navy. He came, he aced his test, and he graduated Los .A 1,1 111 OS. M RALPH CLAUDE WARD The little kid out of Moun tainside. New |ersev At ISO lbs Brad was a skinny little distanci- runner who. after smoking ami stroking his way through plebe year, hit the " coast " button for the remainder of his USNA lour Switching from marine engi neering to resources manage- ment youngster year. Brad spent most of his time reading novels in his rack The assignment of his nickname, " the VVeinus, " also came 3rd class year When his knees ended his track career he half-heartedly applied himself to various other endeavors that never panned out He did. however, build himself up to 185 lbs , and how his uniforms still fit I ' ll never know Second class year flew by and Brad came screaming into his last year A terror during plebe summer. The Weinus was equally terrorized by several local girls who didn ' t appreciate his finer points This hard-drinking, cycle-riding mid is no typical Nuke, but always out for the green, he opted for the ranks of the submariners Brad will long be remembered for his fleet of " tuna boats, " his 0700 saying, " ' I should have gone to Stanford! " and his uncanny abilitv to display a real class act THE CORE BOYS Mountainside, NI J I ■ I " hi ' W ' lmhus ' BRAD MORRISON WEINER ■ . " v .i». ' ,» f ' ' fx - ' yiMS- 09 n JAMES RUSSEL YOHE Alexandria, VA " Jim ' Jim was the " old man " of the company and he brought with him a wide range of ex- periences via Alexandria, Virginia and NAPS. Jim per- formed well militarily from the outset and his talent for obfusca- tion and pontification served him well academically as a histon, ' major. Jim was also a dedicated and integral member of the crew team, but his love for a workout was truly revealed by his one great talent: women — of all shapes, sizes, and disposi- tions. Jim could always be counted on to find a new girlfriend if you were willing to wait the week, or at the most, two weeks that it took him to go through a romance. Not only was Jim an expert on women from Annapolis to Olongapo, he could always be counted on for timely advice on clothes, music, food, redheads, or just a good story. All in all Jim has been a good friend through good times as well as bad times. We all wish him well in the fleet and we wish luck to the woman who hopes to settle him down PETER HAMILTON YOUNG Vienna, VA " Petey " Petey and I have been room- mates for three years and if he wasn ' t engaged I ' d get into some great stories, but tor mine and Petey s sake I won ' t. However, we cJid have four fun filled years together Starting with Bondo plebe summer Pete never stop- ped loving this place. Many a Saturday night he could be found fcissing the floor in his room. What dedication! Pete tried football plebe year but it didn ' t quite work out so he went on to a man ' s sport, rugby He also tried Dahlgren Hall youngster year, except he didn ' t like who he had to go to church with the next morning. Oh yes, how about " SB. " (better stop here) or the Atlantic City fun frolic in the sand. Yes, Petey was on his way to degradation and destruction until 2nd class year. Although not on paper, Petey was married in the fall of that year. Yes, Maura was and is the light in his life (except the light wasn ' t shining this summer in the Isle of Palms). Hope they ' re happy wherever she tells him to go. TIM ANDERSON Davenport, lA " Andergunge " Tim Anderson dropped into the Naval Academy with a parachute on his back and a rifle in his hand. A Marine Corps officer at heart, Tim had his weekly ap- pointment with his friend Tracy Tim never parted his hair in the middle ( " druggy style " ) merely because there wasn ' t enough there. Second class year came and hard times and a pretty blonde struck Tim simultaneously. He was never to fully recover from either one. Andergunge sooner or later went General. After all, academics were never his forte. In the place of academics Tim started reading and developing theories of Philosophy It is reported that The Anderson Lec- ture series will soon be published. Country music, a steerage run, or a three hour " nap " was all it took to please Tim 95 of the time — the other 5% was the time to hide! Combining talents ranging from parachute rigger to jump- master, the Reds nave a true threat in The Gunge! TIM BERTCH Phoenix, AZ " Bertchford " Tim came sailing in from Phoenix, destined to be a rare species at the Naval Academy, a NARC. Tim was and is always ready and willing to help out an ailing classmate. Examples abound — page turners, meteorology, dynamics — you name it and Tim had it wired. One day a certain special damsel wandered into Bertch- ford ' s life and stars came to his eyes. No more weekends in Mother B! Borrowed cars, heavy weekday (not weekend) geeking became the rule. Typical of a mid who knew his three minute rule, the strength of Bromium Dicloride as well as the characteristics of the latest BPDMS launcher pin, he seriously considered Incom- ing a nuke. I can see him glow- ing now as he runs an inside perimeter of his boomer. Best of luck — we know you ' ll succeed! Class of ' 82 247 09 Wif f ! i Rob Kishor hjs bocome known as the most hypi-ractive prrson in Ihe company Nalural- Iv his girlfrii-nd aj rees with us. ■fhf only Ihinn we couldn ' t understand was thai ho was never any calmer on Sunday night I ' ls also had a habit of standing on toilet bowls in the ladies ' room during concerts Sometimes he sleeps with biith hands under Ihe blanket Just ask Cius, he ' ll tell you Rob IS the perfect midship- man His favorite sport is runn- ing in Baltimore Memorial Stadium Sometimes he |usl goofed on his timing and ran while the Orioles were playing Diz thought that was funny too He also has a mind like a steel trap 1 don ' t know how many times he told me about a message at least three days after he was supposed to te ll me. Recently he has fallen in love with windsurfing He can be found and summer afternoon out on the bay lust look for the blur of red hair on his oversized head We ' re looking forward to seeing him safely shackled next year, if for nothing else simply to go to the reception. It ' s sure to be a good one. B.iltiniiire. MIT " Fish " ROBERT EDWARD FISHER. JR. Bob came to the Academy from Ihe jungles of St Louis and was quick to make himself at home No one can forget the day during Plebe summer when Ihe entire Company look a walking tour of the room that shouldn t have been Of course, " How could anyone spend $50 in one month! " Besides a flare for his studies and Greenian logic. Bob had an uncanny knack for coming in on the end of a conversation in the most lovable way Without a doubt the annual pilgrimage to Florida rounded out his Acad- emy education I can still remember thai enchanting con- versation with a young lady of the evening who had other things on her mind besides pass- ing the time of day. And at 75 mph " Whoa, Hey guys, was that our exit? " In all honesty. Bob has brightened many a dreary day in our lives and truly is a great guy. St, Louis, M( " Bob " ROBERT LAWRENCE GREENE PAUL EDWARD DONOHER Dayton, OH " Sonny " Sonny greeted USNA from Dayton with a basketball in his hand and a Stone ' s tune on his mind. His two years at UD served to establish Paul as a pillar of stability Plebe year he showed great tact in dealing with errant firsties. Who would have guessed Reggie would react like that? Youngster year was equally challenging for Sonny as he mastered catching Ihe con- cert ' s encore and still returning from the Cap Center before taps Paul, with his enormous record collection was always a hit as DJ of 5-4 cocktail parties. Sonny definitely met a lot of " nice " girls while at USNA. Too bad his girl at Army met Crazy a half- hour earlier. Second class year found Sonny in the habit of five-a-day visits to Smoke Hall Spring Break in the hall seemed to go by fast, though A week ' s freedom at Ihe end of the year was too much for him and he was eager to return to the securi- ty of restriction. Paul was the only poly-sci major to pull as many wide-eyed all-nighters as the engineers Sonny learned a lot at the trade school, but he will leave, as he arrived — basketball in hand, singing the Stones JOHN W. DZIMINOWICZ NewMilford.CT " Diz " Di took a long and winding road from New Milford, CT to Ihe Naval Academy It took him through two dark years (and that many prep schools) of mel- lowness, toleration, and open- mindedness. It included Ihe company of a Peace Corps mis- sionary whose dad spoiled her into liking Ihe good life She changed Diz for Ihe worse Ho no longer cursed, drank, or engaged in physical and verbal abuse of others Instead, he had taken up love and reading books about some unshaven savior called " Bahooli-ooli " It didn ' t take long for Diz to be changed again All it took was some enlightening from his room- males, a few rugby parties, a memorable night at Memorial Stadium, and a few hours of " ox- Ira liberty " with Ihe daughter of one of the higher-ups in the Athletic DepI Youngster year was the turning point as he rediscovered Neil Young, motor- cycles, electric guitars, porn, and pin-striped cars He grow a board so that the Vouz girls wouldn ' t know he was a mid when V ' ouz- Iramids became a habit. 248 Class of ' 82 I l g ffM $y 09 Early in July 1978, Doug sailed into USNA from the teem- ing metropolis of Zeeland, Michigan. Packing only his elec- tric razor, and a Bible, he was ready to become a naval officer. Too bad he was supposed to become a Plebe. He sweated his way through all of Plebe year. He did so well that he has kicked back and enjoyed his last three years here His role in the company as morale officer has been firmly established since Plebe year. If he could not help someone with a problem, he had a scripture yerse that could. Through his four years at USNA, Doug has certainly earned the name " Grode-san. " He shaves once a week and can get ready for formation in less than a minute The highlight of his career came when his room- mates forced him to throw out his old pair of corframs because of their aroma. Doug put this place into perspective a long time ago when he decided not to let schoolwork interfere with his Bible study. I Thes. 2:8. B- I Zeeland, MI " Grode-san " n DOUGLAS GROTERS Flying into Annapolis from Highway 301 (leading from the backwoods of Maryland) came the big man of Waldorf, Wayne Hintze Standing at a height of 6-3, Wayne impressed us with his athletic abilities, his humili- ty, and his capability to sleep at all times of the day Also through the aid of his Father ' s bread run and his Mother ' s cook- ing we all managed to gain about fifteen pounds Unfortunately for Ninth company, Wayne was lost from us after he obtained a cherry red Camaro and found the way to Towson State Universiti, ' . Yes, his heart and drinking habits were both taken from him by some faraway lady Of course if you could catch VVayne on the way to the library or if vou made an appointment five days in ad- vance vou could still see him in the Company area. Also during Second Class year, Chong Wang found out about the Marine Corps; all was decided that the Marines would inherit a new grunt and Wayne (Chong) would lose his hair. Even though he lost his hair he never lost his love for Country Western Music and a certain red Camaro Waldorf, MD ' Hintz " DONALD WAYNE HINHE ll WARREN GREGORY HURLER Pennsauken, NJ " Tex " Tex was a Naval Academy candidate from way back. If you have seen any of his high school pictures you will know what I mean, for he is either standing at rigid attention or parade rest in half of them Warren worked very hard to get into Camp Tecumseh and now that he is here he is one of the better camp counselors (company com- manders). When graduation is over Tex will load up the pickup truck and head North to South Jersey to marry his high school sweetheart Oh . by the way this is one of those trucks with a cab on it and a gun rack in the rear window Tex has also been labeled as a " lifer " during his stay at the Academy He has always had several goals for the future which he has not lost sight of So don ' t be surprised. 20 or 30 years from now if you see the new superintendent driving through the gates in a pickup truck. TONY KING Loveland, OH " T.K. " From the Kentucky coal mines to the California coast, one could search hard and not find a better man than T.K. Tony ' s grinning face peering out of the Van ' s windshield while 6 or 7 drunks pushed it through the streets of College Park, DC., and Annapolis is forever etched in our minds. Whether curled up next to a basement furnace, crawling around in Diz ' s closet, or inquiring about Berch ' s anatomy, Tony approached life with a unique and unforgettable style. Tony ' s love for the Dead and Wharf Rants are only surpassed by his love of his family, friends, and Julie Here ' s to the trunks of memories still to come, keep reaching buddy, someday it ' ll be yours. Class of ' 82 249 •rx f ev i 09 ELLIOnMAHHEWKUGEL New City, NY " Bagel " Elliotts first accomplish- ment at USNA was to validate plebe year academics. Confused as to whether he was in ' 81 or ' 82, his professors vented their frustration in the form of analog simulation, laplace transforms, and special projects Still, Elliott weathered all the storms for the first three years When first class year arrived, Elliott submitted the best chit ever approved at USNA With one signature Elliott got out of drill, practice marchons, and evening meal for- mations All just to work on something at George Wash- ington. I think he called it a " faslers " degree (or something like that). It has been said that Elliott lived for his systems during the week But at Goucher, Elliott loved only his " Indian Princess. " Having been rescued by her after almost drowning in a YM- CA pool, Elliott knew it was so mething special Someday Elliott will break out of the s- plane (where everyone wears purple shirts) and latch on to her Hopefully this will happen before he starts to glow for Navy, for Elliott was always destined to be a " Nuke Puke. " DONALD LEMA Baldwin. N " Walt " Walter l.ema tame to the Naval Academy to break up the Soviet spy ring that all his friends belonged to It was ob- vious his mother hadn ' t fed him at home by the eating habits he exhibited Several favorite en- trees were worms, moths, bottles of ketchup and tobasco sauce, records, Fansastic, fat women, and Gary Stasco ' s teeth Donny was always a calm spirit on his weekly Vouztramids, " Let ' s scrog or get into a fight " He always made it there fine, but the return trip always promised a conflict with the " Invisible man " Donny even picked a Daisy in the Vou one night and planted her on .S-4 1 don t know now she lived through the odour of the room F-amous quotes: " Why dont yow walk, " " ' No friend of mine would leave me standing in Pittsburg, " " " You don ' t see me watching TV, " " " PuC Uj, " and " Em Tae " MIKE LOCKEn Steubenville, OH " Locks. .t " While the rest of us were sweating through the Annapolis heat four summers ago, Lockshit spent four weeks at a football camp in Ohio — close to his home town of Stupidville — drinking Budweisers By the time we saw the shadow of his square head approaching, Plebe summer was already over His career has gone downhill from there His most noteworthy ac- complishment is lb hours a day in the rack with his yellow hoar and four pillows While he is not sleeping, he has established himself as a qualified Gran-Prix racer We think he might be bet- ter off driving in a demolition derby But, thanks to the Na- tional Society for the Dead, Mike has been able to recover from wrecking three cars in five days and barely receiving his diploma It is our firmest convic- tion that Vasco da Gama l.ockett can navigate anywhere in the world We hope he finds his wav to his LST in Norfolk Heres to you Mike " CICWO " Lockett PS Mrs l.ockett, do you know where Mike ' s birthmark is? GUSTAVO LOUREIRO College Park, MD " Gus the Whale " Gus flew into USNA from College Park, MD determined to be a jet jock because he had the " " Right Stuff " Along the way he somehow got sidetracked. As an ME no one else but Gus could put so much time into studying and learn so little He sped through finals trying to learn a semesters course in one night. His weird sleeping habits over- came any real obstacles like classes, morning quarters, drill, and life in general Gus " intense commitment towards crew, strengths, and photography only lasteJ long enough for him to get his priorities straight: 1) The Rolling Stones, 2) his 280-Z, and 3) Donna. Before " " Mick " ' finally found himself, he struggled through two years of mornings with the worst breath, personaU- ty, and cowlicks Gus went from drunken binges, the " " Vous, " " his Florida brown-eyed girl, his June Week slave women, and conduct probation to Harry " s boy on cruise and a Batt two striper. Despite those last two setbacks, Gus was always a solid in- dividual and a true friend He just might have ' The Right Stuff " " 2 ' ?0 Class of " 82 m M! i -mm ' -t- ' ' ' ' -:- 09 n RUSSELL PAUL LUEHRSEN ) Gij Augusta, GA " Crazy Russell " As the Gulf Stream blew up the coast back in July 78 it brought with it an army brat prepared to take on the challenges of Canoe U. From the start of plebe summer our very own high school ROTC colonel did his best to be " A-J Squared Away. " In fact, one Sunday after- noon of plebe summer he field stripped his piece, cleaned it, and put it back together instead of styding his rates. Early on in his naval career Russ earned his nickname. He has lived up to it ever since. Its origins come from a night spent hanging a sheet poster from the ledges of Mother B As a classmate clung to any object for security this nut from Augusta ran along the ledges as if he were chopping in the hallways. Russell ' s unconstrained wildness J Toui b ■ ' hen compounded with the Devil ' s glare in his eye on such occasions resulted in the title of " Crazy Russell. " From 1-Day on Russ has always been willing to help out anyone In some cases he helped out too much by giving a firstie the correct answer to a rate a classmate didn ' t know But he soon learned the meaning of " Bilge " Once he became an up- perclass he began to put his talents to use as the Wednesday night barber Unfortunately, his nickname didn ' t do much for business. TIMOTHY I. METZLER Napa, CA " Metz " Tim came to Mother B. from the fleet. He lays claim to Napa, California as his home Our com- pany over the years has known some pretty strange people from Southern California Tim quickly pointed out to us the vast dif- ference between North and South, to our amazement, it ' s true. Tim is the " old man " of the company (stress the old). He ar- rived with common sense, ex- perience and a gut (which he lost in amazing speed). The repair taylor shop became a second home for Tim while deciding at which girth he enjoyed most (well, the more the merrier) Tim also had the pleasure of owning a hahv blue, white vinyl top 3-speed (on the column), straight 6, 4-door Ford Maverick. Tim now owns a truck After four years, his true colors are fly- ing, he ' s a redneck Tim was an HE major, but sooner or later he went general Too bad the P-3 community will never know this man Watch out Rickover, here comes the best damn sub pilot on God ' s little green earth. Best Wishes GREGG EDWARD MONTESI Barrington, RI " Crew " 1 decided not to use this space for my biography, instead I would like to look back on the last four years and say thanks to those who helped me along the way. The first thanks goes to my family for their support and understanding when times were tough and there were plenty of tough times. The boathouse was my refuge and the crew team is a close family of which 1 am proud to be a member Thanks guys for your friendship Thanks also to coach, Susan and Matt Colthier I ' or making me a part of your family I would like to say much more in this regard but you know how I feel. Thanks to coach Dreyfuss, you were with me all the way offering me ad- vice and encouragement. Thanks to the boys in ninth company, my classmates, we made it as a team. A special thanks to Tim Bertch for being a great roommate Finally, thanks to Wayne Cluf and the cross country team for their spirit, enthusiasm and friendship. MICHAEL J. MUROTER Lake Hopatcong, NJ " Turd " Mike came drifting down from the shores of Lake Hopat- cong to join the rest of us for a summer of fun and frolicking on the Severn Unfortunately for Mike, nobody ever told him he would have to make his own bed plebe summer, but thanks to a deal with his roomie he survived the summer. Mike continued ad- justing to Academy life that first year, contenting himself with dreaming of the days when his bed was more than a place to sleep and a morning chore. Mike sun ' ived plebe year and became known as Turd Despite being a systems engineer. Turd could often be found in the rack reading one of his favorite magazines to the music of Van Halen. Turd is easy-going and gets along well with everybody in the company, but Mike did seem to go through a lot of room- mates — they all mentioned something about the shower smelling strange. Good Luck Mike! Class of ' 82 251 Jfjf f t ff i m PETER KENT PFABE Malvern, PA " Popeye " Peter Babv. " fresh from the fleet, thought he was ready for life at the Academy Little did he know Pete was probably one of the most popular mids of 9lh, having gone through 6 lovely roommates Pete was one of two members of the elite 9th com- pany preppies Throughout his lour years. Pete was lucky to have one faithful companion, Annabel With dreams of a TR-6. he invested in a ' 75 Toyota To Pete, there is only one major worth studying, economics The only kind of economics worth knowing was Pfabian economics Yes. it can be said Pete was narrou ' -minded. short sighted and just plain stubborn Looking for P-3 ' s out of Bermuda, Pete will probably settle for a destroyer out of Norfolk. ' Thanks Mom — and especially Dad " Send bucks, " National Review, road trips to snafu and DC; ultra- conservatism (let the poor man bleed). Republicanism; ]immy Buffet ' 24 flavor izods; the Economist in the Head; Sweenev-Pfabe Inc . Wall Street (ournal. Harvard; " Girls don ' t belong here. Sir " . Dr Pepper; ' is she pink and green under- neath too? " ; Prep! Brooks Brothers TIMOTHY J. POWERS Danbury,CT " T.J. " And then there was T J Always the man for dry humor and faughs, T J made my stay here at Camp Tecumseh just a bit more enjoyable I ' ve never known anyone who was so easy to get along with When he wasn ' t analyzing computers or engineering systems you could always find him at the Bridge Club or the Chess Club And then there was the dungeon that Tim was always playing around with TJ was always the guy getting the |ob done but never needing to tell anyone about it Hopefully I II see more people like him in the Fleet. Timmv loves people and helping them and he knows his place with God Never ask him to play soccer with the you- know-whos though! Happy sail- ing Tim! Hope to see you out on the big boy ' s boats. RICHARD E. RAYERMANN San Marino, CA " Rich " No one knew that the Navy had acquired and was soon to begin development of its newest secret weapon, namely Richard E Rayermann Rich ' s success at Navy proves that the developers have done their job well Boasting a nearly perfect QPR in Systems, Richard never ceased to astound people Equally baffling was how anybody could be so organized in the jungle of books, magazines, and notes he called his room My only guess as to what kept him going were those delicious chow packages his Mama was so faithful in sending every week! Richard was perhaps best known for his love of the English language and the many hours daily he spent practicing it And then there was Caroline, poor girl, such a young child Anyway, as Rayover departs for the Russian coast in his F-14, I feel it is our solemn duty to warn them that he ' s on the way. Hap- py flying. Rich, give me a ride on your space shuttle when you get it tuned up. KEVIN PETER REILLY Union, NJ " Broward " He came from a city up north closing the gap between Westpoint and Annapolis. Union. New Jersey is Kevin ' s hometown and because of its location he has had to compete with a Westpoint Cadet for his high school girlfriend His days at the Academy are remembered well going back to Plebe summer It was to be Kevin ' s first time to jump out of a plane and depend solely on a parachute Well, all of his friends made it through effortlessly but Kevin had to be different and break his leg on his landing This resulted in his first four months at the Academy on crutches Ironically, as the years passed. Kevin despised anyone for using crutches no matter what the injury. Kevin has managed to make some close friends in his four years at the Academy, among them are the State Troopers. When one gets caught for speeding twice, ranging from $20-5250 fines, and then runs in- to trouble for sleigh riding, what else can the State Trooper be called but friends Submarines lie in Kevin ' s future, at least there the threat of using crutches again are slim. Good luck Kevin! 252 Class of ' 82 " w 1 09 1h ' This western veteran of tormer military schooling came to Navy with one goal in life — fly the unfriendly skies Not one I to waste words, J R. ' s lack of subtlety and sometimes quick temper got him into a few shootouts early on in his stay here hence the nickname Clint " Like the roles of his namesake, Clint took nothin ' irom nobody, especially 3 c females Plebe year was a pain that slowly passed (like kidnev stones) but JER finally became an L ' pperclass He quickly found that there was truth in the words " PhySci QPR High " (he ' s not stupid) and se ttled himself into the routine of being an Up- perclass study, eye exercises, early to bed and keep Reef- t-rblow out of trouble. Second Llass year Jack found true love. .A girl you say? No, a X-28. It was later that his hobbies included just about ever ■thing that moved: planes, cars, and yes, a good ole fashioned girl. But we know for sure one true love of his will always be Aviation, ' A ' hen you get there Clint, remember — Ride ' em cowboy! Phoenix, AZ " Clint " JOHN EDWARD ROBERTS Keith just came in on the surf one dav and found himself right in themiddle of USNA He would not let this daunt him He would show them how to become an Aerospace Engineer and still have fun He always did like banana splits and ice cubes. There were many ways in which it was hard to rival him such as black Ns (all in the name of fun) and requisitioning books to read Known as the Pillsbury Dough Boy, (it must have been that in- nocent smile) Keith was always ready for the ladies to push his laugh button. Watch out ladies of the world for this guy. The Marine Corps Air Wings will never be the same once Horse shows them how it ' s done. Best of luck. Satellite Beach, FL " Horse " KEITH A. ROBERTS-HORSFIELD Dave came to USNA from Southern California. Not ac- customed to eastern life, he quickly began to adjust. Westcoast women must be dif- ferent because Dave ' s tastes were rather " different. " This became very apparent when Dave had to be rescued from the clutches of one of his prime choices Weasel was always a bit " kosher " in his spending habits. I particularly remember the time he refused to needlessly spend bO cents on a three-bar package of soap. Instead, thrifty Weasel tore one bar out of the package and paid his 20 cents apprehen- sively We know Dave, you can explain it! Which leads nie to the next point — Dave could explain anything. He as a master of assumptions If something is unexplainable to Weasel then a guess is as good as an answer Tell us about " Nachos " Dave, you know what they look like. All this aside, Dave was a Varsity Sailing Yawl Skipper — quite an accomplishment. He was really at home in his yawl As a matter of fact he was more " at home " in his yawl than he was at home. One more thing: " Mr. Simpson let me dismiss class before you break your neck there. " Burbank, CA " Pokey " DAVID GREY SIMPSON Paul Skopowski, alias Skop- ski. Ski, Skopulate, and Worm, was not a normal Midshipman The normal Midshipman was either a bilge, smack or sweat; Paul was never one of these. The normal Midshipman would suc- cumb to peer pressure, Paul was always quick to tell a classmate where to put an idea The normal Midshipman struggled with a 3.0; Paul struggled to keep his 3.7 from going higher The nor- mal Midshipman wanted a fuel efficient car; Paul wanted his to do 0-60 in 8 seconds. The normal Midshipman let his little head do the thinking for his big head; Paul was patient And finally the normal Midshipman would go Navy; Paul wants to be a Marine and a fine Marine he will make. Clavmont, DE " Whiner " PAUL FRANCIS SKOPOWSKI Class of ' R2 253 VS6 09 W i J i If there wi-re evor i guy who enfoyed doing anything but sludv more lh.in hi riHimmjIi ' s, It had to bi- Smithy Consumed bv his love for track and later for 4 certain young lady Smithy found Bi-val School and selected nights at Riverside quite com- patible Coming from New Jersey via NAI . Smithy decided early on to dedicate his 4 years here to track and the decathlon Having spent his first 2 years here getting to sleep in time to wake up his roommates so they could study. Smithy was finally broken by the lure of the war- droom his last two However, time was spent wisely — he qualified for the Nationals as a 2 c and made the USA Team as a Firstie When we see Smithy at the ' 84 Olympics our only hope is that he ' s still not married Sorry Lisa! Toms Ki i ' r l Smith " RICHARD W.SMITH Ted was well known for his ability to handle pressure situa- tions ' Only tried to kill Lockell, his comm on law wife, three or four limes Also known for his great sobriety and I eve I - neadednev. Il wasn ' t his fault he got lost, those little men moved the signs again Came to school as a potential Mech K ma|or but his inherent la iness and dislike for work soon caused him to switch to Political Science Even doing close to absolutely no work still graduated high due to his l?real intelligence Wish same could be said of his sense Often seen wandering the halls at night in attempt to relieve his boredom by bothering others Well remember his fame at U of M , only wishing there were pic- tures to authenticate some bizarre stories We wish Ted good luck and calm blood pressure as he graduates to spread bald spores throughout the land Kingston, N " Theo " THEODORE PAUL STANK KEVIN MICHAEL SWEENEY Philadelphia, PA Kevin really graced us by showing up for I-day St. Joes prep alumni were supposed to be partying at Smokes that day Totally bored with the cere- mony, Kev asked directions to the boathouse Kevin refined his narrow, elitist mind at Navy — when graduation rolls by, he will leave with cynical eves, views more conservative than Will Buckley, Jr s, and a heart set on an MBA from Wharton Kevin was the other member of the elite Ninth Company preppies Seek liked the phone — Kevin wanted Ma Bell stock. Extremely likely to succeed, outside the Navy That Volvo sure saw ac- tion. Push start it Pete Sporting a 3 in Business and a deuce in hair length, the Sweenz road- tnpped to Dickinson, Haven of Emotion Kevin ' s version of Cod and Man al Yale will be another James Webb bestseller, " Thanks Mom and Dad " Wall Street Journal; Bruce, Buffett; Joel, Plebe-Sweeney, Inc , ISI; SIE; " Sir, I think we ' ve reached saturation point " , Jersey Shore, Molson ' s Golden; Nuclear Power?; Brooks Brothers, Prep! GEORGE GARDNER TAGGART Bath, NY " Patty " George arrived at USNA as a top-notch baseball recruit, hav- ing established himself as a blue-chip talent during the spr- ing season of his senior year in high school This " talent ' ' would serve George well as he managed to slip in and out of many tight spots during his stay at Annapolis The first thing George im- pressed his classmates with was his decisiveness Once his mind was made up there was no going back After his fourth and final majors change, George settled comfortably into the laid-back lifestyle of a Poli Sci student. fags loved to play games. " Death From Above ' was one of his favorites Always one to ex- periment, cunous George once offered his roommate an electric razor while he was standing in the shower. George ' s " uncon- trollable " laughter provided many a fine moment on Cloud Nine Though Patty had a large body, his head was rather petite. If this peculiar combination slides through his pre-com, we on 5-4 are sure that George will grab that cherished NFO billet and settle down with the " special " lady of his life. Sill came I iimoflhe it- svjltdid e; ji his ill Jiuiwlfw, « Ikifs wke: » ' s onli Jilmher ' ki ionasaill I ' ll Class s " Ski them ' ' ' : larlies lelhet °»Ihenii «avs ih; Kind and B, Id OjjJdota ' sdblatl 8. sou miMUedi » He will »iliihisi ■•sp»elli 251 Class of ' 82 ;ra_ ' » -i 09 Ray rolled into Annapolis from Brooklyn and NAPS with an unequivocal appetite for good times Although academics in- itially caused some trouble, he succeeded at having fun. How he learned to squeeze studying in between those weeknight parties has amazed everyone Keeping track of Ray ' s love life would be a full time job as his " little black book " filled two volumes. Only Ray could keep them all happy. Maybe it was his pleasant morn- ing outlook. Or It could have been his clothes: He was always looking fine when he stepped out. Just ask him He just hap- pened to notice how good he looked while combing his mane During Firstie Year it was reallv tough finding Ray around Everyone knows the Fiat is park- ed outside, the wine is on ice, and the babe is waiting impa- tiently. With course like " Indoor-Outdoor Breathing " who needs to study? Keep on rollin ' Bro I ' ll rap to ya later! Brooklyn, NY " Ray " RENEVELEZ Timmy Rich left his man- sion, bagels AND all his girlfriends behind to Put-Put, Sputter, Cough, Cough, to squidsville in his puke green Volkswagen Sue Destined to be the baddest fighter pilot in the Navy, Housecat showed his evasive fighter tactics early by hiding in the shower during the first pep rally After briefing in his room with his Yubin and Shades, he sortied out into town to log his flight hours To this date, he has zero confirmed kills except for a Caviar Lady with a weak stomach and a trip too long to talk about With a physique like that, his record is not bad. When not skiing with Nora or being sought after as a kidnap- per by the Maryland State Police, Bach enjoyed tango parties at the Holiday Inn (it takes two to tan go) If he was not restricting, you could find Tim in Riordans — keeping a tab on the drinks he bought everyone. Tim, it ' s hard to be a fighter pilot while the Caviar Lady with the nice necklace has your wings clipped. Good Luck Pete. Los Altos, CA " Bach " TIMOTHY PETER BACCI WILLIAM A. THAYER Pj;. ' " The World ' s My Home ' aliS.V recruit, i» ilished hiusell as talent duiiBj the s» n of his senior m ol This " talent " KCti rjewellasheiinii and out of ni ' i :i tiring his to thing George lis classmates ,ti,t» Once his It Second Class skipper of a yawl, up ' Ierewasnog«J ' ro " ght he crew of the Fl ' irt to erhis hange, fetj ' Wy into the laiil- ' " ' ifjPoliSo student to play gaM KiinAtove " wasone lies. Always oiif_t ' J| ■ curious " „Iel,ewasstai«ii«P I ' s " once laughter pw h Patty k ' f ' ead WIS rathe ' F eculiir cobM ugh his pf " " ' ttle i f " Alfie " Bill came here from Greece as a man of the world and ladies too. As valedictorian of his high school class. Bill was very profi- cient at his studies, if he could ply himself away from the rack, but that ' s where most Poly Sci majors spend their time anyway. There ' s only one place Bill would rather be than in the rack, that ' s on a sailboat Bill, being a victory parties on many occa- sions, whether it was on land or water. Then after another very successful summer cruise, in more ways than one, in New England and Bermuda, Bill came twck to Boat School to receive command of a class " A " and his ' j]j(fl second black " N. " Bill, sometimes called Alfie, was named after Alfred Thayer Mahan He will surely be as pro- fessional as his namesake Sleep well and Go Hawke! GREGORY R. THOMAS Rockville, MD " G.T. " There ' s no one in the world quite like Greg He has made many otherwise dreadful hours enchanting to all of us with his uncanny ways. Once, he even brought the usually stagnant people at the infamous Vouz to their feet with a blazing perfor- mance of " New York, New York " followed by an encore of " Duck-Duck-Goose " Greg had no problem getting attention, especially from the congruent minds of Hennegeek, Van Doosh and Y-Man His personal and room appearance were always topics of discussion When your roommates write " Beware of the Dog " above your picture and one of them is an African, it ' s hard to look good We understood Greg Greg came to the Academy following the footsteps of his father and brother. He has more than filled those footsteps by his display of character which has left a lasting impression on all of us. Above his door reads the quotation: " You can cage an animal but you can ' t break its spirit. " Thanks for your friend- ship and we ' re looking forward to the years to come. Class of ' 82 255 j r» bW J, 10 Bfforr arriving in Annapolis (mm Ihtf fair cilv of Chat- (anoiiga. Rick thought KhakiN wrrr worn with pink oxford cloth shirts After four yeap. of the Acadrmv. ho knows bvller — alligators belong on V% ' UB " A " shirts " John Boy " Bohni-r came hcrr to run track Ho won his varsitv letter while single- handedlv converting track into a contact sp irt His specialty was hurdle attacking, an innovative stvie that proved to be somewhat unsuccessful (i e broken bones) No pain, no gain, nght Rick ' He even ran nehintf Renaldoonce nd the great When not running track he found the time to be on the Brigade Honor Committee, tag tn ut on the Chesapeake, and even pull a 4 semester once Rick had a problem with women — there were so many that wanted to go out with him that they had to draw numbers This was a result of his kind per- sonality or his warm southern charm Whatever it was. it was rightly proportioned, good luck in the Navy Air and Ck d Bless ya ' ll! Ch.itl.i! ' . ' , ' !;.! I Hiine " RICHARD HUGH BOHNER JR. Despite an adverse child- hv od (his lather was a career Ar- my man and his older brothers opted for the Air Force way of life). Bob made the right decision and came to the Navy, even though he did take a wrong turn on Kt .SO and ended up in Newport for a year fi rst Bob thought he was wrong once, but he was mistaken He was a very straight forward person, " I calls em as I sees em, " he always said Bob did show some small amount of leadership though. ser ing as company commander for five semesters including first semester I c year Being a math ma|or worked well for nim, because as an avid sports fan he could be heard call- ing the plays for everything from ACC Basketball to 6rioles Baseball, and consequently, he didn ' t have a lot of time to study Bob hit his head on something around second class year and, as a result, is headed for a long trip underwater Unfortunately for him, he can ' t take his " punkin " with him Good luck Bob and Tina, we wish you lots of luck and a couple of " tigers " (hope they aren ' t as stubborn as Missouri mules) in the future Pride runs deep! Odent.ui MP Hii; Bob " ROBERT JOHN BHENNAN Hd arrived at USNA from a small town |ust outside Bawston When he arrived at the boat school, he had a one and only — and he left with a one and only — a different one separated by some lesser publicized relation- ships. Ed was an avid sports fan, especially when it came to the Celtics, Patriots, and the Bruins Ex ' ervime knows that those teams are the best During first class year, Ed resided outside the gate on Green Street One could also find his girl. Donna, there As graduation approaches, we all wish Ed and Donna many happy times in the future Everyone is hearing bells and belting that they will be together for a long time Good luck to both of you out in the Fleet Wrt ' ntham. M. " S.F-. " EDMUND FRANCIS CATALDO " OH , " Nick came from the sunny State of Florida to in- troduce to the Academy Colom- bian Standard Time (CST), which varied from 2 to S minutes behind Eastern Standard Time Nick decided to try a diversified field of study at the Academy, from Systems to Survival Always one for a good time, Nick was quick to )Oin the boys, especially when they were head- ed for a Disco His cheerful disposition and easygoing man- ner made him a choice room- mate He worked hard during Ac-year but his summers were spent recuperating in Spain, Ber- muda and Colombia I c year saw his defection to the Cofom- bian Navy We wish him good luck and fair seas, hope your dreams of blue sky and while clouds don ' t become the deep blue and grey decks By the way. What was in those Care ' packages from Colombia? " . Formation? " •Nickv " NICHOLAS COVELLI 3?h r n ; ;of ' R2 10 1 MICHAEL EUGENE CRUM Carlisle, PA " Lord Kelvin " Mike came to the School on the Severn from the Redskins ' training camp — Carlisle, PA. Mike played football here for four years and he also practiced in academics when the mood struck him He became famous for his Father Dominick imper- sonations. Its a good thing he was a Math major. When Mike was not on the turf practicing he could often be found in the wardroom watching T.V. He always had lots of food for everyone Mike abused many girls in Dahlgren during his career Its not called " Disco Dogpen " for nothing. Mike also got a great deal on his Mazda 62.6 — It even has a water making air conditioner that sprays on the passenger underway. Everyone wishes Mike good luck in the Fleet Who knows, there may even be a girl out there for him — somewhere? Some day we all hope to have a happy reunion with Lord Kelvin JOAN ELIZABETH CURRY Waterloo, IL " Doctor J " Joan may not have been the greatest proponent of USNA her Plebe year, but her wonderful sense of humor got her through Before too long she had become a regular inhabitant of the laboratories under Chauvenet There in the Chem Labs which became her second home, she mixed, distilled and titrated her way to dreams of doctordom. Her nickname, " Doctor J, " may have originated on the basket- ball court, but we all have con- fidence that she will earn the ti- tle legally before long. When she took time out from the rigors of the Chemistry major, Joan could always vent her frustrations on the basketball court, or on the track as her roommate ' s javelin-catcher. Back at the hall, she was often a buffer zone between her two room- mates, and her kind heart and sympathetic ear were catalysts for reconciliation. Joan will always be a doctor, not onlv to our physical but our mental well-being Best of luck. Doc. and remember never to leave a rack unturned! JOSEPH DIRENZG Severna Park, MD " Toeman " Joe ' " The Toe, " as he is called by the few friends that he has and all others who have unfor- tunately made his acquaintance, has established quite a reputa- tion throughout the Brigade Joe always looks forward to meeting the incoming Plebe class in his quest to make new fnends, but as always, he comes up empty handed (too bad that Plebe ' s become Youngsters and aren ' t subject to unlawful orders) Toeman had an illustrious career as a place-kicker, totalling one extra point in three years. This overweight star claimed thai he was struck down in his prime by a crippling injun, ' senior year preventing future varsity par- ticipation, but in reality being cut was not what we considered an injury Of course, being associated with the football team means free tickets, and free tickets means good grades, right Toe? As for service selection, it depended on the warfare special- ty of our reigning Company of- ficer First Nuke, then NFO. but suddenly Joe was stumped when he became a she and she was a Marine at that. Brown nosing, boot licking Yes it worked for four years But where will it lead to when the chips are down and vou have to pay the dealer? Good luck Fleet, here comes The Toe ROYCE ENGLISH Benton, K " " Nealus " From the hills of Kentucky to the shores of the Severri, Nealus came with his backwoods accent, his jamming fool guitar in hand and his horns pro- truding His fetish for vettes led him to habitually getting tanked and pla -ing with his " Michellins " Don ' t judge a book by its cover though, for Royce constantly indulged in academic endeavors, with his black rimm- ed glasses and fag bag as evidence. When the weekends rolled around, he was similar to an angel with his wings clipped; his brownish red hair and his night-time activities definitely indicated Irish setter tendencies. Every dog has his day though, and Royce finally got snatched by Barb. But don ' t lose hope, because everyone knows that you can ' t teach an old dog new- tricks. Good luck Royce — Hope our paths cross in the O-Club some day. Class of ' 82 257 cifir» ' " ' « »v i 10 CURTIS DOYLE GARLAND Doniplvin Mi ' urt Curtis cjmi ' to L NA trom .1 small farm in Missouri His father was a career Navy man and Curt decided to earn,- on the tradition He had ver - realistic and ingenius ideas on academics and study — the less the better He would much rather complain than study. Curtis was also an avid sports fan Hi teams never lost because he always liked the win- ning team. His predictions were far more accurate than " |immy The Creek ' s " Curtis also had a true love in far awav California, however, things looked good for a future bond Curtis was a friend to many and will be missed by everyone. We will all be looking for him in that Tar Heel blue skv above FRANCIS P. GORMAN i rri ' port. Long Ishmd, " Ir.ink " Stormin ' , a native of beautiful Long Island, came to Annapolis to tumble for Navy, learn something, and to protect America from people like himself Initially a Chem major, Frank quickly earned the reputa- tion as a very explosive student The " Kid " then entered Oceanography, but still cornered the market on producing methane gas. Frank spent his en- tire Third Class year in white works, a feat not easily challeng- ed After two fun years on T- Tables, Stormin ' decided to place more time on his favorite pastime — his girlfriend Laurie Now we all know where he spent his weekends. Yes, Frank was an All-American. All- Amencan sleeper that is. The Toe would always find him do- ing the Australian crawl in his rack on weekdays. Besides sleep, Frank ' s studies took up most of his time (he was a geek) During NS300T, Frank managed to fall asleep on the floor. The officer threw him out of the course Always remember . . . Steimy; where is you? T-Tables. greasing Herndon, Europe- 80, Pistol detail, 9-20-80. Frank plans to continue oceanographic research and join the Nuclear Submarine Force. Ren caught a wave into An- napolis from the sun-drenched beaches of San Diego From that point on, anv surfing Rex did was uphill Viuch to the chagrin of the Systems Department, it looks like Rex will graduate with their degree Rex never lost his mellow California disposition or his offbeat sense of humor Swimming was an interesting experience for Rex While form- ing the nucleus of the " Black and Yellow Tide. " he developed a unique style — underwater jog- ging After rooming with the Methane Gang 3 c year. Rex moved in with Doc M and amassed the largest collection of gadgets and appliances Bancroft has ever seen Rex caught a lot of abuse for his wardrobe — it all matches in black and white Having survived the rigors of USNA, Rex is now ready to em- bark on a career in the Supply Corps. Good luck and mav your ledgers always be balanced. S.in Dit ' gcC.A ' Hex " REX WESLEY HEAGY Singing " Oklahoma " and smiling from ear to ear, Susan bobbed into the Academy and celebrity status almost im- mediately That smile, a reflec- tion of her almost boundless op- timism, was a beacon to any and all dedicated to making Plebe- dom unpleasant But even they were ' ascinated by those little boxes Susar called feet, which she duly displayed lor those who doubted the existence of a si e 4 ' Susan ' s stature matched her feel and made her the perfect candidate to be dragged around the hall in laundry bags (by her roommates, no less) She never let herself get pushed around, though, teslifiable by the thirty or so unsuccessful Plebes who tried to take this little, quite determined, youngster " scuba -diving " Through all the trials and tribulations, and even after failures and heart breaking losses, Susan never lost her smile She may have restricted herself to appropriate situations, but that smile was always ready, maybe because the stirring strains of " Oklahoma " deep in her heart never died away Lawton. OK " Susie " SUSAN LU HITTLE 2=18 Class of ' 82 I Fj j sm sm : ' ' ' ' ' i ' qa ?Ee The Brick left the concrete plains of N.J on a one-man mis- sion to re-instill professionalism into the Naval Academy Some are born epileptic; Jack was born professional. Besides profes- sionalism. Jack ' s other obses- sions inclucied collecting " Dear John " letters, wearing 1200 PSl designer jeans, and deep selec- tion. Despite the lack of profes- sional opportunities available. Jack forced himself to have a good time on 3 c and 1 c cruises in the Med and Hawaii, respec- tively. 1 c summer also saw jack as a Plebe summer Companv Commander and inventor of the J-gram He prided himself on his taste in clothing and single- handedly originated the " Subur- ban Cowboy " look. As a Systems major. Jack burned so much midnight oil that he started getting bills from Exxon. Having sur% ' ived the rigors of his major. Jack is ready to trade his cowboy boots for black shoes. Good luck; mav your seas be fair and your khakis designer. Bricktown, N ' J ' " Brick " JACK EDMUND JOYNSON Kevin came to Annapolis from the plains of Iowa, via the Fleet and NAPS. Right from the start, Kevin proved himself to be a unique individual. Having validated the Plebe year academic curriculum, he spent his time fashioning devices to make life more bearable Who will ever forget the electronic eye that enabled him to listen to the radio whenever the door was closed? Girls were never a problem for Kevin; there alwavs seemed to be at least one at hand His conquests included an Admiral ' s daughter, and a Marine. Never one to be bothered by academics, Kevin handled the Systems ma- jor with ease while beating for the Drum and Bugle Corps. Kevin was also known for his collection of obscure records and his wardrobe both of which reflected the taste of a middle- aged accountant. Kevin plans to join Rickover " s Army, where his biggest shock will be that he can ' t take his 270-watt stereo on board a submarine Good luck to you Kevin, may your mass always be critical and your outlook rosy. Waverlv, lA " Doc " KEVIN LEE MABON ERNEST ALBERT MATACOHA Brownwood, TX " Devildog " From the halls of Brown- wood, Texas, to the shores of the Academy, this Devildog Marine ran like a deer to indulge in his new career. One thing for sure, he sure couldn " t swim it or ski it, right or no? When Bernie got here, he commenced his il- lustrious adventure on a diet of Spam, Gainesburgers and vodka, only to become a pumping fool under the audacious slogan, " Curls for Girls. " " Tortures and stubbing " The Toe, " ' with the aid of a hockey stick, were among his favorite hobbies. Ernie went one step beyond his peers on weekends by becoming breaking drunk, only to result in some ad- ditional vacation time here at Canoe U. Ernie ' s love trail is that of a moon-dog, from DC. Katie dolls to Annapolis pick-him-up trucks to Long Island pinky rings. Beer, brawling and West Virginia — yea. That ' s one thing he did do For the only man going Corps out of Tenth Company, all that we can say is you sure are a girl. ROSE MARY McGRATH Woodland Park, CO Rose floated in from Col- orado equipped with a congenial personality, a quick mind, and a calculator Not smiling in front of the First Class she was soon marked as a top performer. Dauntless she slept wherever her roommates laid her rack but vengeance was hers as somehow she always escaped retribution from initiating her roommates ' escapades. As head baker, she ad- ded much to the Companv Many is the time that she wou(d look over her glasses and help a friend in need Refusing to be tied to rigorous Academy life. Rose drifted out to the Air Force Academy for a semester There she developed a passion for soar- ing and . . We wish her well in her climb toward command of her own flying bridge. 10 Class of ' 82 259 10 ff1r , KEVIN WAYNE McGUIRE Chaffee, MO " Bullet Head " Kevin joined our ranks from the hick filled (own of Chaffee, Missouri, home of the Signal. Yes Missouri, where men are men and the sheep are nervous Graduating from the farmers ' frolic to the Academy, Kevin brought with him a low profile that encompassed a sixth sense to always desert friends in order to avoid trouble. This led to numerous beatings and Blue Bird Bites, resulting in long evenings talking to the Porcelain Princess. This lack of common sense and many cold and lonely nights led to Baldi ' s inter-racial relation- ships and fetish for shotputters, from Alabama to Navy. Aca- demics, duty, and biological parasites were the only defenses from a one-on-one encounter with the Catonsville Bomber What will crack first, Kevin ' s love for Teresa or Bullet Head ' s S B ' s? Good luck, God speed and take her down to periscope depth. PHILLIP A. PEREZ Kingsburg, CA " Disco Pay-Rez " Traveling 3000 miles from the Fruit and Nut State, and the small town of Kingsburg, " Disco Pay-Re " found himself in the midst of yells and screams from upperclassmen, and love letters that wouldn ' t stop for his in- famous New York roommate Yes Canoe U had adopted a new member, and Mother B now had her hands full. Plebe year found Phil in a mist of dreams stem- ming from Mech E and Systems to Marine Air A rude awakening came for him when he came up against Lt Mustache who brought him back to reality as an Econ ma|or, with a summer ses- sion of History Learning his lesson, Phil returned, his Youngster year, in full stride ready for everything from Dahlgren to academics to photographing his roommate, discussing top secret " coded " in- formation with Mr Porcelain after the Army-Navy game Phil ' s major never did a thing for him as his love for wine, women, cars, and more women, kept his money supply way below his consumption de- mand Best of luck at P-cola, and Jul, take care of this one for Mother B. LAURENT C.G.REINHARDT Tecumseh, NB " I arry " Laurent rumbled into the Academy from a small midwestern town After arriving at USNA, he traded his midwestern look for a unique " Urban Prep " look Laurent was a self proclaimed Renaissance man as a result of broad travel experiences before coming to the Academy Laurent suffered through many hardships here, however, as a charter member of the Methane Gang, he always maintained a certain air about him Running Varsity Track Plebe year, all expense-paid trips to Hong Kong and the Philip- pines 3 c year and France 1 c year were all forced on him Be- ing a History ma)or meant Laurent occasionally had to study To avoid being caught, he would hide in the librar ' until nine o ' clock and imitating a sponge, would come back and visit rooms in search of food Good luck in the Fleet LCGR — by the way what does the CG stand for? " T.R. T.R came to University of the Navy from the red-neck hills of Alabama Terr - learned some of the finer points of life during Plebe year by being part of the Sailing Team Third Class year included excursions on the Ho Chi Minh Trail, in the cata- combs, as well as sessions in the " Youngster Wardroom " in Nimitz Second Class year found Terr ' giving up Sailing for weekends with Lisa T R opted for one of Navy ' s toughest ma- jors — Math This caused him to spend many a night staying up late playing UNO or watching the tube First Class year saw T.R. at the helm of the WL ' BA gang which gave him a chance to put his craziness to destructive use During his leisure time he was seldom seen without his OAO, Lisa One could not ask for a better friend, his support of classmates was appreciated We all wish T R and Lisa the best of luck as he intends to head for the friendly skies of Navy Air r ■■ " rrjort: ai tkinjs Ktatk ■iwthin J ite thaii a Bn ' i : iKiv, ' ■■attl ' iii faiithtn ■ ' sKKne ■ taSto Slllfly ' ■ ' siKla, 260 Class of ' 82 = . ., ¥ led ' I I MARY BETH SESBEAU Bettendorf, lA " Beau " Plebes get criticized for many things, but Mar - must have been the only one ever to be told that she was too profes- sional her Plebe year Maybe it had something to do with brass- ing the chairs and waxing the desks and windowsills . When she wasn ' t busy squaring her room away, " Beau " was playing volleyball and saving her eyes Many ' s the night she put aside her not-so-favorite pastime — studying — and took to her rack, washcloth covering her eyes. She considered them much too precious, and therefore left the books to her geek roommates They were never as appealing as lumping into her 280Z, heading for her favorite weekend resort — Quantico Although voted " Most Likely to Be a Marine, " Man. ' chose Navy air Watch out Pensacola, here comes " Spunky. " Best of luck, ' Beau! PAUL R. SHIGLEY Dayton, OH " Shigs " Shigs came to Canoe U after his junior year of high school in Okinawa Paul is the youngest member of our class (as if you couldn ' t tell) After briefly pur- suing an Aero major, he saw the light and switched to Resources Management and cynicism. Never one to be bogged down by studies, Paul diverted his energy (o more important endeavors, namely L ' no, novels, and TV. Paul distinguished himself by his famous slouch, his quick wit, and by the fact that he never combed his hair In keeping with this preppy image, Paul ' s ward- robe looked like an advertise- ment for Brooks Brothers. His spare time was spent zipping around in his ' 64 stang and drinking Guiness On these few occasions where Shigs found a girl who measured up to his rigorous standards, he was quick to fall in love Though outward- ly cynical, Paul revealed his hid- den professionalism by earning )ump wings Paul now plans on heading for Pensacola, with a possible detour in Quantico — If you ever see an F-I8 with button-down wings, you ' ll know who the pilot is Good luck Shigs! DAVID ROSS SPOERL Pine Bluff, AR " Spoon " Dave came from Wisconsin, by way of Arkansas, to tell of his great and many conquests of the fair sex. For further detailed in- formation just ask him. The list of names gradually dwindled down to one, " Margaret " Second Class year presented a new problem for Dave, namely how to edge out his fellciw Math majors for a seat in the Company wardroom Dave changed with the season (i.e. hair). What color will it be next summer. " Spoon " ? He was a charter member and sacred " Holder of the Cards " for the Varsity Uno Club, With the loss of Paco, the " Academic God, " (Jeff that Lone-Star Texan) Dave had only his Tigger, Margaret, to confide in. Love those chapel weddings. Fair winds and blue skies. See ya in my back seat. SUSAN FAYE STEEN Spirit Lake, lA " Sue " Sue had two sayings that will live forever in the memories of those who knew her. The first was, " ? @! !!@ — . — ! ' ?(a . , , " , and the second, " Assistant Brigade Operations, may I help you sir? " She was always happiest sit- ting at her desk, clad from head to toe in purple and surrounded by her Aero books As evening (or early morning) came and she nestled down beneath her pur- ple afghan. Sue was not always guaranteed peace She was known to occasionally entertain a regular menagerie of stuffed animals for a " party " given at the invitation of her devoted roommates. Not content with setting the world ' s record on sit-ups, she went to All-Eastern Track Cham- pionships as Navy ' s top shot- putter On the academic sidj, having passed Gas with Archer, she is now on the wings of Navy Air. We ' ll see you in May of ' 87, Sue. Or will we get invitations? 10 Class of ' 82 261 -Fi . 11 WILLIAM RICHARD AULT Downey, CA " Bad Willie " Bill always was, is now, and alwavs will be the ultimate California Kid The toughest thing about the Academy for Bill was realising it didn ' t have a Newport Beach campus. After ever) ' Christmas leave, bets were placed, and people lost money when Bill really did leave that 80° weather to return for a freez- ing winter semester in An- napolis. Bill, or Bad Willie as he is more commonly called, was a constant source of amusement everywhere he went From the Company wardroom to the top of a McDonald ' s drive-thru speaker. Bad Willie knows how to get Bad! Ask anyone unfor- tunate enough to have upset the Lizard King when he was in action. School was never high on Bill ' s table of priorities It always fell somewhere below Light- weight Crew and road trips to the Univ. of Maryland, where Bad Willie not only got bad, but engaged There is no doubt that Bad is going to make one of the hottest jet jockies to ever hit the fleet The way he attacks the prospect of Navy Air makes me feel truly sorry for the poor doomed soul who crosses the Lizard King in his F- 14 ROBERT F. BLYTHE East Greenwich, Rl " Bly " Coming to USNA with a scuba tank in one hand, and a re- cent issue of GQ in the other, " Bly " was all set to make a big splash on the Annapolis scene. Despite the many rigors of one ' s first year here, Rob still managed to get around quite a bit, singing, playing his sax, everything, just to escape the daily doldrums which we all experience. Seeing some of the better sights in the Maryland-Virginia area, Rob became disenchanted with his life of romance, and looked south to Mary Washington Col- lege, finding a remedy Never one to strain his eyes studying (as he is an aspiring Airdale) Rob was forced to venture out every weekend, accelerating away with his Playmate cooler in his Honda Who knows what lies ahead for the President of the Oceanography Club y su novia? All we can do is recall the past; club meetings at Riverside, Ocean City, N J. (summer ' 81), your 20th at Hood with your roomies. Blue ' s Alley, Hallo- ween at MWC Our best to the future Jolly Roger. " ANYTIME BABY! " DON PATRICK BOSNIC Indiana, PA " Boz " Bo , who was once called ' the most laid back Midshipman in the Brigade, " was sitting in his room one day working on a model F-14 when he had a vi- sion. He saw Admiral Rickover coming to him on a gamma ray with fistfuls of money, that was all it took for Boz to forget his dreams of the wild blue yonder and take to studying on weekends Don spent three years as one of the Navy Golf Team ' s " social golfers " before he decid- ed that the trek over to the golf course every day was too much for hi m so he traded in his driver for a rifle and joined the rest of us on the intramural field Boz, always the socialite, always knew that he wanted to do something and would often spend as much as an hour trying to figure out evactly what it was before he realized it was sleep Boz ' s face is permanently set in a smile — a fact which got him fried Plebe summer. JOANNE CERASUOLO Massapequa, NY " Josie " Majestic, Meaningful, Magical, Music Brass, Beating drums and Drilling till dawn for Unforgettable flying colors Filling the sky with Flags unfurled and waved with pride Marching, moving, making friends at Maryland, Mardi Gras, Miami, and more D and B duties never seemed to end. But, because of her brilliance Joanne ' s stellar studying seemed to pay off well with grades unreachable to half the Brigade. Copa Cabana, Star Wars, Rocky, Sanchez, Warwick, and Willie Nelson, Pooh Bear, Harricanes, Vegas, and Ice Cream, Laughing hysterically. Loving endlessly JoAnne ' s virtues were patience and sanity. For her four years of living with two Loonev une Cartoons. 262 Class of ' 82 11 I Bonar, T-bone, T, there stands the evolution of Tom demons nicknames. " T " hails Irom Manne Citv, Michigan — a small town NE of Detroit where sailing is learned before walk- ing Tom ' s infatuation with sail- ing kept him out of sports as well as the Company Plebe vear. T hooked me into going to Atlantic City for the first time ever, he ' s the only winner and then it ' s demolition derby time in DC the ne t day, 3 red lights, come on T Thanks for the place to stav in Florida, hope " Three Mile " gets back before midnight T got hooked on one girl (Sharon) for 1 c vear, that keeps you out of trouble As that atfair ended he lell for a red RX-7, that keeps vou in trouble Lions, Tigers?, i;et a real team " T " Did you do ihat pull up in Pricer ' s truck?, O L. As it winds down " T, " 2nd Batt Football, Whole Lotta and L ' BVV, EE project, one more Ar- my, AC again, Keyholed As it ends here at Annapolis " T " : Take care and let Navv Air do vou right Marine Cit ' , MI " T-Bone " THOMAS M.CLEMONS Brad Conners ' career at USNA has been an exciting one. He started out playing lacrosse, while majoring in Math and be- ing entertained by a local blonde After two years of this, and a couple weeks falling out of planes, he decided to make things happen His lax coach gave him the support he needed to move up to Company sports. He then " bit the bullet " and signed on a permanent cheer- leader, while remaining a Math major His hobbies include guitar playing, cheating at backgammon, and making a home for stray zoomies He chews a mean chaw in his im- ported truck, but that ' s the way they do it in Albany The future holds Brad finding the random distribution of F-14s on the CVN-24 Clifton Park, ' Y " Brad " CHARLES BRADFORD CONNERS The " Duke " hails from the self-proclaimed, " Greatest Citv in the World " (NYC) Plebe summer Rob gave his LA room- mate a taste of the t)ig city by tossing his rack at him. The slow pace of Academy life soon began to wear on him He couldn ' t even keep his mind on insignifi- cant things like sounding off It was a fun-filled vear for Duke though: T ' s Aqua-drawer, Rat ' s imitation of the sport ' s page, and Airborne!! He was alwavs a hard- charger with the boots ( " Bary tonite? " ). Aero took its toll on him, (as it did on so many others) however, and he went Phi-Sci. Rob settled down a lot after Plebe and Youngster year un- doubtedly due to frequent trips to Baltimore Always game for a good discussion Duke carried on a 4-year debate with his North Carolinian roommate on the benefits of the outcome of the Civil War First Class summer found him finally becoming " Still- borne " (Scruffy, of course) Whatever service selection holds for Duke, he ' s destined to give it his best shot and succeed. (You know Duke ' s bound to go Navy Air and be with his roommate in P-cola!) New York Citv, NY " Duke " ROBERT MARIO DELUCA Having never listened to anyone before, (or since then) Paul took the advice of his older brother in ' 80 and came to Navy, mistake 1. Plege year challeng- ed Paul not for traditional reasons, but rather due to his roommates. When not in a Rat headlock or teaching Mango to surf, he spent his time sailing in 60 knot winds and 40 foot seas. Changing tack, Paul spent Youngster year witli two great institutions: the Drink-a-thon team and Hood The former he co-captained, the latter was mistake 2 Alwavs a great judge of character, Paul chose as Pro- tramid companions the Boy- Bustos, PJ , Wuba-Man and Evil-Ed, mistake 3 The only remembered results of this com- bo were the wuba concerto and jamming with the band at Coun- try Comfort. Similarly, Second class academics didn ' t hold Paul back He still managed to keep the triad, stick to the Vous ' floor and kill the Volvo Paul wanted to play asteroids for service selection, but was forced to choose Navy Air, no mistake there. Cohasset, M.A PAUL M. DONOFRIO Class of ' 82 263 r " ' .V ' -». 11 Ucb l uaLva;. A.l Aiiu-ruaii Sailor and Fan of Jjmn Taylor. From advcniurr to jdvrnturr. (rom coast lo cuasl. D b ' » in r»- hausliblr rnrrgy was lomrlhing Id IojsI Four year of Sailing in ihr »un. tineing in the ram. irrnfic lan». blur and while. »ign of the whalr. tprcial bo t pri c in art »how». daiMn and dandelions, green eyes. brv wn eyes made blue. Carly Simon. » ng sung blue. Spring- •leen. Buflel Tom Vjilt s. BtMch Boys. Dancing, dreaming, draw- ing, driving, diving off the E.ISI Port bridge. Acorns. Ran- dall Spa View 7-11. Chick and Ruth, bagels. Harry Brown BltHHiies Rat Patrol Road trips. Dog House subs. Bahama Marambas. Bimini Boat Dnnks, Riverside afternoons. Tijuana •mells De|a ' u Marathon madness, Motown music. Drawing sailboats and eating cheeze. Wearing bandanas, waiting for breeze. Running in and out. Running in rain. Running lo rejoice. Running in pain, Wiln sand in her sandals. Shells in her shoes. Sunshine in her smile and a song in her heart. Deb kept on living, laughing, and giving to Uncle Bill, Mom, to the Navy, to the NADS. " Be young, be foolish, but be happy ' M.intoK.kim; I " Pfhs " DEBORAH MEADE DUNBAR Cuido Fiasco. Sarducci, Sole Survivor of the Hrn Generation Thoughts of Mike evoke images of his siilellile and the events Frankie named a Fiasco — and Cuido was born Fifi ' s keg evolved at Manhallanville and he brought it to the only hole above ground lo share with us His weekend trips are legendary — " 1 got some beer and the highway ' s free " — Thanks Bruce — During his trek thru USNA he met some fine chaps, Chris " Norwegian Wood " and " C J " Sean His hit men got bumped off — Ion many nights out — and lookine for a place lo squat, settled in the den of ini- quilv, home of B.J R and F X R 111 Uneasy during the week, Guido found solace at the water- ing hole with F X., B.J., and Tony Senior year found Fiasco as the Yankee ' s best commuter fan, returning from NY with treasures of pepperoni, Italian bread, and Charlie ' s Heroes — a Paesano ' s lifeblood The hall couldn ' t stop Guido escaping the stains thanks to U D s Good luck — Chris, Sean, FXR, Dels, BJR, Tony, Steve, Dave, Larry, Zim, Jake, Bill, Joe and the Boys from 1 1 — Asti Spumonti. Port C ' hosiiT, " Fuisco " MICHAEL REDFIELDFIERRO PHILIP JAY GOODMAN .Annapolis, MP " Phil " In early July, 97H. Phil packed his bags and came to USNA — all the way from West Annapolis As a lownic, he had regularly abused Midshipmen, and that didn ' t change much after he got here Always a high achiever, PJ had little problem overcoming his two ma|or obstacles of Plebe year: living without his stereo and living with (or through) Colenda After Plebe year. Phil showed us all how quickly stereo equipment becomes obsolete, by moderniz- ing his system as often as we changed WUBA PJ ' s easygoing personality, however, never changed (good one!) Despite turbulent times in his room, Phil always managed to weather the Storm Subtle niceties like clean- ing his roommate ' s plant or straightening up his pictures were more Phil ' s style In addi- tion, Phil was never one to sweat grades he always tried his best to convince himself he would fail (Hey, Phil, a 3.2 is not fail- ing) Still, the only lime he wasn ' t convincing was during his conduct hearing Not lo worr ' . however, as his confine- ment during First Class year was excellent training for the next five years he plans lo spend underwater PJ wins the " Local Boy Makes Good " award for 1962. PAUL FREDERICK HEALY VVestfield. ' I " Heals " From the frontiers of North Jersey the stubborn Irishman and disciple of " the Boss, " soon lo be dubbed " Fat Ass Healy, " ar- rived for Plebe summer deter- mined lo follow the most challenging path to graduation. Conquering the aura of Mech E. and Rocket Reed. Paul earned the distinction of wearing the prestigious and keenly sU ' led black-rimmed spectacles Find- ing the professional side of ex- istence here to be incompatible with his smooth style, our swim star sought heartily to improve the quality of life around him . . never a trembling Plebe outside his door or a contribution to the Company conduct file Many a cold, bleek morning he would trudge to the pool for his 0545 dip and lo pay his respects to " Fat Lou " As a result of his dedication to the team and many a grueling workout. Paul earned the treasured " N-Star " during our frolicking Youngster year Needless lo say it was always an equal concern of his that adequate lime be set aside for social activities of which his roommates can attest Never without a beautiful girl at bay it is certain our Company basket- ball coach will succeed in his future endeavors. May he spread his fighter pilot spirit wherever he sets sail. I, lk( Ml itimmii fajjPirf :!:v! Or 2 ffie «hlt Iliii Ktellie John was awarded the name " Mango " within minutes of reporting to the Academy His friendly and erratic behavior has been his trademark ever since JT is always willing to lend a hand or have some fun His antics range from rack surfing and im- promptu boxing matches to stan- ding on window ledges in mid- winter and a certain beer drink- ing contest at Timmy ' s. Sleep is something that comes easily to John. His springboard wakeups and half awake stares startled his roommates more than once Luckily for John, alarm clocks never had much of an effect Although a Porsche was in the stars for John, it wasn ' t in the driveway JT always worried about everything, especially women, until he learned to play doctor in San Diego We wish John the best in future years and hope that, for his kids ' sake, Porsche will come out with a family station wagon. Convent Station, NJ " Mango " JOHN THOMAS MANGANARO A Scrapbook for Cathy; Saturday dreamer. Sun, and Sky, and open places; Sailing on the Severn, Letter Sweater, Winning at Yale, collecting first fall leaves; " 5 o ' clock World, " Road- trips and dreaded unprepared Mondays; Late nights at the Vu, Motown Dancing, crabs at River- side and Jazz at the Maryland Inn, Boat drinks and Green Hungarian, Diet Pepsi and Docksiders, sexboots. Line 7 and an alligator shirt, Mexican dresses and party hats, bandanas and shells from the shore; Ski Slopes, fireplaces, the NADS and Chuck Mangione, duffle bags and red things. Singing like Streisand, bass playing, a Stage Star; Running in Nikes, Chocolate Chip Ice Cream, hair perms, ribbons and raisins; ' Buddies " and laughter — craziness, popcorn Thursdays, hot chocolate, squirt guns and bottle rockets; Secrets, love let- ters. Foreign Policy, French, Japanese Calendars, Woodstock, and Snoopy Earr ings and late, late nights. Friends here, there, always smiles for everyone, love for rainy days. Celebration! " Love really hurts without you. " Wolf Point, MT " Cathode " CATHERINE D. McGURK MICHAEL WILLIAM KEATING Yardvilie, NJ " Keat " Keat, the most quiet of the trio of roommates which came to be known as the " Three Stooges " during Plebe year, will be sailing the Seven seas for a couple of years until he can get a designa- tion change to the Navy Ex- plosive Ordinance Disposal Team. Mike, always searching for the ultimate game, seems to enjoy the idea of playing with puzzles which have the capabili- ty of turning him into plankton if he makes a mistake We ' re still waiting for him to figure out Rubik ' s Cube The expression " music soothes the savage beast " seems to have been made for the man who IS only capable of smiling with half of his face and has been known to actually growl at Plebes when his engineer ' s mind couldn ' t formulate sentences to correctly express his displeasure Keat, a native of Yardvilie, NJ, can often be found con- templating the universe while incredibly mellow music seeps from the speakers of his stereo system. Keat is dedicated to Life, Liberty, and Tomfoolery. RICHARD JAMES LANGFORD Staten Island, NY " Lang " Rich has always stood above his classmates, by at least 5 inches Having his head in the clouds most of his life probably led him to want to fly. Being this tall, food took so long to reach his stomach that it created a con- tinual need for cookies. If Rich isn ' t in the process of passing out from hunger, it ' s only because he ' s already asleep. Rich had always liked the idea of being M I.R (mostly in rack), but to everyone ' s surprise he was Com- pany Adjutant first semester After a semester of the striper life he was really looking for- ward to being an MIR After two semesters of Calculus and Engineering, Rich decided that being an English major had its advantages Now he ' s the premier English stud and writes a national column in Shipmate magazine One of Rich ' s favorite themes is chivalry and the search for the perfect woman. This search will be a long one because although Rich is very popular, he picks his friends carefully To be one of this group is a very special feeling. ft i 11 Class of ' 82 265 11 wr e i When Rob fini mvcd i USNA hr knew thai it W4» going to br tough Dunng Plebe sum- mer he W4» even ivsued " cruel »hoe» " In jihlelio Rob pn ved lo be quite 4 gotxl wre ller He »x% Itching " to get out onti the m t and it wi»nt long before he had the whole team itching too He then turned lo his (irst love, weight lifting When It came to academics. " Mile Run " was a natural His uncanny ability to learn through osmtwis was a trail envied by all No one could argue with the results though The Phvsics ma- |or wa the obvious choice for Rob He already knew that F=ma Evervlhing else can be denved from there, right? Rob used this expertise in Phvsics lo develop a lheor ' of how gravity affects the tumbling of dice and headed straight for Atlantic City to test it Word of Robs svsiem spread like wildfire Preliminary testing cost 1 1th Company almost $500 We all know that once Rob reaches the Fleet it wont take the Russian stinar operators long to locate his ship They ' ll )ust wait for the Benny Hill Show to come on. and then listen HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA Sauquiin. ' Y MiK ' Mcind " ROBERT JOSEPH MILES Compie. also known as Newms. Comp. etc . proved himself athletically early on Unbeknownst to miwt, Compie was the Company ' s first ex- aerospace engineer — he went Resource Management before Plebe year started Compie was seldomly seen, as l-ourtn Class Adjutant, he never stood watches, at meals he could be found bouncing between the S4]uash and tennis l-tables ' youngster year Compie discovered Dahlgren Hall, rewnting Duke ' s papers, and decided squash was the true athlete ' s sport He also reaf- firmed his suspicion from Plebe year — those who are seldom seen get ranked high Second Class year found Compie hitting the local hot spots in Annapolis He also discovered that he had chosen the perfect major: While his Companymates were struggling with Engineering, he was coasting in Resources and listen- ing to " Ves " With his MIR crows, Compie has even more free time (five Youngsters) Being the squash team ' s Captain al.so has its ad- vantages His ultimate goal now is three-striper liberty Who knows? There ' s still time before Pensacola (P-3 ' s) Charlotte, NC " Compie " JAMES W. C. NEWMAN Raised in the backwot ds of Southwest Pennsylvania. Dave ' s presence here has had a pri - lound effect im Midshipmen and Officers alike It was the first lime any of us had heard " Sons of the Pioneers " music Many think Dave came here lo find a place to store his Cums and Ammo magazines After he found out that there was no ma- jor offered in firearms, Dave ' s second choice was fictional western history A dedicated Louis l. ' Amour fan. Dave was crushed to find that all of the lit- tle known (and even less cared about) facts he had collected were useless becau.se that major didn ' t exist either Dave ' s physical education was also rough Struggling through swimming (he validated all four years). Dave found he could run a mile in under 510 and do over 30 pull-ups Despite all this, he passed his tests with flying colors Dave will surely make a fine Navy pilot although he ' ll be disappointed to find that they don ' t make saddle-shaped ejec- tion seats and insist that he take off his cowboy hat when flying. Charleroi, PA " Price-Tag " DAVID MAHHEW PRICE Norm, somewhat affec- tionately known as " Storm " or " Cloud. " hails from the Heart of the South. Bear Countr ' — Alabama He came to Navy with high aspirations and a great desire to outlive tradition with unending success until he found himself constantly pinned to the bulkhead by the flames and spit of the fearless BAZOO from Kuckamonea It didn ' t stop him for long, but the load of the Physics ma|or did If it weren ' t for the evolutionan, ' plug of self-protection and the all-night lab and problem set parties with HA-HA Rob and Goody. 2 c year might have been disasterous Though swimming and constant workload kept his head under- water during the week, he could breathe and release on the weekends in B-more Often, his life seemed in the pits with ag- gravation from the dames, but with the intrusion of a little brew (now and then) and other swell mixtures. " Storm " finally began to mellow-out It took three years Nevertheless. Navy has a place for everyone and soon " Cloud " will be serving in the Nuclear Force Montgomerv, AL " Storm " NORMAN NEAL RANTZ 266 Class of ' 82 i tm mm B s IP 1 JOHN RATKOVICH Sunnyvale, CA Rat " Homestead H S Sun- nyvale, Calif wrestling stud clothes out the window during uniform races Plebe football flipping Donofrio in rack first day as roommates - . . " Surfs up Mango " rack wars double hammer headlocks first trip to Atlantic City — down S40 Mechanical Engineering Youngster year TERT factor — Total Elapsed Rack Time macaroons into 5th wing parking lot from window NFL stats in the head AC-DC. Young Ted boxer shorts in the hall unmade rack - - - denting concrete columns in Dahlgren with head uses shoulder as an excuse to change sports four times hitchhiking from Florida in shorts for 36 hours Charlie ' s west side Second Class year roadtrip to Ocean City — sleeping under boardwalk . . 75-2 for •half-assed- inadvertently kicking over a sign " . . . xerox ed letters from home travels by thumb more than by feet .3 TKOs in Batt Boxing body slamming wrestling anyone, anywhere at anytime . " Super " weekends at College Park Brigade Boxing Champ — Gold " N ■ to go with Black " N " " get to the bollom line " duty C ana P credit card second consecutive trip to Fort Lauderdale " ac- celerate the vehicle " nickname for everyone Company slowpitch catcher . . discuss watermelon at Preakness First Class year 75 Fiat Spider . . dipping 2nd Batt Football Coach weekly tnp to Atlantic City " You know what they say — O.L " . . . " Do me yourself right " . . . Surface Line for the Rat. RONALD GLEN RICE Albuquerque, NM " Ron " While at the Academy Ron has not been your typical Mid. Spending an inordinate amount of time engaged in horizontal workouts he still managed ex- cellent grades, a good conduct record, and a flamers reputation. Since Ron could not wait for the 928, it will have to wait for him. A 25 watt Jensen in the Chevette does give one the feeling though. Spending his time goug- ing future classes of Systems Engineers Ron has helpecl many a Mid academically It ' s in the book, right Ron?! Qualified as NPA (not physically alive) one often wonders how Ron got into Canoe U. Though convinced as a First Class that Nuke power was not his line of work, Ron will undoubtedly be an asset to the Submarine community Ron always says, " Submariners do it deeper! " MARK WAYNE RUSSELL El Paso, TX " Rozelle " " The Long Tall Texan. " Mark Razzle left his beloved El Paso heading eastward surprised to find out, " Yes, there is life beyond Texas. " His Plebe year wouldn ' t have been complete had it not been for daily letters to Cynders Among his successes in his first year was his unheralded ascension to the throne as " King Bilge " in room 3143 Hearing the mighty call of the Severn, Mark soon sailed with the " G. " P Squadron This love affair ended, however, when he realized that he was spending too much time bet- ween the pier and YP 656. Russ ' social life at Annapolis was highlighted by the fact that some girls would do almost anything for him. As far as his study habits went, he decided that bad habits are easily broken. Therefore, Mark switched from Aero to G.E at the risk of losing too much rack time First Class year found him hvperspacing each and every Fricfay noon to his new residence in Harwood, MD. The Air community will receive a fine officer in Russ, " fair winds and following seas. " CHARLES scon SMITH Newport, RI " Scott " Scott is an interesting per- son His hometown is in Penn- sylvania, he lives in Virginia, spends most of his time in Maryland, yet registers his car in R.I His name is no less confus- ing. His first name is Charles, he goes by Scott, but everyone calls him Smitty Any confusion stops here, however, because Scott has always known exactly what he wanted A heavy emphasis on Navy Crew and a lot of sweat and hard rowing earned Scott that elusive " N. ' Grades came easy for Scott at first, so easy that he got an A in several courses without cracking a book. This changed Second Class year, however Things got so bad that several times Scott was tempted to relinquish his illustrious title of Mechanical Engineer Getting through the year even though he passed less than half his Finals convinced Scott that he could stick it out. Scott ' s hard working attitude will be a great asset in his future Naval career. Navy Air is getting one hell of a fine of- ficer. Good luck and happy rowing. 11 Class of ' 82 267 x uryr j ' j. 11 JohnS inilidl arrivjl at the Academy waNa « urco of wonder and ama ement to his new found friends, wonder that he ever passed his first security clearance and ama ement over his gourmet chow packages Although he was labeled the " Mad Russian " of Eleventh Com- pany, anya soon established his all encompassing standards of mellowness Over the next four years, it was a rare occasion to find him with raised voice or overly excited But on these occa- sions, John proved that he too enjoyed having a good time In fact, our reputation at Arnold ' s may never recover Not one to be called a " Hall Rat, " Vanya managed to return to Long Island as much as possible, that is until he found a trip to D.C. to be much shorter John will be remembered by his classmates for his friend- liness and constant good cheer and we all wish him the best in the years to come Remember John, the mellow will inherit the earth. Glen He.id, " X ' anva " JOHNVOLKOFF Mike, alias, " Wheels, " came to this inslituion in search of pain, torture, and a challenge. He didn ' t think he could find it here until he was confronted with the labs, professors, and ex- ams of the Marine Engineenng curriculum Well, he met this challenge and then he decided to take on the General Engineering Department He has done quite well and he still has time to eat dinner, sleep nights, go on leave, and give Plebes Italian lessons If Mike should be remembered for anything, it should be his en- thusiasm, spirit, and his lucky rolls at backgammon What more can you expect from a guv from Long Island? In the future you will see Mike (pending pro fieldball and Softball drafts! Surface for two years, then piloting bulldozers and navigating through mud as a member of the Navy ' s toughest outfit, the C B ' s His claim to fame will most probably be the construction of a shuttle from Annapolis to Lawrenceville, NJ. East Rockawav, NY ■Wheels " MICHAEL PERRY WETHERELL ■ xnl) ' fsM ytli [Hi jflKiet P (jsmtkl asmon a inpi ' ' a rod ;ow " s ■di «lt(VI •jMi I t.uMvetl laCl KEVIN BALISHTHORNE Springfield, VA " KB " KB. came to us from Adak Alaska, after a short stop at NAPS The year he spent in Newport was probably the best thing that could have happened to Kevin After burning himself out parrying in prep school he was ready to get down to business by the time he finally got to Navy Kevin hit Plebe summer running and hasn ' t stopped since His hard working altitude has continually kept him on top both academically and professionally. The fact thai Kevin ' s social life was somewhat limited on Adak made him easy prey for the first real girl he met when he returned to civilization. By the end of Plebe year Kevin was tied down and pricing station wagons You won ' t catch him complaining though. The Nuclear Navy is truly getting one of the best. I only hope KB. is as organized iri keeping in touch as he is with ever thing else We all wish Kevin and Vicky the best of luck and many happy years; you both will be sorely missed. CHARLES B. TONER Aurora, CO " CB ' Chuck wheeled into the Academy from out west with a taste for fine women, drink and music But Plebe year temporari- ly stifled those pursuits (legally, anyway) Youngster ended that, as Chuch reverted back to his old lifestyle CB will try just about anything — at least once Anybody who likes both Mr Mo|o Risin ' and Claude Debussy is definitely different Tones has also seen the wild side — with elephant encounters in Cleve- land, a nearby single-handed at- tempt to burn down Bancroft, making deposits up and down the South American coast, blind- ly loyriding his way back from the U. of M.. not to mention all the killer " YO ' s " up at AC Academics haven ' t been too much of a problem for CB For 2 years he was a member of the " Yeh, I got A ' s and don ' t study " club But a one-semester stint with the weenies down on the Hudson changed his study habits, and now he struggles like most people Chuck ' s rare ap- preciation for life and people will make him a success in whatever he does, if he figures out what that ' s going to be Sorry, Chuck, the Navy doesn ' t have a Colorado Ski Task Force (yet!). 268 Class of ' 82 I 12 itKtfts Dave, also known as " Dagwood, " " Captain Quincy, " and " Country F . " by his cohorts, came ' to USNA from the Gulf of Mexico. While sweating off twenty pounds Plebe year, Dave answered all upper class questions until he was asked why he was sleeping on his desk, in uniform, with buDbles around his head. Dave will eat anything and everything between two pieces of bread, thus " Dagwood. " In fact, his appetite led him astray after the Christmas Ball of Youngster year, when he finally lost his bow tie After a romantic Second Class summer, Dave returned to USNA to begin the seven year Naval career he so enjoys Between professional discus- sions with his Company Officer and memorizing all the names in the company, Dave manages a few extracurriculars. At one time a Mexico explorer, road tripper, and avid canoeist, " Captain Quincy " seems to be aging rapidly. Whatever his future holds, though, should be vibrant if he maintains the spirit he has shown over the last three years. Panama City, FL " Dagwood " DAVID DOUGLAS BELT Phil came to USNA from the deep south to help his brother through his last two years. Get- ting off to a bad start by falling into the routine the first day of Plebe summer, he quickly got back on track He blazed into AC year, rooming with Pronoun- man, Redeve, and Zondino Win- ning the Bancroft Sweepstakes, Phil headed for a beautiful Med cruise — sun, sea, sand, and Siganella. He hit Youngster year and Thermo hit him He quickly overcame, passed througn Sec- ond Class summer and into AC year As company blowtorch, I ' hil proved his superiority to ever one At the same time he consummated his marriage to rock and roll with the discovery of Jim Morrison and The Doors. Braving Cables and Fluids, Phil finished up with Second Class academics and left for a sub cruise He came back a dedicated Nuclear Powered officer can- didate. We wish him luck in the Reactor Corps and know he ' ll make a great sweat. Atlanta, GA " Botochango " PHILIP ARTHUR BGTERO LANCET. BRASHER Albuquerque, NM The amazing Lance- Romance came from Albuquer- que, NM to do his best, and he had a fast start He was the first Plebe to experience the apprecia- tion of the local girls during our first liberty, but he was choosey enough to evade the attack. This studious and party loving blonde ran away his Plebe frustrations with various secret rendezvous at the library before Chemistry classes. Caught in a supersonic car driven a la Long Island, while coming back a Tittle late from College Park; Lance had to wash away those Youngster blues with long siestas New Mexico-style, visits to a Philadelphia cutie and the loving care of Seattle ' s finest Junior year academics were big and he saw some action at Thrift Inn parties, pig outs at Ar- mand ' s Pizzeria, road trips to Mary Washington College and enjoying the hospitality of a New Mexico DC. co-ed. Lance did so well at Navy that he was given the Sub- Command of our Battalion and more liberty time, which he spent with the girl he found three blocks away from Gate 3 Lance, we all know that you will do great. Just keep being yourself AND KEEP PL ' SHINC kASTA LA VISTA AMIGO. TDV BINYAMIN BROG Silver Spring, MD " Tovus ' Tov, wanting desperately to be in the Air Force, accepted the next best thing and joined us here at USNA. After a confusing Plebe summer, Tov settled down to the daily routine of racking during the day with afternoon workouts with Coach Lenz. Tovus, a wild and crazy Mid, spent his weekends with Atari, 14th and K, and National Premium Beer Tov was a kind person. At Army he even let his roommates push start his ' 71 VW Bug only to have it towed awav the next day. Around Second C lass year Tov started moving up in the world by jetsetting (MAC stv-le) to Ger- niany, because everything in Europe is so much better We ' ll always remember Tov (and so will Fiddler ' s Green) for his good sense of humor, which should carry him far in whatever service takes him. Class of ' 82 269 12 fr WILLIAM STACY BUHS Cleveland, OH " Will " LAWRENCE PATRICK CATES East Meadow, NY " Rates " CARLOS ALBERTO DE IZCUE Lima, Peru PETER J. DREHER Charlotte, NC " Pete " Not just another prett ' face, Will has spent plenty- of time betvt ' een the ropes here at Navy, dodging puncnes and giving them back in short order But Will took everything to a point of adventure! He took study hour naps in the catacombs, took Saturday morning trips to Bowie to avoid marchover, and took time to locate every- jazzy babe in the greater Annapolis-Baltimore- Washington-Philadelphia- Cleveland area But fortunately for womankind, he was able to throw down with ease all over the East Coast In fact, even though he doesn ' t remember. Will was reportedly seen in the Ship ' s Bottom, New Jersey area, one evening jamming effectively wilh babe after babe When asked about the ladies in ques- tion. Will described them as be- ing " fine as wine! " In the big world. Will has narrowed down his service selec- tion to Marine Corps, Surface Line, SEALS, E.O D or close ad- visor to General Action Jackson Serving as arbiter for the General during early days of inter-room strife. Will may opt to fake on the real military instead. What ' s up, Dave? Throw down. Will! Twelfth Company ' s ' 82 Marine Corps rep has followed well in the footsteps of the " Arm " This green blooded Lon Gislander brought his stick and his energy to serve as Plebe Cap- tain for Navy lacrosse. Since then he ' s donated time, teeth, and a kid brother to the lax cause In addition to sports, " Rates Cates " has interests in Management He manages to smash up Celicas, lose Coleman stoves, track down cheerleaders, misplace Fairlanes, and support the Maryland State Highway Department During his Navy days, Larry- has taken part in many exercises and rituals to guide his Marine Corps training In the military environment of Hawaii, Larry- played " grunt " during First Class summer. Earlier training entailed Weberled company ex- cursions, OC beach storming. Myrtle Beach joint staff evolu- tions with the Confederacy, Lake Sacandaga w-ilderness tactics, and enemy information studies among the masses following Mick Jagger Although the long distance maneuvers were quite valuable, even more practical were the nightly hand-to-hand battles with the Peruvian Navy-. The Corps will hold no challenge for Larry-, as he enters with his background of consis- tent and thorough preparation. Carlos came to USNA from Lima, Peru Understanding English fairly well, but not well enough to stay out of trouble, Carlos ' true feelings for the Naval Academy became deeply embedded Being reprimanded for speaking Spanish and for his accent by childish First Class, he obtained in indepth under- standing of American expres- sions. He worried that he was becoming Americanized — he began to dream in English. Carlos was the Peruvian Horse, and sometimes he felt like chit But after three years, we declared him a full fledged gnngo, thin legs and white skin, with a brand new Mazda 626 His attitude toward American women never faltered and neither USNA nor America could change Carlos. His lethargic lifestyle and his obstinance ensured his individuality His humor, whether subtle or blunt, w-as always directed at an appropriate party Whether imitating a disc jockey, throwing a pisco party or a Thrift Inn par- ty, his outlook was always excep- tional The wrestler had something for every-one We will truly miss Carlos and wish he was staying in our Navy- But no matter whose flag he sails under, Carlos will be a gringo to us, and we wish him the best of luck Pete came to Crabtown in July ' 78 from Buffalo and Detroit and New York and Quonset Point, RI (Quonset Point?). Born in a Navy family in ' 59, Pete quickly esfablishecf the goal in his life: to make money! Plebe summer afforded Pete the oppor- tunity- to excel for Navy, leaaing the company in demerits untu he was passed by a hard-charger late in the summer Academic year marked the emergence of the " ultra-geek, " working hard as a Systems Engineer, attempting to radiate his w-ay into the world of rods, rems, reactors and Rickover. During his Academy years, Pete w-ent through about as many sports as he did roommates He solved the problem by eventual- ly becoming a track manager and by pretending that he lived alone. Humorous, understanding, dedicated, friendly and FRUGAL, Pete will do well for himself — even if he is hidden somewhere in the depths of the ocean 270 Class of ' 82 12 Jl ' I THOMAS PAUL GARRISON Thomson, GA " Gru " Here ' s Tommy Garrison, from the deep southern town of Thomson, Georgia, where in- stead of signs saying " Vote for your Mayor, " they say " Vote for Tommy Garrison — President, Class of ' 82 — USNA " He is the fride of Thomson — population 36 Tommy has come a long way since spending over ten hours in Nimitz Library on Saturdays Plebe year to spending just as many either with Com- mandant in his office or on the raquetball courts or the golf course with one of the Batt Of- ficers Who else would get a telephone call from the Dant to play raquetball and say, " No thanks, maybe some other time. " Tom ' s professionalism and dedication to USNA also en- couraged him to miss a Rolling Stones concert and instead go up to West Point with his buddies to hear a leadership seminar again After the shock of having our Company Officer tell him to get the grades up Plebe year to final- ly ' living with " Stacey " First Class year. Tommy was elected Class President from Vice Presi- dent — junking his beat up ' 66 VW for that big white ' 77 Cadillac. Tip ' s never ending humor and outgoing social grace will take him wherever he tells the Navy he wants to go. JOHN 6. GOETZ Matawan, NJ " Jack " Jack hails from the towering city of Matawan (pronounced Mah-i-wahn for those who dare enter its limits), deep in the Land of Bruce. He began his glorious career at the Academy buying donuts with his acting guardian, Schlags Being a Plebe, in town on a weekday, in civies, and riding in an upperclass car didn ' t seem to faze him until USNA ' s star miler. Miss Neutronbaum, made the scene Oh well, what ' s a few demos going to matter, right Dave? Youngster year got off to a " hot " start when Lovey and her volleyball team invaded Ricketts Hall The same year found Jack regularly attending a local con- vent, but a ring was completely out of the question Who would have thought he would play a major role in the WUBA incident, and then carry raingear to Walleye ' s post-Army festivities And who can forget those four studs, Gus, Herbie, Herman and their HEAD honcho, Rocky, or the powder storm and freezing water raid of ' 79. A proven scholar, athlete, and lover (self acclaimed). Jack will be one of Navy Air ' s finest assets in the coming years. PussOch Kram, Zuber STEPHEN ANTHONY HEMMELGARN Ft. Recover -, OH " Hemo ' Steve, a real Marine through and through, came from NAPS after a short time with VMFP-3 Steve, an outspoken member of the original WUBA gang, spent Plebe year losing weight for crew, ' Voungster year dodging AC Boards for survival, and First Class year avoiding the Marine Corps for sanity. The " M " on his " N ' sweater stood for Crew Manager, but he professed it stood for mattress, or an upside down " W " We can only guess what that implies. After two years with Navy crew, another distraction from his academics was needed He changed his ma)or from Aerospace Engineering to Year- book Publication with a minor in Physical Science As stand-in Photo Editor Second Class year, and actual Photo Editor First Class year, studying just seemed to come second. Of course that is pretty easy when your roomie nas the same attitude and the same ECA. His class rank may not graduate him with honors, but it got him the Navy pilot slot he prayed for Remember the good times: Massachusetts, Buboles, Rabbits, etc , and good luck in P- cola. Somewhere there is a P-3 with your name on it. ROBERT LOUIS HENDRY Port Richey, FL " Bob " Bob arrived, hard charging, from the deep swamps of Florida ' s Gulf Coast after a sum- mer of wrestling alligators. After a tough academic Plebe year. Bob took the route of most of those highly technical English Majors by ciisappearing on many a weekend He was often seen im- itating such people as Hugh Hefner and Cengus Kahn at Hood College. He was also spot- ted in Maine, parading around half dressed at Sears School. You know, mail order P O.W Second Class year found Bob back at Hood, he thinks It seems he woke up one morning and called home to find out where he was Bob also went international that year by treating the Japanese women to some American Hinduism. No woman is safe from Bob ' s watchful eye. Captain Hannigan, do you know where Mary is tonight? Captain Hendry step aside, because not-so-little brother is coming on, still as hard charging as ever. Good luck and leave some women for the rest of us. Class of ' 82 271 , 12 PETER MAURICE HOLDEN Winter Haven, I ' L ' Pete " Pete came to us from sunny Florida on that 6th day of July in 1978. Straight out of high school, as most of us were, tne initial shock and change of climate give him some troubles during Plebe summer Then things got a lot better when he finally made it back to us from Hospital Point to find that he was now rooming with Action That loving rela- tionship lasted for only a short, or mayoe not so short, semester Then he moved into a crazy room with a big Texan and a redneck fellow Floridian From there it was all uphill Pete never had any trouble with academics and spent most of his time wondering which fantasy or S F book to read next Of course there were the few courses that everybody stumbles on. Pete ' s was t hysics Like I always told you, " just derive a constant " After that one semester struggle it wasn ' t all that bad Once again it was back to the books and the ECA ' s After graduation it will be Nuke school, and then to the Surface Fleet Fair winds and following seas Non illegitimus corborundum! STEPHEN R. IRWIN Norwalk,CT " Raul Ha! O.K., so he ' s wearing a jacket in 96 deg. weather. That ' s nothing for this guy He ' s always been " cool " A few ac- complishments include: jumping down a flight of stairs (to his ankle ' s dismay) in search of a " cute " classmate his freshman year, a pre-commissioning week skinny dip in the Reflection Pool, dampening a young lady ' s mascara (while in her purse) in Newport after a long Youngster cruise with twenty-six days at sea, and co-earning (with his roommate) the LJSNA Safe Driver Award Girls were his specialty He had to set the numeric record for giving the same girl her " walk- ing papers " His Great Santini personality began to come to life after three years It left its mark on one of the gals who later was so inspired she became a USMA cadet He now began to look at those Army-Navy weekends with more enthusiasm! His career goals also changed from sitting at the stick of his carrier plane to sitting at the stick of one of Hymie ' s fair- water planes? There ' s no flies on this guy . . a little voo-goo but no flies. EDWARD A. MYERS Pemberton, NJ " Fast Eddie ' A dash of Panamanian, a pinch of New Jersey, an ounce of Army, a spoonful of NAPS, 5 cups of Jan, a football helmet — the end result: " Fast Eddie " " Ratey Plebe, " Army-Navy, 279 yards, 3 touchdowns, among " Navy ' s Best, " E D Show, Zim, Earty, Riverside Inn, The 7, My ove, RX-7, Carlos ' birthday. Thrift Inn and The Boys, kicked out, weekend at the Us, 7th Batt , party. Ring Dance, White Gables, farewell to Tom, Stroh, and D of E D Hawaii, good time had by all!! Last leg, fly or march, he who will not risk can- not win!! Bye, bye. Slick JOEL ANDREW MILLER Atlanta, GA " Scruff " Joel, the most recent in the line of American War heros, came to us from Atlanta, Ga. He stayed pretty much in the shadows for most of Plebe year, but his personality changed radically after going airborne Due to his first years " high CQPR, Joel deeded to deflate il via the Mechanical Engineering Department On Youngster cruise Joel decided to try for the USNA bat ting record: LST across thf Atlantic division He came close but his efforts were for naught During Youngster year Joel teamed up with Gus to ward off the attacks of Rockey and Her- bie Joel relaxed Youngster year by exploring the physical at- tributes of volleyball players. Second Class year Joel changed scenery with the formation of the Mech Nav Think Tank, therefore relinquishing his weekends The Alien from Plebe year was reunited with Joel dur- ing this stormy time only to go their separate ways again First Class cruise for Joel fulfilled his dream of going WestPac Sorry Gus, no PT for G I As a First Class Joey found himself in the same rut as Sec- ond Class year until he discovered his roommates spon- sors daughter, Kimberly Their plans together are . . so Happy Birthday (May 26th) Joel! 272 Class of ' 82 With a name like Dana, who would expect a hulking, baldheaded Marine! Dana was a super spook in the Marine Corps for two years before he was to trN ' for the Naval Academy — bv way of NAPS. During Plebe summer he was great at folding his clothes during uniform races, although he never changed uniforms; and his stirring renditions of the Morse Code inspired us all to better marching Dana loved his Plebe year room so much that he got it again Youngster year — love that Goat Court! Dana is a double major in History and Political Science but he tries to hide the fact that he ' s a geek by going to bed at ten (and getting up at four in the morning to study) Corps all the way, Dana earned jump wings and a Scuba Diver ' s qualification, but sur- prised us when he took his Youngster cruise aboard a SUB! MARINE? Semper Fi, and best of luck, Dana Albany, NY DANA W. MOSS Mark came to Annapolis leaving his beautiful family behind in a cold and unspoiled " Heineken-rich " land Living with Zubes for four years has brought us very close, but nothing will ever come between Mark and " Herbie " Herbie is suspected of gambling in Min- nesota, laying bets and decks. Mark had many friends during his stay here and also adopted two fathers!! Daddy Schlages helped Manzy muster the entire brigade one night Youngster year at 0330 while Doctor dad was teaching his son a few Isaac slams Not one to be left out, Mark did the best he could AC year to get himself a car violation, but when the O.D heard his " musical parking places " story with a certain young lady and Jimmy Legs, both he and Greg got off the hook First Class year saw Zubes get three little stripes to go along with his one Dig " eyebrow " A recent but very confident turn toward Nuclear Submarines has left me looking for a new backseat partner, but more im- portantly assures us that there will be at least two very compe- tent and charismatic 12th Co. Nukes in the Fleet. Best of luck, my friend. Rocky and I are gon- na miss ya, buddy. St. Cloud, MN " Zubes " MARK THOMAS MUENZHUBER Fig drifted in from Austin, Texas, on his way to jet school and decided to stay awhile since there was plentv of food and rack time available He mana ged to cruise through Aerospace Engineering without much in- terference with his sleeping habits (i e all of the time), and Navy crew helped to keep him lean and mean despite his love of chow. Always considerate, everyone loved to sit near him at meals because of his classy table manners and quick witted con- versation Fig was so popular that everyone wanted to be his roommate (since they were quit- ting soon anyway) But nothing ever fazed him, and he went merrily on his way, playing on the computers, and dragging his teammates down the river on race day, until senior year when he met " that girl " It was a for- tunate meeting, for it gave Fig a good reason to drive his nre engine red Chevy Citation around Severna Park, and it gave his roommates a nice vacation But good things never seem to last, and Fig was a free man by Army, which gave him a chance to get better acquainted with the staff of the Oxbow Inn. It must be your red hair, huh Fig? The Newd makes his next stop at Pensacola where he ' ll trade in the Citation for a fast fighter, and we all know he ' ll make out just fine in all that he takes on. Good luck. Fie, and oh, by the way. The Box called again while you were out. Austin, TX " Fig " BRIAN R. NEWTON 12 Rick, a southern rocker from " south " Connecticut, normally split his time between the Freebird and trying to figure out which way the electrons went. After putting in a few tough years with EEE and MAZ, Rick found senior year relatively free from both, and with fewer restrictions, the Beef could spend more time copiloting 75 to 80 mph road trips from one end of the coast to the other He got by on fewer hours of sleep than most, but you could never tell from looking at him, since he ap- peared to be asleep all the time. Rick stayed in shape Plebe year rowing heavyweight crew, but decided that he ana his extra thirty pounds fit into the rugby lifestyle a little better His behind the scenes activities often went unnoticed while Rick was out helping classmates with homework or putting in hours with the Honor Committee Ad- miral Rickover recognized Rick ' s capabilities and snagged him for Nuclear Power ana the Sub- marine Service He is headed for Orlando, where we are sure he will do well. Good luck to you Rick, and remember: blame yourself, know yourself, challenge yourself. " Chief " RICHARD B. NICKLAS V Tliir.i Class of ' 82 273 12 Cfifjr ' ' V ' . .V iF. " VENI, VIDI, VICI, LINQUI " Nfurnsvillf, PA ' Doug ' DOUGLAS BRUCE NORDMAN B,K-k in the »umm«T of ' 78 Bill .irrived M Navy, ready lo conquer the world of Bancroft His M-crrt wejpons included jn electric running uit, a ' S mm camera with more attachments than your mama ' s vacuum cleaner, a strong pro-Manne Corps s« ' ntiment, and the love of his L ' SMC IROTC Unit Sub- Commander But as all learned dunng the course of four years, only a pinhead would try to tackle Navy head-on, and Weept ' e was no exception Now, after Nav ' s time tested methods have done their best. Bill leaves us not only as an Amencan fighting man (with a high voice) but as a new piece of machinery We all watched as he bade farewell to his |r BAM, folded up his running togs, took up squash, chose the Surface Navy as his career, and developed a powerful craving for WUBA (and he likes the uniform, too) Rumor has it that the Weepster will soon pawn his camera and us ? the money for a downpavment on a nice family car, probably a 79 Pinto wagon vVe wish Bill all goocfluck on the high seas, and we ' ll always remember him as a young man who never feared a challenge larger than himself (sorry, Shiela!). Johnstown, PA " Weepee " WILLIAM E. PAHERSON THOMAS H. PAX Findlev.OH " Paxxer " . The Naval Academy pro- vides an environment where the peer pressure is to do the right thing . . . Vice Admiral McKee PTN XOPYR MO IVIGXNLI VTO XCPDC RIMIHYIC XO VOXOPI BOLCIC EDCT DOI VIYUI LOKOCPT XO CD VMICX Z MTC TPYTC GX MI VINEISLI COC XQEVLTOXC XYIO GS BLBXY BDX MXZR XO MTC VIPIMTUTUC XOV- TOPYR BOX MI NIKTYLC GX MI UXOPX OT EDGLIO OL BDLCLXYTO I lETZIY MI VIGI GX WTOTY Z MTC TPYTC OLBXMXC GX MI IVIGXULI OIBIM VYXZR BDX Ml NIX- TYLC GX MTC jDIYGLINIYLOIC XYCO LN- NIPDYT Z LOCXUDYTC XO CDC IVPLPOGC CTHYX MIC NDKXYXC GX Ml XCVOXMI EXYT, PTN OT CX lYYXEX- OPLYCX GX LY I OIBZ UDCPR COC XCPDGLTC GX CZCPXNC Z MT NIC LNETYPIOPX, CX XOVTOPYR VTO CO JLIOVF, UXYYLX XCEXYV NIOPLXOX CD EXYEXVPLBI HYLMMIOPX ETY PTGI MI BLGl DAVID ROLAND PINE Fort Myers, PL " Dave " Dave came to the Naval Academy from Fort Myers, FL, where he graduated second in his high school class Highly en- thusiastic and inquisitive by nature, Dave turned his un- bounded energy on Navy and quickly gained a reputation as a professional slash. He joined the sailing team Plebe year and became X O of the Bav Bea First Class year An Aero major, Dave had no trouble getting good grades. Never accused of oeing a hall rat, he spent many weekends on overnight sailing trips or becoming well known at other colleges The son of a Flight Engineer, Dave ' s ambition IS to fly F-I8s for the Navy As his classmates, we will remember Dave for his valued fnendship and loyalty, and we wish him clear skies as a Navy pilot. 274 Class of ' 82 ; The old man of 12th Co. came to us after four years in the Fleet ready to set the example. And it was a good thing too, because how else would we have known that a rack could be made in three minutes, that TRAFFIC was classic, or that besides Navy wings there were red wings and brown wings too. Determined to fly. Doc dove into Aerospace Engineering and Navy crew, botn of which he knew nothing about Sooner or later you ' ll go General, it is said, and Doc was no exception. But crew got him the stripes he always wanted as he was named Captain of the ' 82 team. Being in training meant no beer and no women, and we ' re sure his wife and kids ap- preciated that, wherever he kept them hidden Though devoted to the life of a crew Jock, he did manage to make a few trips out with the boys, and he was always with us in spirit if not in fact. He leaves here headed for P-cola and a shot at flying jets, and there is no doubt that he ' ll get what he wants out of life. Good luck. Doc, and remember, stay tense and don ' t get down in your cups. Detroit, MI " Doc " THOMAS W. SAVIDGE Adventurer, scholar, politi- cian, preppie — can words ever fully describe an individual of sucn depth and character? Probably not In the Fall of ' 77 Gordy separated his ties to his native Richmond and embarked upon an adventure in the Naval service. While at NAPS he discovered that a Naval career was his fortune and destiny. It was during Plebe summer that Gordy established his reputation for an unfailing devotion to duty and, as Class President during Plebe and Youngster years, displayed his unique aptitude for politics. As an adventurer, his ex- ploits are unsurpassed — almost, whether wandering through the streets of Istanbul, hitch hiking along the Dead Sea, bar hopping in Korea, draining the beer halls of Munich, experiencing " cold turkey " in Romania, or relaxing in Rnein Main, Gordy main- tained his enthusiastic spirit of exploration and discovery. Soon after graduation Gordy will finalize a second commit- ment — to his darling Audrey, who maintained his spirit and morale throughout his four years at the Academy. Best of luck and may the both of you experience a lifetime of happiness together. Richmond, VA " Gordy " THOMAS GORDON THOMSON THOMAS LANGHORNE REESE Washington, DC " Lang " Lang(horne), self- f)roclaimed scholar, stud, and ady ' s man, joined his brother ' s pilgrimage to L ' SNA, bringing with him VVashingtonian society with its debutante balls and private school education He was quick to excel in academic endeavors, receiving such ac- colades as election to History Club President, membership in Phi Alpha Theta, and attaining the prestige of " Top Hundred. ' Not a one-sided individual, Lang was also adept in numerous physical activities: team hand- ball, water polo, soccer and rac- quetball To complete his well- rounded character, Lang kept an entourage of persistent young lovelies who made sleep hard to come by SO MANY WOMEN, SO LITTLE TIME! His nearby retreat in Sherwood Forest pro- vided many a party for the enjoy- ment of all His on-again, off- again ruddy complexion, a result of easy embarrassment, fits perfectly with his desire to glow on a nuclear surface combatant He will join the Fleet with his older brother, Hugh ' 79, finding those shoes large to fill indeed, but destiny will prevail. JAMES ANDERSON RIEGERT Alexandria, VA " J.R. " Jamie or JR. as some call him, hails from Alexandria, Virginia. The son of a Marine Colonel he had already begun his indoctrination to the " Navy Way " before his arrival that hot humid day in July. From the very beginning Jamie was a tried ancf true Grunt. He didn ' t have the eyes for Air, the grades for Nuke, or the stomach for Sur- face, so it was an easy choice. He surprised us all, however, with a jump in his CUM and a switch to the radioactive way of life sec- ond semester First Class year. The culmination of his career at Navy was his rise to Company Commander, which he tackled in his usual organized manner Never at a loss for an opinion, except with TJ . . Jamie was quick to present his point- of-view along with an erudite defense As he leaves this venerable institution behind he has the satisfaction of knowing he has reached the pinnacle of his academic career as a B+ stu- dent Success is sure to follow Jamie in the Fleet, it is simply a matter of time Good Luck and Dive Deep. 12 Class of ' 82 275 12 -rffiir ej Ff, Rich cimc to USNA with on- ly one thinn in mind lo gel a commisiion Mis only compuinl wj.t thai hf hjd lo Ki ' l J di-griH ' in order to jchii ' ve this giMl He cho»« ' phVMir J his m.i(or, only lo discover ihal cjrtt-r oppur- lunilit ' S included research, lejching. or collivting weKjire Nol N ' lng one to lei .UMdemio and ruli-s gel him down. Rich .it- lacked the system with the al- titude thai ' ihey can make it harder, but they cant make il longer ' He spi-nt most of plebo year playing ban in the O B and dungeon master in OiO, bi th of which griMlly enhanced his pro- fessionalism Youngster year brought him the honor of bt ' ing s -lected as l »80 Redneck Poster Child With the onslaught of second-class year and cables. Rich changeJ his major from fhysics t-i VearbiHik Production le started out firsl-class year with an impressive campaign for safe dnving rep. by totalling his car. As editior-in-chief of this prestigious publication. Rich managed lo get excusals for eventhin e but classes for his ef- forts Well, Rich, its all behind us now Remember the good times, Tuesday morning road Inps, Bubbles, rabbits, balloons, models, and good ole T.J, Apopka [-1 " Rich " RICHARD KEITH VOGEL Mike arrived .il (.ale I with a letter writing pad and an ad- dress book He soon tilled the book and emptied the pad Ad- dn-sses included the green grass of E.islport. lampposts of Severna Park the N ' lking Sun of Virginia Beach, and the dorms of Mar ' Washington When Mike wasn ' t dashing off missives he was checking PMS out on his eyelids Touted as the only MH to sleep normal hours, he was famous for his Bella l.ugosi coffin imitation Although Mike was also ad- mired lor his good fortune (the Walleye guessing coefficient ap- proacfies infinity as knowledge approaches zero) some moments at USNA contradicted that His verbose nature and choice of words once led him to ask Shakespeare ' s very words, " What ' s in a name? " Apparently Deputy Dant ' s don ' t major in English Mike and John had the problem of being able to get lost in a crowd of two Mistaken for anything from Siamese twins to sufc|ects of cloning, they were often blamed for each other ' s er- rors Whatever error Mike makes in choosing Navy Air, we hope he can handle an F-14 better than hisF-Bird Sinking Spring, PA " John " MICHAEL ALAN WALLEY lollowing in the family tradition. John was destined for the sunny beaches of Pensacola from day one While on I- ' ir.l Class cruisiv he finally made his decision public J R was mi eager to be among the airdales. he set his Al- abla e |ust to become l-light Officer aboard the Nassau Il didn ' t take long (or John lo discover what he had been missing as a Plebe As a Youngster, J R soon found he enjoyed starting the day with Kellogg ' s Since Special K was not to be " spooned, " the move to Hood was unavtiidable After on- ly a few visits John became so fluent in " French " he was chosen as an exchange student to the Ecole Naval the following year Being one of the " twins of twelve " gave John the oppor- tunity to play swap a date for the Christmas Dance, (which, in- cidentally, brought him great tidings of )oy!) Finally. Second Cla,ss highlights incluJed a Ring Dance which left J R consider- ing the " ' church ' " ?! The twins were seldom separated for any length of time, and will probably continue their " adventure " in flight school Navy Air may never be the same! Springfield, VA " Mike " JOHN RUSSELL WEIDMAN Rich came lo us from Big " D, " with a ten gallon hat full of idealism, and il was this idealism, coupled with faith, that allowed him lo survive Plebe summer as one of " Garys Boys " Youngster summer found him first sailing offshore and later ha e gray and underway in the Weslpac These positive ex- feriences made him a dedicated urface Liner A little weary of the East Coast after a couple of years. Rich headed west to the bus Drivers ' School in C Springs Second Class year He look away from USAFA some very strong friendships and a love for the mountains and gliding, but was missing his company males on the Severn as his so)Ourn drew to a close Firstie year it was that crazy five man room that proved the strong bond among the members of the " LBOP " Rich was one of the more quiet members of the Class of 1982 to grace the halls of 7-0 for the last four years, but when he spoke, he usually had something to say His genuine concern for people made him a true friend to all Rich embarks on his Naval career as a West Coast Destroyerman. Dallas, TX " Stitch " RICHARD KERTELL ALEXANDER :[«op|. His bigg hajckit. 276 Class of ' 82 13 DANIEL J. BRADY " Danny " Dan came to 13th Company a somewhat shy individual. However, the roommates he picked Youngster year quickly set about trying to corrupt him. Well, they succeedecl, and changed his life for the bet- ter? Danny ' s popularity in the company took a quantum leap when people discovered those pictures on his desk were his sisters! His biggest claim to fame is going through the end of first semester Plebe vear with a no talking chit. He s spe nt most of his time since then trying to make up for it Beyond this, though, he ' s managed to graduate a Double E. His participation in Glee Club and as Secretary of An- tiph ' s has taken him to many a far and exotic port. And in each one he has tried and usually suc- ceeded in finding a " port of refuge " This tradition will be continued after he reports to P-cola. " Bad grades never get you anything, ' is a phrase Danny just doesn ' t believe in If it hadn ' t been for his grades, he would have never met his sponsor ' s sister; a lovely southern belle. Danny? Geez-O-man, what a guy! CHARLES K. CARODINE Huntsville, AL " Ken " After trying the Air Force Academy Prep School, Ken decided that Mother B was the f)lace to live After long, aborious hours of indecision. Ken chose Physical Science as a major. He stu fies hard and vents his frustrations on unsuspecting fencers with the powerful strokes of his saber Ken was a member of the " Aqua-Rock " swim team for two years and still can ' t figure out why anyone would want to inflate their clothes with air Ken ' s career at USNA includes solo work for the Glee Club with his tenor voice and forgetting to pass the cheese as a Plebe On his way to becoming a Firstie, K.C dated many (in fact, more than many) young and not so young ladies He ' s even gone out with a few of his schoolmates. Ken isn ' t pre- judiced either. He goes out with all classes (oops, keep that quiet). Ken leaves the protecting arms of un-college life in his Toyota (or should we say low fly- ing aircraft). He ' ll be in sunny Pensacola, training as an NFO. ROBERT G.CIVIUKAS Wellesley, MA " Civi " Rob came to the Academy from Massachusetts although he seemed to come from many places. He had a natural affinity- for Georgia, whether it be play- ing paratrooper at Fort Benning or visiting friends in the deep south. If he wasn ' t in Boston or eating grits in Georgia, he could be found just down the road in Virginia He loved to travel and his new " I ' ll make you an offer you can ' t refuse " automobile will help fulfill his desire for the open road Rob had his sights set above and his eyes fixed on the clouds from the start. He majored in Aerospace Engineering, which was obvious by his collage of dog fighting planes ana the hang gliding poster over his bed. The only decision now is which Aeronautical Service will be for- tunate enough to get him. Navy Air or Marines (Air with no hair). While Bob ' s dream was to soar into the outer limits, he always had his feet firmly planted on the ground. His sense of humor and insight set him apart He could always be counted on to be there when someone needed help He enjoys life to its fullest, and his dive trips to the Florida Keys bear witness to that His friendship will be something to last a lifetime and he will surely succeed in anything he tries. JEFFREY CHARLES CLEARY Dunwoody, GA " Clears " Clears, the dynamo from Dunwoody, arrived legally blind, destined to swim his way through the first year and be a Chemist for the remaining three. But he soon slowed from his quick breaststroke to the art of polo, and fulfilled his commit- ment to be the ruin of Canella and Bart. Impressive was he to the eyes of leadership until at- titude teams and ' the boys " ripped the stars from his lapel. Jeff was always quiet and " to himself, " ' especially when he delved frequently into sleep dur- ing his many dnves towards Jane. Few things bothered Jeff, beside nuts and afternoon OOW strolls. Being a serious student and a patient individual helped Clears through early morning Dobie jokes, afternoon concerts of painful volume from John and Mr. Tarn., and the unavailability of his bed in the early evening hours, inhabited by an uninvited drowsy visitor An encouraging friend, his absence is a loss to the abusive group of 13th Co In our minds, nis success is insured. Class of " 82 277 •iT ' - ' . 13 Ekib IS ont ' of Iho Ivw jmong us who cUimi ' d tlujl rili enship Ruidoso. Nt w Mexico, and San Difgo, California Hi- is most famous for his SH . bOdB rt-ndi- lion of a foghorn (hat he occa- sionally used to summon his Irionds Even though Bob has a unique gait, he is still able to ski, plav any sport that has a racquet, and chase women, though not all at the same time He met Belinda in the darkri om Whoever said that photography was boring ' She has since then acquired his weekends, a |oinl ' isa account, and his Fiat 124 Spider As one of two surviving Naval Architects in the Com- pany (the other one of which is writing this biography), his design project was to place a scale model of himself in the tow tank to compute his thrust Bob IS also a family man After join- ing Big Brothers, thinking he would adopt one child, he ended up with a whole family He and I could often be seen at football games dragging a string of kids behind Then he became one of the editors of this publication and hasn ' t really been seen much since. Bob hopes to be home ported out of the beaches of San biego, where he spent his childhood. Bob, and ves, even his voice, will be sorely missed in the years to come. Ruidoso, N I " Baaaab " ROBERT G.FRENCH The Rock, as he is known to everyone, will no doubt leave USMa with a tear in his eve and a brew in his hand As the most prolific artist for The Log. he could always be found drawing furiously with comments such as. " I ' ll study later, the deadline IS this week! ' Hailing from Niles (where?), Michigan, Rock could always be counted on for a good laugfi after the weekends His escapades at Dahlgren and the " O " Club won him the coveted " Bruce of the Week " award more than once He will be remembered by all of us as the guy who enjoyed himself the most, no matter what she looked like! A good friend and a class act. Rock will get what he wants out of life, and anyone who knows him is the better for it. See you in Pensacola. B.C.! NUes, Ml -Rock " BRIAN GANNON GAWNE ROBERT W.OONNAHOO III Palmyra, ' ] ' BDhby " From Exit 4 of the N.J. Turn- pike came a baby-face and smile that no cute female could resist, or so thev say. Yes, this was the trademark of " Happy-D " A world traveler at heart, he ven- tured to Europe at the first op- portunity of leave and a func- tioning Mac flight. Having left his influence with a blessed few scattered throughout Germany. France, Spain, and England, he began to domesticate nis drive, concentrating more within the US. One could always recognize Bobby in class — not sleeping or listening intensely, but fervently calculating the time required to obtain a million dollars in the shortest possible period. After SI304, Bob found the computer, a convenient instrument to solve his financial dreams Speaking of dreams, how about BJ Cole? Bob- by, characterized as a mediocre genius at best, topped off his career at USNA by developing several theories such as " The Relativity Concept " and the " Pleasure Principle " The latter was by far his pride and joy That is, seek pleasure at all costs and avoid any forms of pain, discom- fort, and the ultimate — dirtying his hands by way of menial labor. Good luck you " shy, inno- cent, and humble " soul PAUL JEFFERS EICHELBERGER Butler. PA " Ike " Plebe year was a challenge for Ike considering that he was issued two sea lawyers as room- mates He tried to remedy the situation by bringing humor into the room by short sheeting racks, waging wedgie battles and water fights Along with his many capers Ike found time to join the choir and meet a Hood girl (DDF) during the Messiah weekend Youngster year Hluch left and Ike calmed down to a steady EE life complete with stereo watches Once, after a taileater. Fish offended the OOVV and got fried for using the OOW ' s favorite fire hydrant without his permission. Fed up with EE, Ike got into the abuse mode over spring break with COMMO and TACO — they treated a pack of Purdue girls to a Cycle 3 breakfast one morning Ike, it has been a lot of fun. Remember that, according to Big Fish, nuclear radiation gives bet- ter tans So wherever you glow, best of luck and success. 27R Class of ' 82 13 Stanley drifted down from Exit 14 on the Jersey Turnpike Plebe year he discovered that spraying people with Lysol can be deadly and that white wine can make you do strange things, especially in showers. The end of the year marked Stan ' s athletic debut as a star on the sailing team But the star faded quickly and actually turned green on the first offshore trip Youngster year, Stanley discovered the joy of tailgaters You never know what you ' ll pick up there, so he learned Second Class summer Stanley learned the true mean- ing of " a woman in every port " But as a Second Class EE Major, the academic load began to show- when Stanley started talking about resistors in his sleep Stan will always be remembered for his Ring Dance exploit Not every ' one can switch dates two days before the dance and get away with it. First Class year has been a quiet one for Stan (not being able to get any dates can do that to you) Good luck as one of Uncle Hyman ' s boys. You ' ll need it! Summit, NJ " Stanley " MARK STANLEY GINDA Wayne Gluf, known by his friends as Wayno, comes from Hicksville, Long Island, a very insignificant place in itself. An outstanding high school runner, Wayno was recruited by Coach Al Cantello. Wayno received his N-Star Youngster year in cross country Plebe year few people recognized Wayno because of his shaved head, especially since he arrived with shoulder length hair Induction Day. Academical- ly Wayno is holding on by just his pointy chin, a ' T.P.A.C. cer- tified weapon. Many have seen Wayno in action on the dance floor, where he invented " crazy legs " and dancing on your hands to nard rock and roll In the face of disaster, troubles, or anxiety Wayno comes up on top with a smile, a joke and an air about him that brightens up your day He is generous and always lends a helping hand to anyone in need. Wayno, I wish you the best of luck, SEAL ' S baby, and remember, you carry with you a lot of great friendships from the Cross Country Team. GO NAVY X.C. Hicksville, NY " Wayno " WAYNE MAHHEW GLUF jSp " a|| Pp Hi ' ■ nUS f JEFFREY WILLIAM HANSEN Colorado Springs, CO " Hance ' Jeff made a wrong turn on his way from zoomie-town to Colorado University and wound up staying at USNA, although he did have some serious thoughts about Navy Junior College Sec- ond Class year Hance never ceased to amaze us with his taste for novelties, whether it was his Spiderman bank, Conan doll, blowgun, mail order items from National Lampoon, or his pro- peller hat. Not all our boy ' s toys were by Mattel, though Jeff usually needed a ball bat to keep away the ladies when he went out In fact, his encounters with the feminine species led to some interesting tales (remember San Diego, Jeff, or upstairs Dahlgren?) Originally an Ocean Engineering ma)or, Hance learned that his adventures might be curtailed if he couldn ' t take weekends and switched to G.E. After one season of J.V basketball he moved up to the big leagues and led the 3rd Batt B-ball team to Brigade champs Jeff will follow in his big brother Danny ' s footsteps to P- cola, where he is bound to be a hot stick We already know he has the right stuff. JAMES VINCENT HARDY Simi Valley, CA " Vernon, Golden Adonis " Jim came to us a laid back California boy with bleached hair and tanned skin He has had to beat the women away so he could spend his time backpack- ing ancf surfing For this he suf- fered and has become known as the blind date king A Naval Ar- chitect by default, Jim struggled through the worst Rickover could spew Long hours on his Hewlett Packard 41-C rarely con- quered his labs. His motto became: " If my HP can ' t, the gouge can " You can find Jim doing one of many things that include tear- ing his wrist and knees apart for lightweight Navy crew, drawing radical ship and aircraft designs, surfing generated waves in the 380 ft towing tank, tumbling down ski slopes on his back, or towing an entire family of little brothers and sisters behind If he were to get a job in the civilian world, he would be the special effects man for George Lucas A menace on the bridge of any ship, Jim ' s fortunate color- blindness will place him in one of Naw ' s programs for the physically handicapped Class of ' 82 279 iT J , 13 v PETER STANLEY KNIGHT HAYES Pnn.ima Citv, Panama " PSK " Peter Stanley Knight Hayes, commonly known to all as PSK, came to the Academy from the Panama Canal Zone Peter broke a long line of family tradition coming to the Naval Academy, his family wore Army green but Peter saw the light and donned the Navv blue The only negative tKing to be said about Peter is his inability to carry a tune Everything else about the man is positive Peter is a nocturnal creature He enjoys sleeping during the day ani stuclying at night. always considerate enough not to wake up his roommates, though That is what makes Peter different He is always con- siderate of others and cares about people His parents moved around quite a bit, and he always had an open invitation to his home, whether it be Fort Benn- ing, Georgia, Carlisle Barracks, Pennsylvania, or St Petersburg, Florida Peter could be described by three words: dedication, convic- tion, and loyalty Peter is dedicated to doing the best and never stops trying to pass that spirit along to others His convic- tion IS to do what is right Peter ' s philosophy is, " Why get high on other things when you can get a natural high )ust being alive. " Perhaps the best word to describe Peter is loyalty He could always be counted on to be there when one needed him, his friendship is something to be cherished for a li fetime JEFFREY MICHAEL HIPPLER Boise, ID " Hip " Hip came to Lucky 13 from the bowels of Boise. Accustomed to shooting ground squirrels with magnums. Hip found Pleasure in pistol qual during lebe summer and that was about It Plebe year found the spud man breaking up Lysol fights between his roommates and doing his best to keep the ol ' QPR up Youngster cruise came none too quick but left Hip searching for the lowest deckplate to lay on He still swears he won ' t buy a Buick ME soon followed and the war was on, and on, and on Dur- ing Protramid, Hip realized that Nuke Power was not for him {famous last words), despite the fact that Adm Rickover thought it was California during First Class cruise brought Hip " Cowboy ' Bob, " Lake Tahoe, " Doris Fish and the Sluts, " and fewer deckplates Road trips, crazed women, and frustration marked First Class year, but he fought on We ' ll see Hip in P-cola or Orlando No one knows which for sure, but as Hip would say, " The only thing I care about is apathy. " Good luck Mr. Hippler TYRONE JOHN HUGHES Levitown, NJ " The O " Tyrone was recruited from Long Island to play lacrosse but decided it was dangerous to his health after biting through his lip So, Tyrone chose a less violent sport. Brigade boxing So much for Ty ' s judgement. Tyrone majored in Economics but was careful not to let studies interfere with his sleeping He could usually be found nude on an unmade rack during study hour, sawing Z ' s Tyrone always had a good time on weekends sometimes too good On more than one oc- casion Tyrone had interesting encounters with the authorities (he ' s still got the newspaper arti- cle and form 2 ' s to prove it) Even though Tyrone never studied until the night before a test, he always kept his grades close to 3 (and that ' s no exag- geration just for l.uck i Bag ' ). Whether Tyrone goes Nuke or USMC, we ' re sure he will come out on top. WILLIAM N.HUGHES Indian Harbour Beach, FL " The Doctor " Coming from the surf on the Space Coast, Bill is a radical from the word " go " He loves country music and clogging There isn t too much Bill can t do All he needs is for somebody to say, " It isn ' t possible " After taking Steam and Boats early, Bill found a practical use for them teaching everyone else Hence his nickname The Doctor Bill is popular among the women at USNA He has taken a few out on a regular basis in addition to the hundreds ' ?!! of civilians he ' s met Bill is free and intends to keep it that way, at least until he can choose the right Mrs. Hughes. Bill has climbed the ladder of success In his Oceanography major He has attained the ultimate by getting a 4 0, even with Fluid Physics Bill IS a true leader, as shown by his job as Platoon Commander of the pistol detail. President of the Protestant An- tiphonal Choir, and first semester Platoon Commander. Upon graduation Bill will return to his home state to become a Naval Aviator. 2flO Class of ' 82 ■mmmm- 13 " TheDoc:: Bt, Bill is a radial fc HelovsfficT jijB. Ties - " cant do - ' ■ »eb«iv»« ' ' ; PETER JOSEPH JASZCZYSZYN iF. Philadelphia, PA " Jazz " After ! and f Coniita» ill Kill !« When Jazz came to the Academy, we were glad to have him, especially for reveille. His geiger counter sounds were sure to wake us up Jazz decided early that Green was the way to go, so he always tried to abuse himself as much as possible. Along with crew and Batt football, Pete loved to abuse himself with Mech E all nighters Youngster year Jazz found out that the Corps doesn ' t issue wives, so he hit the Dahlgren scene He managed to survive the typical Doe-pen regulars and found safe harbor one night Barb, an ex- VVhoop, understood him perfect- ly After discussing the basics, i.e close-order drill. Chesty Puller ' s biography, amphibious tactics, and how to spell his name, Jazz proposed and Barb ac- cepted Since then, Mr. and Mrs. Jazz have decided that raising a family is expensive, so the monetary benefits of Nuke Power are appealing In all fairness to Pete, he has been a fair, loyal and kind friend to his classmates. God bless you Pete; you deserve the best. DOMAN 0. McARTUR Coleman, TX " Dobie ' Dobie is the only mid in the Brigade who will argue the world is flat just to argue and have you believing him in the end He is also the only one who spent his First Class summer as Operations Officer for the Saudi Arabian Naval Expansion Pro- gram in Little Creek, Va. Since he writes and speaks Arabic fluently, he was in the right place. He is also one of the few mids who gets 40 grades, becomes a Brigade boxing cham- pion, and Brigade Sub Com- mander He is also one of the few who picks banjos, plavs 12-string guitars, and piano, lite a profes- sional too bad he sounds like a croaking frog when he tries to sing A unique individual, Dobie will be commissioned in the Marine Corps Dobie plans to have a happy marriage to Kathy Killoran . not too far away . and working in the Middle East, tr ' ing to preserve peace. Best luck! JOHN HANS MUELLER III West Caldwell, NJ " Otto " John left the Garden State looking for adventure on the shores of the Severn He was recruited for rifle but soon learned of the wonders of slumber After dabbling in crew for a semester, he found himself on the I M fields He kept in shape by dodging Whaley ' s Louisville Slugger John chose to study Economics after validating four semesters of French — " I didn ' t like Systems anyway " For service selection Mulls knew he wanted Aviation, but just to make sure, he tested the aerodynamics of his ' 67 Vette, and liked it! He didn ' t really have to study much to get good grades, but EE and Nav didn ' t have to work too hard to lower them, either After spending a few hours in the pokey with Tyrone he decided that maybe the guv needed that shoulder- board more than he did We will all remember John for his love of good tunes, fine cars, and foxy gals. It truly has been a long, strange trip. See ya in P-cola STEPHEN HORTON RAPP Lancaster, PA " Rappo ' Steve came to us from the small Pennsylvania town of l-an- caster. His warm Dutch hospitality impressed Jack and PeePee In hope of discontinuing their slew of compliments, Rap- po downed twelve cannonballs, but he prematurely discharged them on Mother B This and his rugby style of eating soon earned him a place in Kurtz ' s heart Upon graduation to Youngster year, Rappo made sure that he got to know all the girls from Crabtown. He also began making annual spring break migrations to Florida, where he " collared " a pack of girls from Purdue with the help oflkeandTLP Second Class year took its toll academically With high hopes of going Subs, it turned out that Reactor Physics just couldn ' t handle Steve. Because his major was Management, he not only helped his classmates with investments but also came up with new quantitative ap- proaches in dating Needless to say, Rappo would make a point to see his one-and-only — whether it be Nancy, Sue, Lisa, Sharon or the two in one night at Ocean City. Steve! it has been a lot of fun and we wish vou the best of luck and Codspee j into the future. Class of ' 82 281 13 fU jrxjrrr r uW , JOSEPH PATRICK RARDIN Milwaukie, lM |oev ' ROBERT OSCAR ROBLEDO El Paso, TX " Bobbv ' RICHARD A. SAMOLOVITCH Pittsburgh, PA " Samo " DAVID WILLIAM SAMPLES Livonia, Ml " Junior " Joe came rolling into the Academy from Oregon, leaving behind a dull life of sex, booze, and money Joe spent most of his Plebe year learning how to over- come some health problems of his classmates Youngster year brought out the die hard conver- sationalist in him He always managed to bring problems out into the open — well, most of the time Second Class summer found Joe experiencing the new found knowledge that a lot of things can be fun in 4 ft of water Second Class year was the year of the road trips One of the most memorable ones was when he left his Idaho connection in the car one night and didn ' t get it until the next morning when he found it frozen After Joe took Steam and learned about the throttling process he proceeded to put his knowledge to practical use First Class year saw Joe zip- ping around in his little green machine, enjoying the music and the countryside, oblivious of all else. We ' ll see him next in the Fleet. Good luck Joe. A native of El Paso, Bob found the Bancroft Hall night life to be a little less exciting than what he was used to To fill this gap. Bob quickly discovered academics Truly one who strives for perfection, he was often found burning the midnight oil (and the company ' s coffee sup- ply) until his worV was flawless. Admiral Rickover, please take note Pride runs deep If Bob IS remembered for one quality it will be his warm friendship and generosity toward otners He is always ready with a helping hand, a round of applause, or a word of encouragement We envy Bob for performing the nearly impossible feat of keeping the same girl through three years at Canoe U and then hooking her into marriage Bob and Lorraine, we wish you both the best for a happy and joyous life together. Good fuck to a fine Naval Officer and his beautiful wife. Samo came to USNA from the Iron City in a cloud of soot He quickly established himself as the man with the golden tongue with his subtle .sarcastic wit and a lyric for every occa- sion. Never at a loss for words, Sam-Bob was known for his devil-may-care WTF attitude Who could forget his famous " Smell this Pie ' act that won him the coveted Bruce of the Week Award, or his Main Office Duty Driver stunt car antics? Nightly visits from the " O " did not keep him from finishing the EE major with over a 3 0, as he proved to us all that even a Pittsburgh Steeler fan could punch A calculator. A true angel, he remained faithful to his Terri and only shared his rack with fluorescent light bulbs What class crest? As captain of the volleyball club and Company Big M his First Class year, Vitch has no equal Samo and the Blue Max will leave for P-cola with a case of Iron City beer, knowing he has gained many lifelong friends. Dave Samples is one of those few individuals who impresses you immediately upon meeting him He is a leader, a person destined to be someone His character is always beyond ques- tion; Dave does what is right regardless of the consequences He lives life to the fullest, not as a spectator, but as a participant. His zest for life, quick sense of humor, and natural charisma have made him a part of the good times and memories of all his friends Dave is a dedicated and loyal individual with a high commitment to honor, duty, and integrity He can always be counted on, even to the extent of giving you the shirt off his back. In short, Dave is an out- standing person possessing flawless personal traits, impec- cable character, and unwavering commitment He has added much to the lives of those who have come to know him The Marines are getting the finest of officers in Dave Samples. 282 Class of ' 82 13 ' ' f Chris comes from a ver ' casual west coast background. Plebe Year, when his squad leaders felt he was too mellow, Chris decided to become con- troversial. One night, when Gottslob was playing his mate ' s desk games, Chris made a bolt lor freedom After hiding in a classmate ' s shower for a while, Chris gave himself up, but not until study hour became " rate hour " Since then Chris has lived a pretty typical Mid ' s life with several moments of brilliance in his golf career and in pulling out Chem grades While on Plebe detail Chris again gained the spotlight. With Stitch, Chris managed to hold the OOW and the watch squad at bay while holding their own personal security check. Run- ning from deck to deck, with mates in hot pursuit, C T. and Stitch achieved lasting fame. Once again Chris had to sur- render, but not until the jim- mvlegs had closed up the .■ cademy as tight as Fort Knox. All in all, we think the world of Chris and wish him Godspeed in his endeavors! Seattle, VA " C T. " CHRISTOPHER TAYLOR scon Matt has prepared himself well — perhaps better than almost any other — to be a pro- fessional officer in the Naval Service, and yet is such a down- to-earth guy that he destroys the standard perceptions of a ' stellar Mid " As a Double E, he is at the pinnacle of the class; he won the Carl Vinson Leadership Award and worked hard as a leader, always out front — never behind. Matt always managed to take time out for people, whether thev needed an understanding ear or just plain needed some El. to keep from going to AC Boards His love for nature is great. Whether it be backpacking on the Appalachian Trail or strolling beside the surf, skiing down snowy slopes, or spearfishing in Lake Michigan, he is happiest outdoors. The Surface Line will get a " mighty fine " officer in Matt, where he will be as at home on the bridge of his ship, facing the wonder of God ' s vast oceans, as he will be with his men. Fair winds and following seas, to a dear shipmate Sheboygan, VVI " Sharpo " MAHHEW MICHAEL SHARPE Chuck came to us from the thriving metropolis of Bugtussle, Michigan, leaving behind six acres, tremendous fresh water skiing and forbidden fruit, to name a few things He im- mediately took to the eau de Severn and even though he was accustomed to power boats on the water, he latched onto an oar and helped pull Navy crew to a national championship in ' 81 Despite his dedication to crew. Chuck was also known for his fast bikes and women He came to the Academy with one of each and left with a different one of each; the latter two he ' ll keep for quite some time, both primo. Maybe it was Chuck ' s light sleeping that kept him complain- ing about his sore calves and " old man walk, " which earned him a nickname we forgot to mention: O T.R. Chooch ' s occa- sional restless mood was ex- hibited when one of his trips to the " Vous " on a Friday night of Second Class year gave him the opportunity to assume the responsibilities of First Class du- ty for a month or so. Despite Chuck ' s errant ways he has finally seen the light and will be flying high in the skies for the men in green, barring any problems with the pre-com eve test We all wish you luck cause we know you ' ll be great in whatever you do. Hillsdale, MI " Chooch " CHARLES E. TAMBLYN I would like to say that we will always remember him for his car, but he never had one. I would like to say that we will always remember him for the times he went out drinking with us, but he never did. I guess that we will always nave to remember him by the fact that he is an ex-Cretian (from Crete, Illinois). Plebe year, Ted decided that he was going to be the kicker on the varsity football team, but everyone knows that if you aren ' t one of the boys you just aren ' t going to play The football team ' s loss was I3lh Co ' s gain, as the opposing teams soon found out when " Ted the Toe ' put on his golden shoe. Youngster year Ted was initiated into the Dogger Club; their mot- to being not to sweat the little stuff, Ted decided to spend the rest of Third Class year in the rack. Ted has grown in the ways of God while at the Naval Academy and he has helped a lot of us get closer to him Ted ' s easy going manner will surely make nim a success in whatever he does, even if he does go Sub- marines. Good luck Ted. Crete, IL " Thiede Dogger " THEODORE DONALD THIEDE IVILllUStilfS " lur.i; ' Class of ' 82 283 ■ffr e nW . 13 Tim began his Naval Acadrmy carrfr well ahrad of the eight-ball by validating more credits during Plebe Summer than mo»t mids enroll in Plebe Year But who would have thought that this Westminster. Marv ' land farmer who arrived at USI A with a Kix full of books would become one of the 13th Co s leaders in physical fitness as welP Timmer ran his first marathon as a Youngster and his running has been uphill ever since In addition to pushing friends and enemies alike to run in any road race that came along, he established a company tradi- tion, the 82 Mile Relay Being mental !)■ and phvsicallv proficient, Tim con- centrated on his moral develop- ment and brought great hap- piness and fulfillment to himself and those around him through Jesus Christ Always ready with a friendly ear or personal advice, willing to evaluate but never one to ridicule, Tim will make an ex- emplars- Marine Corps Officer Westminster, MD " Timmer " TIMOTHY scon THOMAS Chns Vance, a local yokel, hails from the quiet hamlet of Annandale, V ' a , er, quiet before he came along Being a Manage- ment ma)or with a minor in the opposite sex left him with his second love — sailing Woof Cookie managed to con his parents out of enough money to buy a flashy 280-Z, with which he makes attempts to impress a well known Diii ' girl Chns has his heart set on flying A-6 ' s with which to kill " those God less communist Huskies " In actuality, he ' d settle for a bathtub with hypersonic wings — anything to get him off terra firma Chns loves the out- door life, from white water kayaking to rapelling off the Hoffman Building in Alexan- dria He and his cohort in chryme, the California Kid, tested the tensile strength of the MHP Just remember Chris, " I ove the way you say that! " Falls Church, VA " Wedge " CHRISTOPHER L. VANCE JOSE A. VAZQUEZ Alexandria, VA " Hose ' It was the 6th of July in 78, Hardly a mind can recreate The awe and amazement we fell that day. After we met our classmate Jose. The rates and marching he did not fret And although being braced-up by a youngsterette. He strove and fought to be a Mech And soon he had dynes way up past his neck So with negative gravy he said with a sigh, " I ' ll go to the major that makes QPR ' shigh " And that ' s what happened, a mighty three-four And time for the females he couldn ' t ignore. He came back from liberty right at the wire With the turn of the wheel and a screech of the tire He was never accused as the CO ' spef And he ' s said some words we ' ll never forget About his life, he ' s always felt. It ' s just " simplicity made difficult " Assuming your grades and your eyes stay fair May God bless you in the Navy ' s Air — Hope to see you in ' Bermuda ' THOMAS BRIAN WHALEN n Rockaway, NJ " Whales " | .j f,,!,} Whales floated in from some unknown land in New Jersey. Most people feel he has yet to touch earth Not women, sports, or Systems Engineering could distract Whales from his one true love, Bruce Springsteen Owner of all the Boss ' s bootlegs, Tom has now set out on a new endeavor You guessed it, play- ing the guitar, and he does it unlike anyone I ' ve ever heard. With his flaming red hair, ceaseless smile, and his faithful " Gray Whale, " Tom has made many a person ' s life at Navy a lot more enjoyable He can bring you up when you ' re feeling down in his own little spaced out way. What can you say of one who " requests permission to brace up for the effect " while reciting " How Long Have You Been in the Navy. " Tom aspires to Navy Air. He ' s t een flying around for four years without a plane, so he should be quite a pilot. Tom will be missed by all he came in con- tact with, the kind of guv everyone wants to keep in touch with. 284 Class of ' 82 When Pat came to the Boat and Barge School from MAI ' S, she was psyched and ready to take on the world. She joinea the cheerleaders (how ' bout that Navy team?!) and the womens ' track team (now there is one, now there isn ' t) Then came academics Pat enjoyed academics so much that she " volunteered " for two sets of summer school, and that was just first class summer Pat perpetual- ly complains about USNA and how much she dislikes mids, but we know she ' s faking it. After all, it ' s not just a job (Ask B.K.!) Pat is not one to take home with you, as this derelict-at-large can eat everything in the refrigerator and not gain a pound. What ' s more, she tries to convince you that your parents like her better than they like you. Pat thinks that after first class cruise she ' s ready for the fleet. The question is, is the fleet ready for her? Bon chance and later gator Little Rock, AK " Polecat " PATRICIA COLE Neither the thriving metropolis of Hornel nor the en- dowments of a lascivious nym- phette (Peggy D ) could keep Mike at home. He thumbed his nose at West Point on his way to the sunny Severn, his mind was on his future as an airline pilot (Nuke, that is). I met Mike on the pep field where there was " plenty of room. " We ' ve roomeo together since plebe year. I caught plenty off flack, and he hit the skids (or wanted to). He took all the pro courses before me so I got the gouge Mike plaved football (at feast four types) but English was his favorite ECA He had a lot better luck winning new cars than driving old Through the years he left a trail of broken nearts from NY to Texas. Unfor- tunately, they were all his. Some notes: stringbean, " Freddy, Mark, Hauck, Fitz, P, room fights, Conehead the Warrior, room fights. Tabor . . Remember, Steve remembers us better than we remember him. Best of everything, because you are the best of everything. Hornel, NY " Mike " MICHAEL JOHN CORTESE ' ■ma- MICHAEL E. BANNISTER Patuxent, MD " Mike " Mike is one of the warmest people I know. Always smiling and laughing as he blows off yet another study hour trying to figure out why " Cnarlie ' s Angels " pre-empts good football games Mike will always be remembered as the only plebe with enough intestinal fortitude to come with me on our mid- night recons. He regularly got less than four hours of sleep dur- ing Plebe Summer while establishing resting places in Plebe Park, exploring the steam tunnels in search of a better way out, booby-trapping heads and rooms, and watching " The Return of the Creature from Boggy Creek, " in Mahan at dawn with Maggot Mike is a true friend and a loyal COAT Post-game evalua- Hon with ' THE COACH " at tailgaters became a ritual and established Mike as an authority on beer and good food (Did I hear a Buusssccchh! ' ) Mike met a lot of girls but fell in love with a ' 71 Vette (Fast and sleek; sorrv. no tunes ) Mike saw a lot of roommates and friends go (where did all my underwear go?), people like Mike Piascik ( " P " ), Mark Bush, Pat Hawk, and Fitz Don ' t forget our post-Nugent concert night ride in the Poconos with " P " and Fred ( " Hey P, ' wake the hell up! " ) Elliot and I think a lot of you and your family, its been a wild four years. Soriy about the Big Mac! WILLIAM D. BRENNAN Vienna, VA " Danger Man " Billy B traveled the beltway and Rt. 50 early one July morn- ing in ' 78 to start something he ' d never forget. Mr. Inconspicuous survived as few of us had to filebe year, fighting Fitz routine- y But this experience paid off well as he made the hockey team ' s bench as a plebe, a posi- tion he hasn ' t relinquished yet Youngster year Bill went straight, for 4.0 ' s and Carolyn. Second class year saw Danger Man in 14th Co Academics nit hard. The trio in our 1 :(X) a.m. ac- tivities: wheat thins, football, wrestling (the fingers), (and let ' s not forget the cupcake incident); all this — the turtle, the blue shouts, and the Brit, too — pro- vided " really effective " enter- tainment during the depressing year Particularly adept at pick- ing up a chapter of cables from classmates in 20 minutes. Bill pooled his resources and made it into Pi Tau Sigma, you Mech E stud Entering first class year, the new CC had a hand-picked staff room which provided little time for study Handling the com- pany ' s problems, Shatts, the Ot- tonwhales, and P F Remp demonstrated Billy B ' s most im- pressive charactenstics, a cool temper and a level head Whether flying or diving, you will be one great asset to the Navy Bill, wash those shorts, will ya! 14 Class of ' 82 285 ctJtr f w M 14 K.ilh cjmi " to USNA (n m Iho hri(5hl »1 Ml Cn-vkKk In- Moling Ihjl Itvi- bjMi " n-spoiiM-. implv wi-rvnl fnougli iMrncd hrr MM l.»wy« r " sIjIun iMrlv i n in pli ' bf NumnuT Fin l M-rm- ltT found Kath .1 hiiini ' .iwav (ri m homi- in Mac- Dunough Mall. Navy diving makini; il marl on iHin bubbly laN MorninR workoul , lailgalrrs, ' V me ' studying and an " N " swoattT highlighlt-d pU ' bt ' yoar Young! lvr life was a bit morv suitable to Kaths in- dividuality and sponlani ' ity was the plan Academics was not one o( her favorite pastimes, but Kath gained more valuable worldly knowledge from her summer excursions The beginning of second class year saw Kath toting her straw to the tailgaters Having her mouth wired shut was cer- tainly not going to affect her social life ' A tally of the miles put on her bicycle, the amount of regs successfully broken, and how many people she knows reaches quadruple figures And who knows how many times the powers of infatuation have left her starry-eyed for weeks at a lime! No doubt Kath and her smile will go far. and no matter where she is. she will discover a wav to have fun ' . d,im- Kath " KATHRYN OABROWSKI I ' .uil h.is Iruli, ..|I r .1 long way since taking the oath way back there in 8 when plebes were plebes and everyone rated what Ihey got away with, unfor- tunately (or Paul, in the early go- ing he didn ' t get away with much No thanks to Parrot or Ll llrum in particular Nevertheless he experienced Academy life to the fullest, from getting fried on a regular basis (everv Jay ol the week) to telling girls in disco dogpen how " nice ' they looked, from drinking all night with the boys to thinking all night with the books A native of New lersey. Paul came to the Academy for a professional education of the militar ' type, but since he was already a genius of st rls. he spent most of his lime trying to figure out a way to beat the system (and almost suc- ceeded) rie led a life that was in- dicative of his spirit Who else would waste good sleeping lime to crawl around in steam tunnels of Mother " B " with a turtle lover, study all night long for barely decent grades, alternate between football, wrestling, and sailing to miss a few formations, or succumb to a few knee opera- tions in order to meet some nice civilian nurses Oh. who could forget Pam. the girl that changed his life and put him into the gear mode Since Pam. Paul has been an all-American pencil neck What a change I don ' t know which is worse, the troublemaker or the bookworm. Look out nuke power, Paul is on the wav Freehold, l PAUL DENHAM , Gregg came to Navy in ' 78 with more qualities of leadership than most graduates leave with His high spirit and Christian ideals touched ihe lives of all who were fortunate to know him as a friend Cregg had many victories while at USNA. each one being a long struggle that seemed to end in disappointmenl Like the good oarsman he was. Gregg worked hard every stroke of the wav with calloused hands, only to finish each race in pain But as the cliche says: " No pain — no gain " You can bet your bottom dollar that Gregg gained much from his long weekends behind the books. 4:00 AM rackouts. and marathon cram sessions. Gregg, you ' ve earned a cham- pion ' s applause! His love at Navy was counting out the final strokes to a victor - over Harvard crew His claim to fame (and mine!) was that he lived in " the oldest room in Ihe brigade. " proudly stating that he was the younger of the two of us! Above all, Gregg will be remembered most for his hum- ble devotion to God. As stated in Leviticus 27:28. " . every devoted thing is most holy unto the Lord " Pittsburgh. PA " Ci-ekendorf " GREGG RICHARD ELMENDORF Linda Mane. " Little One. " hailed from Ihe sunshine and beaches of Melbourne. Florida with dreams of grandeur Her dreams soon turned to harsh realities of Six-N days, come-a- rounds. classes, and her room- mate ' s unusual antics Youngster year found a new Linda, leaving her hometown tennis player holding his racket and hopping over the net into the waiting massive arms of a sober powerlifter This led Linda to many exciting weekends as his 01 fan Linda ' s patience throughout her stay at the Academy was un- surpassed, from Kath and her teeth to the post Saturday night blahs. Linda always maintained control. Yet when it was necessary, this little gal turned into a real dynamo! Looking ahead, our little southern belle now dreams of bridesmaids " gowns, wedding cakes, and the end of five long years! Melbourne, FL " Little One " LINDA M.GANDEE " !-■ ri.iisof ' s: it ' MARY VITA GIORGIO Lake Carmel, NY Marv ' came to the Boat School way back in 78 full of ideals and friendly smiles for all The firsties had a hard time con- vincing her that she did not rate " smiling, but " umpteen " brace-ups later, she finally decid- ed to plav it smart So went plebe vear — ' with SKB, PC and the Bud Club Youngster year was a revela- tion for Mary, with her discovery of the company wardroom A true wardroom " rat, " Mary nevertheless managed to maintain high grades and read her countless novels Other drains on her " TV Time " were the two sports she lettered in at USNA; Varsity Conditioning Squad and Varsity Rack She ' ll certainlv be glad to see the last of the cfreaded mile run Mary ' s experiences at the Academy were many and varied: six-N days, drill, sleeping through classes and restriction, not to mention " time out " for good behavior For Mary, there will never be another ' Seventh Heaven " quite like that at USNA. However, she eagerly looks forward to the end of four long years and is more than ready to toss that four year old, weathered cover up in the air. !f!!!1 14 RUSSELL THEODORE JANICKE Chicago, IL " Mr. 3W " From the " cross that line! " section of Chicago, through the vacationland of Purdue, to the corridors of Bancroft Hall comes that worldly master of instiga- tion, Cocoa-Man. Russ ' s year at Purdue prepared him well for his first semester at the Academy So well, in fact, that he had nothing better to do during finals than bombard the seventh wing parking lot with apples from tne lofty heights of 7-4, much to the dismay of the OOD. Russ learned quickly, the next time he ran, quickly too, from a Marine Corps major at a Forrestal lecture After the " big three " sum- mer, Russ gave up the wild times in Dahlgren Hall for marine engineering and life as a granger ranger Always one to keep his priorities straight though, the following year found our regimental supply officer with three-striper libs, a Fiat X-1 9, and an irresistible urge to travel — anywhere — so long as it was DC Service selection was never a question in this man ' s mind The silent service! But Russ, is Orlando ready for the perfect spiral ' STEPHEN STANFORD JONES Podunk, USA Steve Jones, a fine example of a Midshipman. Stephen was an oasis of sincerity and compas- sion in a brigade often lacking in such attributes But Steve earned his niche in the 14th entity. He survived an entire Plebe summer only a few feet from the likes of Fitzpatricks, Cephases, and Pietr- zaks. He chose thoughts of Chemistry, Mozart, and song to take his mind off the respon- sibilities of adjutantia and graywolf marauding in the Bay He overcame the atrocities of up- bringing in such vile endroits as Montgomery, Fairfax, and the House of ' anderbilt, to find asylum and fulfillment in the caverns of the Mother B. Steve loves his shipmates, his family, and his Lord. Steve ' s hard, he is, he be, he are. CURTIS A. KHOL Lyndhurst, OH " Pretzelman ' This skinny little boy from Cleveland, Ohio did not come to USNA to drink its women and chase its beer. Instead, Curt came to be a Systems Major and managed to have some fun along the wav From the early days of Sparky s wonder squad until those hectic nights as CAO, Curt was locked in a never ending battle with Pieface (alias Bill Rempe), Dangerman, and the Cottonwhale. Rarely in bed before 2 AM, his famous antics after taps ranged from pulling his intoxicated roommate off the 7-4 ledge to wrestling with the Hauckman and having apple and water fights with Howie When he wasn t working on a Systems lab, on a date with the Tektronics, or munching on a chow package, he could be seen dodging Busny ' s oranges and the other debris tossed into the 7th wing parking lot. Curt ' s sum- mers were filled with knee operations, pretty nurses, and nuclear power, leaving him a prime candidate for the neutron Navy Good luck. Curt, and thanks for holding out Class of ' 82 287 14 DENNIS ROY LAND Uncasville, C " r " Buzz " What a great dude ' Dennis is a true scholar, women con- noisseur, and partier — all rolled into one Has it all been said? After deciding that civilian line was too fine, Dennis enlisted in the Navv Not only for the job, but also for the adventure His first led him past " GO " and directly to the USS BARNEY as a snipe. Seizing the opportunity to leave the beautiful resort city of Norfolk, Dennis attended the NAPS class of 78. While at USNA, Dennis became a fine example of positive, consistent leadership Naturally, Dennis found a refuge — the rack. No spare time wasted, he utilized the rack, but this was quickly averaged out by his infamous all-nighters. Political Science and Chinese were his specialties. Dennis ' s adventures have taken him the world over. From visiting obscure villages in Korea, dining in Parisian cafes, and eyeing topless women on the Riviera to eating fallafels in Jerusalem, Dennis eagerly sought new friends and experiences To know Dennis is to better understand yourself Best of luck to Dennis in his career w. B. Mckenzie " William, don ' t mind if 1 call you Bill? " Bill? Brett? Reg- gie? Reggie-bob? Magot? Mag- gotte? Comte de Maggotte? ' Who IS this guy!? " Auckland (New Zealand), England, Pittsburgh, Boston, Lit- tle Compton, THE FLEET? " Is this guy ' Murican? ' Where ' s he from? " Better yet, guys — where is he going?? CARPE DIEM Ben came to Canoe U a mature young man Having ■•pent two years at Duke Univer- sity and two years in the fleet (Rota, Spain). Moods leaves us unmatched in integrity, loyalty, wit, guts, and intelligence, ex- cluding myself of course To the Brigade he 11 be most remembered as Brigade Honor Chairman throughout his four years here To me. Busher. Fitz, hauck. Bannister and Reggie he ' ll be remembered for gin and tonics, his Fiat XI 9 Rosalie (his special ladv), diving, and his let- ter jacket that he flaunted in our faces, solving Ms problems and heading 14B Having been your room- mate for four years, I feel qualified to say the world is get- ting another great leader I for one will miss your nose (and the surgery that failed), your phone, soap, shampoo ana cigarettes; well, maybe not the cigs " You were a great alarm clock, a lousy marcher, but always a terrific friend You ' ll probably find Ben high in the sky. singing an old Moody Blues song someday And when you do you ' ll have passed by one of the best. Charleston, IL " Ben ' BENJAMIN WOFFGRO MOODY Ed was never what you could call a typical midshipman. He rapidly demonstrated tnat he was in a class all by himself Ed first achieved notoriety by volunteering for regimental come-around during plebe sum- mer Well, plebe summer is sup- posed to be a learning ex- perience anyway Soon Ed established his trademark at USNA, the semi-conscious look on his face This zombie-like ex- pression earned him the name ' Rack Man " and no doubt reflected an ardent desire to re- main racking into perpetuity. " Rack Man " normally slept so deeply that shouting, deafening music, and the Blue Angels were equally ineffective at awakening him Despite his renown for sleeping, Ed pulled more than his share of all-nighters Ed was chided a lot for his sleeping habits, the zeal with which he consumed anyone ' s cookies, his friendly headlocks. and even for the way he parted his hair, but Ed gave us all a way to blow off steam when the pressure got rough Good luck big guy, we ' ll miss you Cottage Grove, OR " Ed " EDWARD CHARLES OHON J, W deep pfiioreptes finm ■ i,. Pittsbiui " ■ " !l«aki teitel i j( Cuiiei jirlirieM for ippi lii,;tt«i Ikl iji(iionlhef euert ' f» a » preH ' -raHe [«l " V eiisled , .;;M tlie •_■ wM of i ' i somelkin laeijniisl a pies ilx i,s in ;;!eii swii -Ivloco :i;ti swi t: . eidi sei i a good hi i isbiirgh, 2P« Class of ' R2 LT ' f- Soon U 7 ' " Wewl J ' «IlliS!01IlbJH,lf„. ™« aid no dc-i, " " wientdtsiittcs. .ictaj into ptrpetotT 7 nomallv slept, ™t shoutinj, deile " 111 tht Blue Mjels ' MlfMiveatawikei ' «Pit ' his renom I M PulW nort Iks tofaJ-nigMeis.Edwj i iot foi kis ima liif zeil rth which hi i«i anvone ' s cootes, a i ' lieidlodS:iiideteii!i y he Mited his hjii )i eiisillawytoklof j when the pressiK jo Good luck l«jjuy,»!l u je Grove, OR " I: itawakenirj 14 Tom did his best to convince people he was just your average mid, but deep within, he strug- gled to repress numerous bizarre tendencies He tried to make everyone think he liked being from Pittsburgh, but, in a mo- ment of weakness, confessed his secret desire to be Italian ( " Just call me Guiseppe, " he said). He had girlfnends, but they were only for appearances tie once admitted that, " I slept with Tabor on the first night (of plebe summer) " For over a year we had to pretend that Stuart, the invisible pet dog in his room, really existed for fear that Tom would lose the bubble for good if we didn ' t Tom ' s best quality was his sense of humor; he could find something funny in almost everything. Too bad he nearly caused mass brain damage with his jokes about canaries with bricks in their beaks. Tom validated swimming every year, but only to conceal the fact that he feared swimming more than once each semester To a man with a good head, we salute you. Pittsburgh, PA " Tom " THOMAS R. PARRY TO MY FATHER: How deep are the riches and the wisdom and the knowledge of God! How inscrutable his judgments, how unsearchable his ways! For who has known the mind of the Lord? Or who has been his counselor? Who has given him anything so as to deserve return? For from him and through him and for him all things are. To him be glory forever. Amen. Take care, dad. I ' ll be with you again soon enough. ADORAMUS TE CHRISTE PANIS VITAE Bowie, MD WILLIAM 6. POPOVICH ELLIOn REA6ANS. JR. Crockett, TX " E.R. " Elliott came to Annaj olis with three goals in mind; first, to graduate; second, to play foot- ball; and third, to have a good time doing the other things. He ' s managed well thus far. He ' s famous for his powers of obser- vation. Though always funny, his statements are timely too. In his second week of cruise, he was heard to say, " Do you realize that its been two weeks since we ' ve seen or even talked to a woman? " E R. has a great sense of humor. He was one of only a few firsties aboard his ship that laughed continuously through- out thirty days at sea. What else? Elliott really likes to smile. He really smiled a lot in Rota, Spain where the natives were very friendly. Yolanda ' s one of Elliott ' s favorite people. He says, " Yo ' s a fantastic lady to know! " Only Neptune knows what E.R. will be doing after graduation, but whatever it is, you can bet, if there ' s anyway to make it fun, he will. Have fun E.R. ! WILLIAM H. REMPE Danbury, CT " Remp " Bill showed up on I-day with only one thing on his mind, fly- ing jets. Many late nights and roommates later, he finally made it. Except when at all-calls come- arounds, Remp ' s plebe year was spent hiding out in the back snaft. However, when youngster year rolled around. Bill asserted himself. Using deductive reason- ing, he figured that to fly, he ' d have to be an aero major. This brought about many late nights during the week. But when the weekend came. Bill relaxed by chasing girls at Dahlgren. Always quick to take advan- tage of a good deal, Remp was able to pick up the whistling vette and find a place to park it all in one day. Once a second class, however. Bill heard that fateful slogan, " Sooner or later you ' ll go general. " Taking full advantage of this set bacK, he became Known as the " King of the Rack. " Remp, who could ever forget that Herculean feat of strength you demonstrated at Hood? Best of luck in Naval Aviation and remember, its not the beer that gets you, " its the gas. " Class of ' 82 289 I ' r ' f ' ' 14 RANDY HAROLD SCHUMACHER Buffalo, NY " Randv " Randy had to get in on a wavier for age. He is the only forty-year-old to ever graduate. It was too easy for him to come to USNA directfy after high school, so he chose to be a member of the " Drifty Fifty " for the good Admiral Not particularly caring to go directly to a submarine, he opted for a stay at NAPS where he developed his leadership ability, both on and off the sidelines. This sideline routine proved useful later, because even though he swam like he had webbed feet, he earned his letter in a round about way Randy loved academics here, especially E.E. He loved it so much that he kicked his E M2 physics book all the way back from the final His love of academia earned over to Mahan Hall as he skillfully played the role of Master Craftsman of more than one set We still can ' t figure out how E.E. and hammers work together though " Anyway, " Randy ' s calling is back to the silent service where he will continue to pursue excellence as a lifestyle. JON R. SHAnO West Long Branch, NJ " Shatts " Shafts came to the Academy straight from all-state per- formances in drinking and soc- cer. As a plebe, Shatts took to Navy soccer but not its coaching. Navy ' s loss. Shatts discovered something during plebe year; he was good at academics Deciding to he a Naval architect, Jon ' s youngster year was filled with late nights of studying and labs. But all work and no play makes Jon a dull boy, so weekends were spent with meatball subs, pitchers of beer, and some memorable Dahlgren beauties. After the " big three " sum- mer, second class year brought a transition for Jon to Charlie ' s, all-nighters, refereeing the fights, the Shatts mobile, the boss, and more labs. Shatt ' s would help anybody, in academics or XO instruction, or just by getting the next round, Shatts was always there Well Shatts, what ' s it going to be? P-3 ' s and grilled cheesers or will the Admiral get you first? Whatever you do Bud, the Navy will benefit from it. Take care my friend, cheers? Oh Shatts, who holds the record for most inn- ings pitched in series play? RALPH THOMAS SOULE Hometown: Pamela (I do not consider any city in any state as my hometown. My " hometown " is wherever my girl friend happens to be.) Ralph came to us from the far west, thinking he was at MIT only to discover, shortly after I- Day, that he was at NIT (Naval Institute of Technology). He was able to adjust and breezed through plebe year, despite Skidmore. Upperclassdom found Ralph engrossed in EE and heavy metal, the latter of which he distributed freely to the com- pany, whether they wanted it or not Ralph also became a gouge dispenser, as evidenced by the mountains of gouge in his locker and the GrancfCentral Station at- mosphere his room took on Sec ond Class year during his EE EI sessions Ralph will be best remembered as the only person who could bear to room with the infamous Rackman for more than one semester (three years). The Rackman would have slept through his time at USNA had it not been for Ralph Socially, Ralph managed to split his time between two ladies 7,000 miles apart, though he was almost stuck in Germany a few times Ralph will be entering the world of EDO upon leaving, to the Navy ' s gain. Good Luck! SHAWN W. STROUD Louisville, KN " Storm Cloud " Its not easy to make the tran- sition from water skiing at Tulane to having short hair and wearing a uniform, but Shawn made it look easy As a plebe, ' Shawn was so disciplined that when he wasn ' t powerlifting, he. was either writing English papers or picking up after his roommate However, this couldn ' t last, and youngster year brought about a change from fruit punch at Timmy ' s to beer, and babes at Dahlgren After a while, Shawn finally realized that his true love was much closer to home. In addition to the " big three " summer, second class year consisted of driving his Capri having a fight a weekend, get- ting the gouge, and constantly changing nis mind about service, selection There was never a truer, friend than Shawn. When he thought you were wrong, he let you know it. But if you were in any trouble, he was the first to help Whatever you finally decide to do, my friend, ever if it ' s nuke (who ' d have believed that one plebe year), the best of luck to you. And remember, no carbs ' -ti Color KHSUd ■-3 Ait lit Hinproj -»! II " ■ ' .ml ' " i- " :f suit -iaics,aj 290 Class of ' 82 -r%i ' Sidsoj ' ii-i m K yd fn 1 11(1) fclker ' ■■ ' ■vdiist , -abinj - ' la. ai jMjvo [-Iwojie Ikeal " UOSSp; ? ' «iitai k m 15 HAROLD TURNER ATKINS Anna Maria, FL " Puddles ' In the summer of ' 79, a Florida Colonel packed his son ' s suitcases and sent him to USNA. From that fateful day the legend of Harr - progressed. Always ap- plying the ' ' southern gentleman " personality, Harry became successful in sailing, academics, and most importantly womanizing (you little devil!) The young man from Anna Maria was always a pleasure to be around His friends respected and always took special care of him. ( " Hey Haaaaarry, how are ' da trucks on Route 1? Are the handcuff marks on your wrists gone yet from when Schelks wouldn ' t let you study?) Whether it be chugging water or whatever (drink Roscoe, ' drink!), chasing after a Sea Cow or climbing the ladder of ■ Economic success (ODE presi- ' dent Mr Economics), Harry " was there. " In May of 1982 the Academy will lose one of its finest to the fleet. The call will be surface or nuke, but " Puddles " is a sure bet for success. Harry, you ' re truly going to be missed, but someday we ' ll cross paths again Perhaps over a mai tai on an Anna Maria Island beach? TIMOTHY GARWOOD CANOLL Schenectady, NY " Tim " When Tim sauntered into the Naval Academy on July 6, 1978 it looked like he would be safe from the corrupting in- fluence of his Schenectady bud- dies (Hogan, Will and Ted). No chance! He wound up hanging out with the SchilKS, which could mean crazy things like the Youngster Friday Night Water Chugging Contest. Although Tim ' s major. Chemistry, was supposed to leave him with no time for anything but studying, Tim was never one to turn down a beer Weekends would find him in a waterfront dive titrating all kinds of solutions down his throat with the gang He also found time for sailing and managed to pull in a National Championship for Navy And Tim did all this without getting a single demerit? You would have thought that his big ears and red hair would have at- tracted a little more attention to this mischievous guy Whatever his secret to success is it ' s very likely that Timmy will keep on succeeding as he jets down to Pensacola and tnrough life. Watch your six. Ace! MICHAEL scon CASE Kennett Square, PA " Face " " Faceman " gave up the academic rigors of Penn St for the more laid back lifestyle of good ' ol USNA Unfortunately Michael was in for a bit of a shocker. Although his grades never recovered. Face did ex- tremely well in his other endeavors. After trying his hand at wrestling and the javelin. Face finally settled on sailing On those weekends when Mike wasn ' t sailing you could usually find him terrozing some bar (bars?) Mike was always the one with the bright ideas: leaving the stereo and all the lights on when he went to class in the hope the BOOW would think someone was in the room, or try- ing to get out of a sailing race 1 c summer by getting his division officer to change his orders. Besides his passions for sailing and rack Mike was always one for late-nite studies Many times you could find him typing out nis term papers the nite before they were due — what a great organizer! After two summer cruises Mike has opted for the less exciting life of NFO. We all wish him the best of luck — Go Mikey! MICHAEL GEORGE CHENIAE Lexington, KY " Mikey " When Mike first came to the Academy (complete with long hair ana an even longer beard), back in July of 1979, the world must have thought Abe Lincoln lived. Born in tne back hills of Kentucky, where men are horses and most of the women are too, Mike quickly developed a fine taste for pure-breds. Just look at the women he ' s dated (specifical- ly, " The General " Jone ' s secretary). But don ' t worry Mike; we all know you ' re only interest was to get ahead. Speaking of getting ahead, if Mike thinks Nuc Power will get him there he is as mistaken as the time he figured going to bed by mid- night every night would raise his QPR Nuc Power School will require the upmost of Mike ' s pa- tience and with the amount he ' s got he ' ll have no problem apply- ing himself. After all who else would or could survive an entire year in a room which resembled a zoo, complete with its own killer whale But seriously, throughout the past four years Mike nas been an inspiration to us all and deep down under (that ' s the only place a sub will take you), we all wish him the best of luck as a Submariner, " Bridge-Con-Aye. " Class of ' 82 291 iT r , J J 15 JAMES GLEN COLASITO Bakersfield, CA " Simba " MICHAEL PAUL CROWLEY Bel Air, MD " Crow " CHARLES ALLAN GEPFORD San Diego, CA " Geps " ELORIDGEHORD, III Kingsport, TN " Tuck ' Simba came to Annapolis after finding his way out of the potato fields of the San Joaquin Valley He made himself scarce plebe year by managing the foot- Dall team in the fall and putting the shot for the track team the rest of the year Simba sustained himself on a never-ending sup- ply of junk food second and third class year His appetite never affected his academics, but if gave him a hard time on a mile run or two Simba was never hard to identify in a crowd due to his own version of an Italian accent. Simba was never one to let a good lime stand in his way — who will forget him at Army second class year or how he " slinked " in the Philippines on first class cruise? Simba chose to go nuke power because the food is better on subs and it will keep him out of Tabor ' s on Friday nights Hyman ' s fleet will never be the same. ' Take her down, " Simba. Mike came to Navy with a clean, wholesome image, straight out of high school, and he spent the majority of his first semester studying However, he soon developed a few vices, to include alcohol During youngster year he could occa- sionally be observed leaving downtown bars in search of . . well whatever he was in search of he didn ' t need to go too far Coming from a nearby town, Mike knew the local turf well (especially Ginny, Beth, and Karen), and being on the wrestling squad surely never cramped his style on the turf. Mike has been an avid member of the USNA Star Gazing Society (the ones who look for stars on their collars in the mirrors of Mother B) for all but one semester, and we all know what happened then, don ' t we Mike? Crow had few problems at Navy As a matter of fact, Mike ' s only problem seemed to be the hole that followed him around everywhere he went I ' m talking about the one he ' s always standing in Come on, nobody ' s really that short. In all seriousness, Mike was a great person and a better friend to nave around His intelligence, good nature, and profes- sionalism will serve him well wherever he goes. Geps (or Gaip) stumbled in- to these hallowecf halls by way of that vast wasteland some call California He claims it was ac- cidental ( " I was at this great par- ty, then, like WOW, the next tning I knew 1 was braced up! " ), but it is rumored that his Dad (Commander Father Sir) may have had something to do witfi it Whatever the case, he was here — destined to become an American fighting man To prepare for this goal he fought battles against such awesome foes as Jack Daniels, Jim Beam and even somebody ' s old Gran- dad Geps proved successful in these fights, a lucky thing too because nis " battle with the sex- ies " has been more challenging In the battle of Great Lakes he had to wrestle a three striper (of sorts) to the mosquito infested grasses of " Boot Camp Hill " Now he has higher aspirations and plans to conquer a Belgium fortress single-handedly(?). Chuck is also a lover of " music " (Who are Duran-Duran, Roxy Mosic and Adam and the Ants anyway?) He enjoyed many a horizontal workout with the Doors on the stereo and Doris on his mind Yes, the world ac- cording to Garp is a strange one and we only hope that he really does go Nuke so Europe and America can rest in peace. Glow get ' em Geps! Tuck came to USNA from the prestigious Webb School following a one year detour at NAPS Failing to be one of the great academicians of our time, he quickly became a leading con- tender for the Anchor Among his top achievements was suc- cessfully (well, somewhat suc- cessfully, anyway) completing four semesters of college math while never understanding anything more complicated than addition He never let academic problems interfere with his two favorite pastimes, drinking beer in dives and playing the ponies He survived many hangovers including one of mammoth pro- portions prior to the Army march-on Second Class year He discarded his only serious girlfriend Plebe year, but was alwavs available for a one night stand Tuck came to the Academy as a recruited soccer player, but retired at Coach Myers ' request Youngster year He then became the Walter Payton of 3rd Batt football and starred in numerous other intramurals Mr Hord is destined to become one of the Navy ' s truly great boat drivers. 292 Class of ' 82 15 t After four long years it looks like " Ears Mckenna ' ' may finally graduate Though he started out as a Narc, he ' s made a 180° phase shift to general engineer and nuclear glow-boy Always the athlete, he seldom missed his afternoon runs with Cone, yet still managed to play 150 lb foot- ball and box. Jay has the classic Green-Grass-and-High-Tides outlook on life (ever seen someone laugh for six hours straight?). His California mellow disposition that has helped him float through USNA so easily will be one of his greatest assets in the future Stick it in there Jay and you ' ll reach high places. El Cajon, CA " Ears McKenna " JOHN J. KENNA Pat conveniently strolled in from nearby Arbutus, Maryland to pursue his naval career. Although being a mechanical engineer caused the little Irishman to burn the midnight oil often, his aspirations for recreational drinking were not hindered His love of music and alcohol (what a duet!) led to his colateral billet as company air guitarist. Whether it be perform- ing at parties. Lake VVaterford picnics, or on the stage of a New Jersey bar, Pat would always bring down the house with a stunning rendition of " The Who " Our Irish beermeister has done extensive travelling in the past four years to several hot spots including memorable ex- cursions to Easton, PA (Lafayette College) His smile and per- sonality have created many great friendships, except with the fourth class (just ask Captain Bennion!). Social etiquette was also developed over the years. At Dam NIeck, Pat was kind enough to politely introduce Ralph to Mrs Company Officer Aamiral Rickover will be fortunate to get Mickey, a fine student and per- sonable fellow who will be greatly missed. Arbutus, MD " Mick " JOSEPH PATRICK MADDEN. JR. After studying " the mean- ing of life " for two years at Fordham, John left the security blanket he calls " The City " and joined the rest of the real world here in sunny crabtown Plebe summer was not a problem for him, but his squad leader had a difficult time with the dialect, as did all of us ( " Have a cup a cwaf- fee. " " ) Weekends were alway s cherished and never wasted Having two brothers, (that liked to party), studying pre-med med school at Georgetown U didn " t hurt. And they were his spon- sors, no less! John finally nar- rowed down his weekend part- ners to one New Yorker ancl one Virginian He did well in both cases and will never regret it What J P lacked in academic ability, he more than made up for in professional knowledge and the application of it Con- sistently commended for his outstanding officer-like qualities, he has proven that high academic achievement does not always predicate a successful leader John will always " ' look out for his men " ' and be an asset and model to those around him PS. One of these days, the Indians will finish ahead of the Yankees in the AL East, and Til have the last laugh! Little Neck, NY " J. P. " JOHN P. McDonnell, jr. Mills drifted into Annapolis from the bulging metropolis of Niles, Kansas. (Or was it Salina? You never could figure that out!) Mills was loved by one and all in the company, even the Company Officer who affectionately referred to him as " " the Dirtball. " While at USNA Mills also grew culturally. When you entered his room you had two choices of music. Pink Floyd or Led Zepplin. Academically he was nothing short of a stud; I mean 9 out of 50 on a multiple choice physics final and in one case not realizing he had a final until he woke up that morning. After realistically appraising his academic situation Mills decided against Nuc power and all the " ' fun ' " courses he would have had to take 1 c year (ie-wires and diffy-Q ' s). Instead, Mills opted for Navy " s best — surface line. During the weekends, while most of his buddies were out par- tying, you could ususally find Mills spending a quiet evening with Lisa preparing for his future role as a hubby. Mills, the Academy will never be the same without you, and surface line will never be the same when you join them. Best of luck to you and Lisa; may you have a happy, suc- cessful life Salina, KS " Mills " WILLIAM DOUGLAS MILLER uiiiier-:;. " : Class of " 82 293 rr J J 15 Our Uvorilr Cnnford CKugjr NlumbltHl out i f Ihi- Rat jnJ mjriiii-il into Annjptilis in |uly ol 78 Bui Ti ' rr - w.i nol oni- lo forgft .iIhiuI homo (or long Mr jlw.iy wjilrd anxiously Jl Ihf mail do k lor nows from Ihi- Chronicli " and nows ho didn ' t ff ad ho got from l.ouio Torn ' startod plobo yoar with a low profilo and a low QPR. but ho n-fusod to bo quiol for long Plobo yoar ho mado his mark by oating a do on cannon- balls io oarn earn-on and youngstor yoar ho mado his mark on a cortain tail light As timo pavsod ho bocamo moro popular with his classmati-s as woll as with tho liKal womon Ho ofton droamod of tho cirl from Moun- tainsido but didn ' t lot that roNlrain him from making limo with tho girls from Notre D.imo and tho big Ikiwio womon But it was " somo girl " who kept Terry iKcupiod most of first and sec- ond class year. When Terry wasn ' t playing lady ' s man he was the best party-and-road trip-partner one could ask for (He owns a piece of the bar at Riordans ) Terry, if a guy from exit II who can ' t drive a stick can learn to fly, you ' ll be tho best damn Navy pilot ever Good luck ' Crantcr.i 1 I ' itpv " TERRENCE BLAIR MORAN Ted, affottu naloly known as Toddy Boar, is a prominent mombor of the NAIK, tho Naval Academy dingy s.iiling loam Tod IS l io captain of tho team, and since his arrival tho team has won thrt ' e national champion- ships Tod take-, his s.iiling v . ' T seriously, as a matter of fad, he has taken mo through several force-IO hurricanes in tho early mornings Ted lusts after two things, a beautiful British racing ?;reon MCiB and the girls that oilow He believes in a girl in every port but ma|ors in girls from Ireland and South Carolina Ted has done several cra y things in his lifetime, and two are memorable taking un- precedented high dives and plucking the hairs off of chicken nreasis Ted has spent many a " social " evening at nine acorn. Nocturnal visitors are Tod ' s favorites, some of whom are real and some of whom aren ' t Ted has this thing about hair, it grows loo much in the wrong places. He ' s one of the few peo- ple known to have to shave his chest and comb his back Ted has found the wonders of flight, and he will soon leave his MGB behind and climb aboard the Tomcat Milw.iukff.WI ' Teddv " THEODORE H.MORTONSON ESTEBAN RAOUL MURILLO Harbor Citv, ( .A ludn ' Esteban Raoul Murillo is a one-man vigilante aspiring to devour each of the high step- ping, fast trotting foxes of our time (i e — Steve Martin and Dan Ackroyd of " Saturday Night Live " ) Juan suffers, however, from one minor ailment known as " GQ Syndrome " " Steve ' s pacesetting activities include ex- pertise not only as a member of the Karate Club but also as founder and manager for both the Karen ' s and Lisa ' s fan clubs In addition to maintaining his athletic appearance (mark one, mod zero physical stud type), Steve maintains his curly black locks by a 140 decibel dosage of " Blondie " three times a week while simultaneously ac- complishing his systems engineering homework If God had desired man to fly, he would have created Ksteban Murillo; Steve should have no trouble with flight, his aspired specialty To sum it up F.steban " ' |uan ' " Murillo — an all-around good dude DAVID KEITH PALMER Buft.ilo, ' 21-Palms " David Keith Palmer, com- monly known as 29-Palms, was born and raised in Buffalo, New York, which to him is somewhere between Hollywood and the Arctic As a mechanical engineer, Dave studies at ran- dom or when his weekends are threatened For a " mech-E " ma- jor, he has a vocabulary limited to the following; Awright, cool, no problem, vo, bogus, false, Bogart, jam, gO. funk, and loan me some money. Dave has focused his four years here on the magazines that he subscribes lo, " GQ, " ' " Money, " ' and " Playboy " Quiet and cool, Dave spends more money than he ' ll be making in the next five years. This is to enhance his GQ looks and his capacity to tame beautiful women Speaking of beautiful women, this man has the greatest approach to obtain- ing them; he scopes them out, observes the scenerio, sets up an OP-order and executes an ap- proach Dave drives a mean car which makes up for this mellowness He aspires to drive the best cars, wear the best clothes, and entertain only the best women — nothing but the best for the best. ; )4 Class of ' S: 15 When he took his first steps. Brandy walked into furniture, walls, and anything that stood in his way. His motTrier was con- cerned, but the doctor explained that the child was just very stub- born and expectecl everylhing to move out of his way! This stub- born determination, however, was accompanied by a hveli sense of humor. Any time you need your lights turned off or things thrown around your room dur- ing study hour, just ask Brandy to stop by You ' ll know when when he s in the area by his unique laugh AAAHHHH!!! Brandy ' s always up to something, but, " Ya have more fun when you ' re nuts! " As a firstie, Brandy dreams of his " hot " ' 74 Comet, a little cooperation, and his beautiful family- in Montana. Brandy knows the Lord Jesus Christ as his personal Savior and constant companion, and his heart ' s desire is to share with you about Jesus ' unselfish, never-ending love for you and the new, eternal life you can have simply by ask- ing Jesus to take over your heart Pray, press on and praise God! You ' re a true brother. Rubes. Luke 24:44-49. Kalispell, MT " Brandy " BRANDON CRAIG RUBY The Schilks is a way of life. It all started plebe summer with, " That ' s right there ' s no excuse! " " Schilke! What are you laughing at now?! " I ' ll never forget seeing the moon rising over the Chesapeake as Schilks hopped into his top rack. Oh yeah, how many of you have ever seen a bowling ball with a crew cut? Weekends, whether rubbing foreheads with huge firsties or asking people to be riis sponsors, Rat-Lips and Pinhead (as he most affectionately called them!) were usually around to help out. The Schilks and women — it must have been his hot, flashy sports car. Anybody seen that thing around? " Yean, just check in those boxes from Great Bri- tain; I think most of it ' s in there! " Pete was the same way with women as he was on the foredeck of Dandy, Alert, Spit- fire, Astral and Constellation — FAST!!! Pete had it all, brains, looks, charm, a sense (?) of humor, and style — but most of all he had a lot of good friends. Drink a guiness stout for me Schilks! Oakpark, IL " Schilks " PETER STUART SCHILKE .stsnencsetsiP jij executes Jn q ,e drives " I " , - es «P f " ' as « ' " ' PATICK ANDREW RENO Sanford, FL " Screamo " Pat, known to his classmates as " Dome, " makes his home in the sunny land of Sanford, Florida. A four-year member of Navy ' s varsity soccer team, Pat has earned the prestigious " N " star. Pat is your all-American midshipman You may see him cruising Annapolis in his silver 280-Z or in Wendy ' s getting something " hot ' n ' juicy ' Pat is also known as the " Hood Heart- breaker. " Many a night he ' s broken a young girl ' s heart, and I mean young! Pat ' s academic achievements are " generally " in- credible He ' s worked hard to maintain a low profile Pat tend- ed to blend in with the mids that fiarted their hair in the middle n fact his part is going every- day We all wish Pat the best of luck. The Shaft will sleep better knowing Pat is defending the skys of tlie free world. Good luck Hairless! WILLIAM ROGERS. Ill Chicago, IL " Rog ' Bill Rogers, better known as " The Rog, might have been born in Chi-town but it was not his destiny to remain there very long. As soon as he was old enough to speak. Bill was a travelling man. His world-wide travels have taken him to exotic pUces that most of us only dream about As a result of his extensive travels. Roe has become a man of many good tastes and customs, as evidenced by his efforts to pur- chase a certain women ' s cologne which has not yet hit the American market — " Tour de France. " During his years at the Academy, Bill has gained the reputation of being the terror of the fourth class If an unlucky plebe had the great misfortune of being caught up in Mr. Rogers ' fury, the parasite would " perish " into a mere nothingness. However, underneath that rough exterior is the soul of a pussycat, whose pastimes are to drive his 280Z, read comic books, chase beautiful women and watch the Bugs Bunny Show All the above is just a small exJmple of Bill ' s af- finity to be like nis Pops. He laugKs and talks, but he does not play. Class of ' 82 295 f ei v. 15 " Nil " came lo USNA frurn Jhtf Und of hoosic. ihr brredinR ground of ocoinogrjphpr and nolso-hol Irjck trams Hravy »tudv MThcdulc or chow calU did not pha»r Strvr during plobf vcar .u. hr studiously avoided both and ran-ly got caught at either Steves t-oucation con- tinued into the upperclais years with such adventures as Satur- day nights, working for T ' lc li v and science and engineenng leminars As Steve developed the habit of wasting lime to a fine art. his evenings were Wept busy with censoring cartoons and taking phone calls from the Cleveland Indians ' statistician (The phone lines were kept busy among Cleveland, Annapolis, and KCentucky for two years ' ) As first class year dawned, Steve began to look to future horizons and the homd thought that one dav he might have to sit down and study a book Throughout four years. Steve remained a cheerful and interesting fnend The " Shell Answer Man Award " was not easily given away Steves in- telligence and imperturbability will make him a success throughout life Melrose ' Nlitz " STEPHEN J. SOMNin Zoid graduates having sur- vived four years of some strange riMimmate combinations, from Plebe Summer when he, The Schlicks and Baby Hubba caught their fair share of ibuse (Thank you Ma)or B»ib ' ). to the day he somehow found himself with The Bear and someone named Malthau It was then that he received his other nickname, " Sahara " The Bear thought it had something to do with what John ' s sense of humor had in common with the desert )ohn has a wide range of talents, from being a star on the batt football team to being a genious on the computer ter- minal (He loves tne damn thing!), or from jumping out of airplanes to tying tne smallest ties in the universe He also has a knack for finding nice girls The latest picture has been under the blotter for quite a while, and Spearzo isn ' t talking about it Hmmm . . . John ' s a bright guy who firmly believes in some things and does something about it He ' s quite a guy and a fine friend St. Joseph, MI " The Spearzoid " JOHN GERARD SPEAR Throughout the years, lit- tered with prevsure and toil as a bull ma|or (poll sci), the " Verge " has developed quite a unique alliance with his biHjks From Russian (.Vustrni ' ia, or is it StTO%ano P) to Soviet history, he has delved into the depths of Russian thought and counter- thought, consequently, he ' s shown amazirig double-agent possibilities ' ? " rnen again, as president of the Cesare Borgia ran Club, managing editor of Tht 1.0%. and VP of Pi Sijfmfl Alfiha (Poli SCI honor society). Verge has shown unmatched versatility as a poet Some outstanding qualities include a cultivated and renowned sense of verbosity, an eccentric love for Caps hockey (which only sucking on hockey sticks can cure), a high state of entropy when stonng clothes and keeping the room clean, and a dose of very bad luck with a certain young lady and the ring dance that never was Other than resembling Walter Matthau, however, John is sincerely admired for his coolness, nonchalance, and unique brand of humor. His is the future! Derwood, MD " Verge " JOHN CARL VERGELLI Kev comes from Beach Bum, Flonda, his nose — well, who knows? However, as usual, Kevin has put one of his many disadvantages to good use He chose the aero major as the best use for his wind tunnel Besides geeking, sleeping, and pumping iron to maintain his ape-like appe arance, Kevin dreams of women and flying. Yes, " dreams " is the right word. I guess this explains nis going overboard when he finally gets one He likes to utilize every minute he can with a girl, that ' ' - why he spends his hard-earned 1 c weekends in his van with his favorite female Kev is also a firm believer in women at the Academy, at least those at Dahlgren As for flying, he just heads to the nearest roller-disco and tries to stay away from his good buddies on the rink All seriousness aside, Kev has done pretty well at Canoe U He has an N for sailing (no rud- der or headstay needed), a few stars, and mega stripes Good luck in Navy Air Ready — Hup! " Merritt Island, FL " Kev " KEVIN THOMAS WILHELM 3Qf. Cla«of ' R2 16 I 1 ANDREW HAMILTON WILSON Kokamo, IN " Orca " Andy Wilson hails from Kokomo, Indiana and is the last of three brothers to graduate from USNA. In the hall he has been known as " Orca the Killer Whale, " " Shamu, " " Drew-man, " " Baby Bubba, " and " The Kokomo Kid " Andy has enjoyed sailing at USNA; whenever he was not chained to a coffee grinder he was on the aloha deck ' Saying good-bye to his I breakfast lunch dinner various- snacks. He did a fine job clean- ' ing up the company area as first j lieutenant We finally found out ' where he had hidden all the gar- bage — in his locker, in his I closet, in his desk, . . In fact An- 1 dy is such a stickler for . cleanliness that he even took a four-hour shower one night after I a company dining-in Seriously I though. Drew is by far the most I easy-going guy in the whole ' company, how could anyone not ■ get along with a whale? We ' ll all I miss you, " Baby Bubba " Good I luck in the future. " Thanks Mom and Dad " — signed " 03 " WILLIAM THOMAS BARTRAM Bothell WA " Tramp " Bill arrived in Annapolis from that great (?) northwestern city of " Brothel, " Washington, via that unique institution NAPS. Through his many childhood experiences (he was a Navy brat), he slowly but surely compiled enough information to form " The Bartram Chronicles. " Like fairy tales, these stories all end in tne same way. Not with " they lived happily ever after " , but with " it was great " In addi- tion, these stories always con- tained the Bartram Factor. This universal law, not to be confused with Murphy ' s Law, states that any numerical quantity in the story must be ha lved to attain the truth (B.F.; truth or reality = x 2). There is also the 60, 40, 35 corollary. Of course we can ' t forget the many " Marine Corps mornings ' he had either. But then there ' s always DAMTRAMID, where Bill had his Waterloo. He was such a fun loving guy until he met what ' s her name . . that ' s right, Bessy. All those sleepless nights when his roommates stayed up worry- ing about him. Although he ' s aiming for Navy Air, after all those M. CM. ' s I thought he ' d go Green instead of that life with fast women, fast ' Vettes and fast jets. JOHN ARTHUR BU6BEE Wilberham, MA " Bugs " John " Bugs " Bugbee, known to his fellow baggers, rather sailors, as " Overide ' (for his un- canny ability to override a wench) arrived at USNA from the famed town of Wilberham, Massachusetts. He specifically states that he doesn ' t ' pawk the cawr " like his fellow residents in Massachusetts, but he has yet to convince any of us that this is so. John has an insurmountable amount of worldly knowledge and for this reason is affec- tionately known to some of us as " Mr. Gouge. " He has had the privilege of earning a black " N " but that ' s what girls will do to you . . . one specific one in mind. Simply because he built a Heathkit stereo receiver he thought he could master the electrical engineering major here. As of now we ' re not sure who has mastered who. One day we ' ll undoubtedly see " O.R " in the cockpit of some Navy Marine Corps aircraft with a piece of strawberry licorice in his mouth . . . and in Blue Angel number five. THOMAS BUTERBAU6H Nomstown, PA " Boots " Coming from that develop- ing industrial super-city, Nor- ristown, Pennsylvania, Boots ascended on the Naval Academy ignorant of the restrictions of military life. But after only three years, Tom has been molded into a lean mean sailing management major machine who is admired by all (all is a bum who lives in 7th wing parking lot). Boots has a personality that people love to be near. His wit keeps you laughing, his conversation keeps you entertained, and just by mere comparison, he makes you feel important. Boots can usually be found in one of four places. Most of Tom ' s time is spent sailing or go- ing to a sailing related activity (i.e. Annapolis-Oxford regatta, wild parties, etc.). During study hour, our hero can be found pinging through the halls trying to borrow some change for the coke machine (a coke is a sailor ' s pre-game meal). At times not to t e mentioned. Boots can be found speeding around in his love wagon to and from a bucket of steamers at Riverside ' s. But when Boots gets bored with the above there is only one place left for him to go . . the rack! With Tom ' s experience with hot air and wina application, flight school was an obvious choice. Class of ' 82 297 16 Kr ' - ' fcV i . Frans flojlfd into thi yard «nc sunny July morning afirr a long ridi- from boauliful Rich- mond Hi ' earned wilh him, deop in hir. mind, a dri ' am Through r V !• r ' t h 1 n g , academic dif- ficulties, steerage runs, and wasted all-nighters, Frans nur- tured his dream He knew he was good In fact, an endowment from the National Society for the Advancement of Performing Arts, (Blues Division), financed the Phantom " Porsche that oc- cupied the closets and shelves of 7252 He realized his dreams and aspirations during Second Class year, when, due to his love for the stage, he went on tour pro- moting that ancient form of art. The Blues His life changed for the bet- ter, but maybe that was the result of the intimate conversation he had with a VW and its bumper More handsome and wiser, Frans now frequently uses Amencan cars in pursuit of women from the many continents Although there will be those that miss him, academia will breath a collective sigh of relief as F.J. (hopefully) drives off into the sunset Richmond, VA " Jake " FRANS JOSEPH COETZEE Bill came to us from an unheard of and unimaginable little town in Florida called Tilusville He did, however, bring up a few friends from Florida (including Molly Hatcht, Lynyrd Skynyrd and the Out laws) Coop ' s mark in history at the Naval Academy was being a distinguished member of tne varsity rack team As a matter of fact, it IS rumored that he was the Rack National Champion during his youngster year Not to be remembered for his racking prowness alone, however, he was also known throughout the Brigade (or at least the penthouse) as the " White Works Brigade Commander " On the weekends. Bill spent a lot of time (in his not-so-legal car) at such places as the River- side, Clankes and Pien Seven For those of us who have Bill as our " Porkchop, " we can only hope that he doesn ' t miss as many classes (as he did at Ol ' US sIA) when he returns down south to Athens. Good luck, Cish, you ' ll always have a rack at Mother-B ' s house. Titusville, FL " Coop " WILLIAM GEORGE COOPER DWAYNE CHARLES CLARK Hialea, FL Dwayne Clark, hailing from Hialesh, Florida, showed up at USNA ready to conquer all, only to find early defeat from uniform races and swimming Fortunate- ly these were the worst of his worries Dwayne decided to pick a chemistry major and better his technique of osmosis It paid off bringing him to the top of the class and saving great amounts of energv allowing him to letter in Pee ' Wee (ISO ' s) Football despite the holding call against Army Having a love for the beaches and big biceps, youngster afternoons often found Dwayne on Red Beach or in the Halsy weight room Dwayne ' s second plebe summer (detail this time) found him once again doing uniform races. How long does it take to go from Bowie to Khakis? Service selection will be typical of Dwayne ' s pattern, finding him asleep in the deep beneath a sun lamp proving nudes can get a tan. LYNNEANNGOE Ada, OH " Coe Bear " Coe Bear hails from the teaming metropolis of Ada, Ohio, Ada being known for its Mellow Creme, girls ' champion- ship basketball team, Pitts and purple, coming to USNA was a cultural shock for Lynne for two reasons, one because there are more Mids here than Adaites there and two, everything here is blue instead of purple Lynne doesn ' t study much at night because she has such a crowd of her friends that stop by to see her there ' s no time for work When Tex is seen, she is usually doing one of three things: eating, sleeping, or play- ing basketball. She excels, of course, at all three Among Lynne ' s most amaz- ing skills Ls her ability to chug a full mug of beer in less than two seconds — she ' s won many a free brew with that one! Of course she ' s most well known for her fast men and fast cars(?)! We ' ll leave that one alone Looking forward to gradua- tion, Lynne is eager to hit the Fleet With what she is still undecided, but I ' m sure she will give it a good one-two. 298 Class of ' 82 16 10 kir, ' , " we a- I ' tmisi id al o: nido«: Brad took a road trip after high school and ended up at USNA from unheard of Rockv- mount, North Carolina Brad ' s claim to fame here was his natural attraction for Navy Air As a matter of fact. Brad asked his squad leader on I-day, " Where ' s my F-14? " Brad ' s career here consisted of more than day dreaming over flying There was some effort put into grades and a little into hav- ing a clean record, but most of his energy was put towards stay- ing sane. Sanity for Brad includ- ed cranking the tunes and " mellowing out. " On weekends it meant an ice cold Bud (quite a few, in fact). If studying got too boring, vou could see Brad and the Coop cruising to steerage Brad liked road trips and headed down south on many weekends Graduation and an F-14 are right around the corner Brad If you ' re only half as good at flying as you were at blowing off USNA, you ' ll be a legend in your own time Ace! Rockvmount, NC ROBERT BRANFORD CRAFT Jack condescended upon us from the sweet Virginia town of Alexandria Endowed with ex- traordinary ' charisma and a very special purpose. Jack exhibited his leadership capabilities early on in his career The high point of his leadership career was his now-famous denunciation of the plebe system, " Give me big n ' steak burgers or give me death " Plebe year for Jacklin saw the f)assing of the infamous U.VA. etter as well as the classic Morison gambit On the advice of his samurai mentor, he left his first love, poly-sci, and took up the rigid study of poetry and prose by Challer and Hemm- ingway Not one to stand on brains alone. Jack was constantly striving to reach new heights on the field of athletic endeavors While he has left his mark on the sports of frisbee, kilt racing and cycling, he is still working for an ultra-light-weight crew team on which to showcase his talents. Jack will always be remembered for his patient ear, deep feelings and right words at the right times. Best of luck Jack as you go in search of your wings of gold. Alexandria, VA " Jack " JOHN MORISON DAVIDSON I GREGG DAVIS EDELMANN Northeast, PA " Eddie " Who, in the eerie city of Northeast, Pennsylvania, would have thought that one of their fellow grapepickers would rise to greatness among the ranks in the brigade of midshipmen? The answer to that question is nobody. Upon Gregg ' s arrival any hopes of greatness sped right past his room because of his " Eye Corps " sign posted on the door. Unfortunately his rise in the ranks had a slow descent as the sound of laughter filtered into his room. Things did get better for Gregg, he soon caught on the system and sweated his way through the academy. But in all fairness, Gregg isn ' t all work I can remember a couple of times when he fooled around. When he was a plebe, he had a wild time at the Notre Dame game in Cleveland, just ask Bob! And because of his many intense hours playing Galaxiam at Pete ' s he was named president of the Annapolis sector of the Darth Vadar Fan Club Often Gregg was noticed losing touch with reality He was an avid sports fan and rooted for any team from the Pennsylvania city of Champsburg — the city of pitts He thought those teams were great, even the ice hockey team, the Penguins (I still think he made that one up!) Good luck to Gregg, the Steelers and the Pirates, they ' ll need it. COLLEEN ELLIS Modesto, CA " El " " El " hailing from Modesto, California has endeared herself to the hearts of many during her internship here at USNA Her naivete, contrary to her reputa- tion as a " California girl, " surfac- ed upon her arrival here plebe summer. Overheard on the first day — " I didn ' t know that the Naval Academy was on the water?! " And she was off and running! With a start like that there was only one way to go — up. So Colleen embarked on a career as an aeronautical engineer. Since then. Colleen has breezed through the four year program here at the " Boat School. ' Lest she be labeled a " geek, " Colleen, " a jock of all trades, " played musical sports teams through her four years, par- ticipating in both indoor and outdoor track, rifle, gymnastics, batt fencing and batt track, track being her forte All America, Leener! Congrats. Thus, El will graduate with the mission of the Naval Academy behind her, having developed herself mentally, physically and . . morally? Go Navy Air! Class of ' 82 299 S3 r " . 16 DEBORAH MIKI FURLAN Davidsonville, MD " Debo " Deb was one of two people 1 knew Plebe year who could go home on Saturdays Home being in distant Davidsonville, Maryland, and there she went to the woods and to fantastic Japanese cuisine. Whoever said that USNA wasn ' t a commuter college? Deb has a couple (just a cou- ple?!) of quirks She seems to en- joy being trapped in a cave, kiss- ing the head of an ass, and being burnt at the stake. Actually, she is |ust one of the Masquerader ' s finest performers ana always seems to wind up with a lead Deb ' s gift for the arts can be seen in other areas as well She enjoys dancing (ballet), art, and music, and she is a member of the women ' s fencing team. Why is such an artsy person a Systems Engineer? — wno knows! I would have to say that out of all of her activities here, and they are numerous, the tower jump has to be her all-time favorite I mean, how many peo- ple earn the name " Scarface for jumping into water? Louie (one of a tno, you know: Louie, Huey and Duey) is occasionally accused of being a space. It is said that " a dreamer lives for eternity " . STEPHEN CLARK 60LAY Altoona, lA " Dog " Not many Mids get a nickname like Hounddog, but then, not many Mids look like a lazy bloodhound sunning on an Iowa porch Steve shuffled to Navy in the footsteps of his brother and to the pleading of the swimming coach However, Steve ' s feet were smaller than brother ' s and he never got to wet a toe for Navy He left a girl behind at home, and he still sees her, unlike all the other Mids; but that ' s where his loyalties end Steve says he doesn ' t enjoy drinking, so he must be a masochist. " Dog " stories abound, from laying an obstacle in Ox- bow ' s entry. Second Class year at the Hile ' s, iced tea exits from Winston ' s, to the attempted genocide of the Annapolis police department And when Dog wasn ' t allowed out to play, you could expect his buddy J.D. to come visit his room Go Navy Air, but remember our bet, buddy ALBERT J. GRECCO Poughkeepsie, NY " Grec " Big Al was one of sweet six- teen ' s most colorful per- sonalities. Grec added a new dimension to our company wardroom life by constantly amazing us with his vivid lingo concerning the action on the television. He shared a par- ticularly interesting relationship with the General " Felix and Oscar " spent three years room- ing together and they settled on an amiable separation as firsties Their " discussions " still ring through the halls. Lucky in love, unlucky with cars was Grec ' s unofficial motto His favorite automotive mystery novel was " Death of a Pinto " fs it still in Baltimore Al? Now he is " reliant " on his K-car to get him to his ladies Al had an active social life while at the Academy From Edgewater to Hood, he at- tracted many a fair lass. When Grec wasn ' t on a road trip, he kept Lt D ' s desk com- pany at night as he unraveled the mysteries of E E This dedica- tion, plus a little nicotine and caffeine, will make Al a 24 hour- a-day asset to the nuclear fleet. STEPHEN CHARLES HEID Orange, TX " Steve Babes " Heid, Ho! The familiar words ring clearly as he takes off his warm-up jacket, picks up a basketball and gets ready to enter the game Then once again, a little less clearly as he puts down the ball, puts his warm-up jacket back on and sits back down on the bench. " Sure, " he says, " Can you say pick a dif- ferent sport? I know you could. " And so ne did — from basketball to football, various company sports, varsity crew and back to coaching the company B-ball team, excelling always but never quite satisfied Something can certainly be said for persistancy Persistancy just about covers it No matter what happened. Steve was determined to graduate as one of two Mech E ' s in the company Persistancy cer- tainly described his love life . . . there seems to have been hardly a moment when he wasn ' t in love with someone, (just friends, of course) As he jets through the skies or builds bridges for the Navy, we can all rest assured that his wit, humor and gentle sarcasm will supplement his persistance and make him a success at whatever he does. Good luck Steve! 6. -.,■» ' . ' • » ; ' " kr s 3 iF P i 16 THOMAS ROSS HIPSCHMAN Raped City, SD Tom wandered into the Naval Academy from the small and little known state of South Dakota Little did the Naval Academy realize that Tom would be a legend in his own time As a matter of fact, he was the first second class ever to be appointed as white-works Brigade Com- mander Tom ' s immortal words, " Who invited you here, anyway! ' were heard practically throughout the Brigade Tom ' s time here, however, wasn ' t total- ly devoted to dodging his profes- sional responsibilities. He managed to find time to frequent the " Riverside " often becoming somewhat acquainted and taken in as a displaced redneck We ' ll always remember Tom with a golf club in one hand and a beer in the other saying, " Hey! How about bingo, bango, bongo! " RICHARD HUNT Duncdan, FL This little hampster cruised into Annapo ' a day early from NAPS but still a dollar short. When Diggs told him to show the boys in Dave ' s squad how to make a rack because of his prior experience, " Hunto " almost had to consult that big blue book to find out what a hospital corner was. Halfway through plebe summer Rick almost headed home to Tampa, something about Tango company and a con- ception, but Marty finally got the story straight that first year was sticky, with Drew breathing down his back the " Pube " kept the Batt Performance Boards con- stantly convened Then came bloody Saturday, Rick took little TY to the FRA and got his girl so oiled that she slipped and split her forehead open in the lady ' s room at the Valentine ' s formal I have to hand it to vou Hunto, that ' s one way V arty never slipped out of taps Second class year it was beer and pillows on Wednesday and on the weekend it was off to Dahlgren in SDB ' s He looked so good in black on Saturday nights A blind date during the Ring Dance is look- ing good Hunto, I ' ll be at the library. Fair winds, following seas, and Godspeed in mighty fine surface line RANDAL KASAMOTO Hilo, HA " Krazy Kaz " One sunny Hawaiian after- noon, Kaz boarded a Mahalo Airlines 747, tennis racket in hand 16 hours later as he stepped from the bus he said, " Where are the courts, this isn ' t like any tennis club I ' ve ever been to " After his initial shock, Kaz adjusted to Academy life pretty well Sometimes all those classes between tennis matches got in the way of his court dates with the Dant, but Kaz just figured that everyone had to make some sacrifices But Kaz is more than just another burly " jock " with three beat Army stars. He enjoys classical music like " Spyro Gryo " and improves his mind with recorded lectures by Rap Reiplinger. Being away from Hawaii, Kaz was missing out on all those luaus and Ma ' s pakalolo brownies so he had to supple- ment his diet with prime rib, purple, fries and cuttle fish. After four years as a roommate, Kaz will always be remembered as a close friend and I hope we can keep in touch wherever we roam in our Naval Careers. We all wish him good luck and hap- py sailing. JOHN C.KENNEDY Clifton Park, NY " Doc " Jay Kennedy, better known as " Doc " by all of his close friends, has left a lasting impres- sion here at the Academy This impression is the direct result of his good nature and easy going attitude. These qualities in his personality have given Doc several accomplishments that are sought after by many He was an all-American and captain for the 150 pound football team, which later resulted in him being a member of the varsity football team When Jay isn ' t playing foot- ball it is not uncommon to find him over at the fieldhouse on any afternoon wrapped up in an intense game of ' hoop " It has been said that he is an all-around athlete, which he has shown with his great abilities in foot- ball, basketball and baseball. To ease the tensions that arise here at the Academy, Doc became one of the original members of the infamous " R.C " entertainment and Van Club, which has an ever growing membership. Upon leaving. Doc will be going to Quantico to enhance the " military education " that he receivea here at the Academy. Class of ' 82 301 OjT 16 SARAH BETH KOVEL Alexandria, A SK ' SK spent her four years here busyine herself with every im- aginable activity except, of course, studying. But then she didn ' t need to study to get her As. I think she learns by osmosis anyhow, to fill all of her free time this year she has diverted herself by veiling at Plebes (a holdover from this summer when she was Regimental Sub- Cdr), serving as captain of the women ' s bowling team, flying in VTNA and weightlifting with eheD B The Company missed her a semester when she went to West Point to show them the Navy way When she wasn ' t being abused by the Woops during Ar- my week, she was the stand-out goalie for Army women ' s soccer team that had an undefeated season. Sarah has a passion for quotes and odd bits of knowledge. Do you know how many tons of dust falls on one square mile of Detroit in a month? She does And who ' ll ever forget her famous " Ah bebe. passez-moi les pommes de lerre " ? Sarah is considering going Intelligence for Service Selec- tion Let ' s hope they don ' t have the prerequisite the name implies. MARTIN HAYES McKOWN Hanson, MA ' Marty ' Marty is a unique member of Sixteenth Company We don ' t actually rememoer reading the letter from the Commandant authorizing " McKown Libs, " but then Marty wouldn ' t go out if he didn ' t rate it Marty didn ' t drink to get drunk, he just didn ' t not drink long enough to get sober. When he did go out it seemed he would just lay everywhere: the car, dock, beach, etc., but he was still tired Marty ' s women were always " awesome " or " gorgeous " ; he had to be right because he had a dozen Budsbacking him up One eirl lived in a rectory and stole his heart, another was crabby, one was a bowler at Hood, and one wore black and stunk up our room. Marty did set some records at Navy: most broken noses, Pat- ty, most demerits in the Com- pany, most fiftv-dollar tickets in Maryland, and the most alpha codes in his closet We hope Marty can survive long enough to make " Chief. " THOMAS MICHAEL MILLARD North Hollywood, CA " Thorn " While most stars go to Hollywood, that wasn ' t what Thom did. Instead he came from North Hollywood, California to go to Navy. Not liking numbers as much as " George, ' but not wanting to shy far away from high technology, Thom chose a science major . . political science mind you. Although his grades didn ' t get him one of the top ten positions in our class, he doesn ' t nave anything to be ashamed of Especially after his genuine in- terest in and hard work on his major are taken into account After all, anyone who would voluntarily spend their summer working at the Pentagon we must assume is politically motivated. In his free time there was " wine, women and song. " Need 1 say more ' He has musical ability indeed, but someone should have told him you don ' t " fiddle on the roof ' with a guitar He hasn ' t forgotten his roots either for he still wields a mean " kosher " frisbee. To get around on the weekends he has, not just any car, but a classy 1969 Mustang in mint condition thats good on " the long haul " ' too. By the way where is California? Thom has been a true friend to all and whether, upon gradua- tion, we find him in the air or in the court room, we ' ll never forget him. LYMAN PARKHURST Brunswick, MA Lyman, dropped off by some weathered mustang on his way to St Paul via Crabtown, was adeptly prepared for those long summer days of plebe summer with his witty comments and never broken in electric razor, not to mention that big smirk as Daddy Dave used to call it. Yes, Lyman thought he had this place by the tail until the plebe summer stripers were laving odds with the book that " I arknurst " would be the first to punch. Unfortunately for them this fiendish friend of " Animal sailed into youngster June Week " sporting a shady but solid reputation, a new young lovely from Notre Dame (after his OAO wrote that Dear John just like Marty had wagered) and a technicolor yawn from top bunk to sink that would blow your mind, not to mention sizzle your roommates nostrils. Needless to say, second class year redeemed our hardened attitudes of the rookie brewdrinkin ' virgin sailor Now that first class year is here, all 1 can say is Hymen " Your diggin deep " cause Wylie ' s going Nuke Fair seas, following winds, and Godspeed to a friend who ' ll be dearly missed when we hit the fleet 16 Glenn Patton came to us from that bustling metropolis and thriving intellectual center of America, Youngstown, Ohio The General, as he is known in the upper echelons of militan. ' circles, came to USNA on the three year plan. The program consists of three years studying in a double major then returning from academics to pursue leader- ship training during the fourth year So far, he has excelled in both areas of concern. Due to his intense study program, the General could often be found cloistered in the wardroom studying Magnum PI, the Late Late Late Movie or con- ducting business deals for " General Georges Used Jewelry Emporium " In his spare time, Glenn seemed to enjoy boat rides on the Severn He was always behind the rest of the team as they rowed their way around the Cheasapeake All kidding aside, the General will be remembered for his unique wit and personali- ty as he flies the skies of the world in the back seat of an F-14. Youngstown, OH " George " GLENN PAHON " Hey Ross, wake up! You ' ll be late for formation!! " — Mikey S. The controversy continues — Where did Ross come from? Some say he came from Maine, others say Africa regardless, Ross left his mark on the Naval Academy. Plebe year, Ross could be found choking over chowcalls or drowning in the pool He even learned how to use an alarm clock After Ross ' s gunge sum- mer he quickly settled into the youngster syndrome. Too much water on the brain caused him to change majors from English to Systems. By the time Roscoe P. Coaltrain got to be a second class, he had begun to change. On any weekend Ross could be found racking, drowning, howling or even trying systems, and then when that got boring there was always road trips. Senior year with his rough Polysci schedule, Ross still found ways to waste time, play games, blow off letters and even to do some homework (when he wasn ' t roaming for pillows, milk, lightbulbs or shower curtains to find). May fair girls and following winds carry you anywhere your heart desires. " Ross " EDMUND ROSSITER SAWTELLE Bill (alias " Stack " ) is one in- teresting chap who dropped by USNA from Bowie, Maryland for a few years as a recruited soccer player His nifty soccer abilities got him a letter plebe year The results of Stack s combination midshipman history major role here at the Academy are that he ' s gotten a boundful amount of sleep and food (surely I jest about the sleep, but the claim concerning the food still holds, for eating is Bill ' s most prized hobby). One technique Bill has mastered during his stay at USNA is arriving tardy to any planned activity, meeting or evolution. How do you ao it Stack? Being an extremely humorous, open and outgoing fellow. Bill has always been able to initiate friendships with anyone he meets. One goal Bill, who know Christ as his personal Savior and Lord (1 John 5;12), has set for himself is " to know Christ and make him known. " Praise God! It ' s been a privilege knowing ya Stack. Take care brother. Pray and press on. God bless and God ' s speed in your future; Matthew 22:37-39. Bowie, MD " Stack " WILLIAM A. STACKHOUSE 1 1 Arriving in Annapolis from " Stinky, " Illinois, Michael an- nounced to the world, " Hey, if you need help, I validated Chemistry. " From there on out it went down hill. We all know the stories about Mikey are not true. Those wild weekends, the road trips, and the drunken revelry, they just never happened . . . ever Mikey was more apt to be found pouring over his budget. Midshipman Investment Fund Interest Statement, or the in- famous Nakamichi log. (I hope Leslie remembers to log the exact times). While the hall may not be his favorite place to be, it is definitely in the top two. Spazboy took everything in- to account He even had the problem of dirty laundry licked; he just didn ' t wear anything. Many times Norman was found in his " skivvies " eating his unique concoction of chocolate cookies and milk a la USNA mug. But he did have his good f oints — his interest rates were ow! Fair seas and following winds to the only sub-MARINE!! Stickney, IL " Mikey " MICHAEL N. STRESEMANN Class of ' 82 303 ff JT J, 16 Fdwjrxi VVo|t4n wa bom on I he inf l oi in ln»h b r «nd rvK ' krd in the bai-k of an AMC Bumbling inlu our mid»l on |uly 6 fnim Livonu, Woi wa» the only pirbe lo go undefrjlnj jg4in!it the home team in " slop the mu»ic " I ' rrd quickly Mruck a Irllinf blow again l akaJemia F tjbli hing himself a» the awesome menial power everyone thought he was A renaivame man in th e 20th Cen- tur ' sense of the word, Remo VVo|tan never backed away fmm a challenge His athletic prowess treated the Academy to a totally new dimension in physical ac- tivity At one lime or another. Fretf was the heart and soul of intramural wrestling, cross- cv untry, softball, squash, foot- ball, lacrosse, and track On the spectator side, F.dward has occa- sionally been known to slip into a cheerleaders skirt or )oin in a two man crusade to bring the blues back lo the Academy " Vietnam " Wo)tan entered a new era during 2 c summer as dreams of ' vettes, women and the Corps dance in his head He could frequently be found dur- ing study hour engaged in a never-ending fictitious competi- tion between his ghost vette and the infamous phantom porsche Graduation will see the loss of this easv-going mathematics ma- jor cum bull and those of us who will miss him will remember him as " solid to the Corps. " Livonia " Woj " EDWARD WALTER WOJTAN " The Kid, " as he often re- ferred lo himself is from a miniesl home in the " motor city " However, to those who knew Chris he was anything but a kid " Yeld " is a warm, friendly individual who would do anything for anybody at anytime which is probably why so many people respect nim I would say (and many people would agree) that Chris is just one of those all-around type guys Hard working, dedicated, and especially athletic Chris played Navy football for four years and was a terror in pick-up hoop games. He also knew how to have fun, ask anybody who has been out with him and his infamous van (which has been around since youngster year) on RC nights. Chris is also an adventurous soul, which is why he will be flying jets for the Corps soon For those of you who didn ' t know Chris, it is your loss. Our Dr Cey. Detroit, MI " The Kid " CHRIS YELDER BRUCE BUSHONG Titusville, FL " Bush " Bruce left sunny Flonda and came to USNA with a pina co- lada in one hand and a water ski in the other, which were quickly replaced by a rifle and reef points Brought out of his shell Dy his " ratey " roommates. Bush quickly adapted into a routine which would last him the next four years — megavitamins, thermals to beg, ancfof course, anchorman on the Varsity Rack Team Bruce, an ex-Systems superstar, soon joined " The Brotherhood of Physical Scien- tists, " as a double dose of Screw provided the transition After chucking his spear for the final time youngster year. Bush found time for many ECA ' s — a member of the typing hall of fame, ECST, in search of stripes and gouge, and the ongoing long distance saga if Bush-n-Dino. Letters, care packages, and " call Dinah at 1101 " notes were all examples of how this boy was whipped Bruce ' s eyes are the only thing keeping him from be- ing a pilot and his class rank the only thing keeping him from NFO Whatever service selection brings. Bush ' s easy going per- sonality will be welcomed anywhere. Full Speed Ahead, F A l! CATHERINE CALHOUN l Camp Wood, TX " Cathy " Cathv grew up in Camp where?, Texas . more common- ly known to its population of 5(X) as CampWood As the " girl from ultra-small, USA, " she emerged a Texas Junior Miss and competed in the Miss America contest But NO . glamor. Fame, money and travel were not her speea. She wanted to escape " it all and be a Naval Officer As the band strikes up " Anchors Aweigh, " she marches along in the back of the platoon, watched by all. Plebe year begins she sur- vived Spence, Herrmann and VVixler, while charming Spicer, Phillips, Kholman and all the of- ficers. Sports caught her in the " parry and thrust " of fencing. Sne was quite successful, win- ning a letter and a hint of romance. Ah, but not so fast " geek, " we wouldn ' t want to spoil your precious GPA Second class year ended her limited social life She didn ' t even talk to her roommate What happenes when you combine water ((Jcean Engineering) and electricity? Next, Plebe Detail and very low V-neck t-shirts naturally to keep cool during the " hot " sum- mer. Ask Dwayne. Firstie year in an unknown billet Who gives a flying leap about Reg Ops? Service Selection brings hopes of CEC . . . maybe some PR? The Navy is looking forward to a build up of weapons Now, in ' 82, there will be a new " Boom- Boom " added to the fleet. :J04 Class of ' 82 17 M " Little Dommie " came to USNA from a small town in northern Virginia, which may explain all of the parties he managed to crash during his four year tour here. Never one to buck a challenge (no matter how tiny,) Dom managed to claw his way through PleDe Year and a couple of " really mean " second class After that, it was almost fun for the little guy. Youngster year found Dom very active in gymnastics until a hard landing during vaulting sort of popped a few ligaments in his left knee . . . He hobbled through the rest of the year in white works, so I guess i t was worth it! Not wanting his right knee to feel out cast, he put it one during Battalion football his second class year after he kind of fot between the ball and a really ig linebacker. So much for his football career. First class year saw a little change in Dom ' s life. His too sharp of a wit kept sticking his 9EE Pro Keds into nis mouth, but now at least he had his Porsche 924 to keep distance. Fairfax, VA " Dom " DOMINIC STREAT DIXON Lloyd came to us from Silver Spring, Maryland with one thing on his mind, and that was to become a submarine officer. Although his plebe year is best forgotten, there were some things that will always be remembered, such as piping down the watch on his own and Frosty ' s famous yell, " EDGERLY! " With the strict environment of plebe year of finished and his upperclass years just beginning, Floyd got into anything and everything that had to do with electricity and science, such as lasers, oscilliscopes, a Jacobs lad- der, and fireworks. Academics were one of Floyd ' s strong points, and that was only because he worked hard at it. He chose double " E " and as a result, he didn ' t enjoy his weekends very much until he became a firstie and saw the light. When Friday afternoon rolled around, he was off in his " ghetto wagon " to some wilderness area to do some shooting, taking along one of his many guns from his arsenal. Lloyd will now be headed to the silent service and in the future may become President of GE. Good Luck. Silver Spring, MD " Floyd " LLOYD WILLIAM EDGERLY e ' W ' i ' iri JOSEPH GERARD CAPSTAFF Aberdeen, NC " Joe " Joseph Gerard Capstaff, alias " Joey Po-Ski, " " Geek, " " Sweat and Vi, " the extra baggage of " Frick, Frick, and etc., " But most- ly " P.W. " (We all know who owns the whip,) is a Jersey born boy (sorry, don ' t know the exit) that, like the other 54% that yearn to leave that New York suburb, bolted ASAP to the southern fried state of North Carolina. Although he considers himself a southern boy, I saw that he never lost that New Jersey style of tawlking Joe with his southern demeanor, never lost his flair for first impressions Joe ' s stumbling up stairs, when not being carried, struck his new academic roommates at an awe as he burped his hello! But Joe has been known for handling his spirits as shown by his puddle jumping, staff car entries, and his flantom phying No matter what the circumstances, either puddle jumping or burping hello ' s, Joe never lost his military bearing by staying in complete uniform Best of luck to Joe and Diane I mean Susan . . no, that was Chris . . . no, no, it ' s Terry Take care of him Terry. He ' ll need it! Go Boomers BARBARA LYNN CRUTCHFIELD Potomac, MD " Crutch " Barbara Lynn Crutchfield calls Potomac Maryland home — so what ' s this I near about Il- linois tags? " Little Hitler " made a mark during plebe summer with her absolute no smile theory — unless, of course, she was check- ing out a certain upper classes soccer ball (or body?) Her next claim to fame whizzed into the scene as the 1 ace pitcher and letter winner for Navy Softball. As an ever " slobby " room- mate, the " Crutch " inflicted con- tinuous self-torture while pursu- ing the useless field of electrici- ty But, there were those moments of " out-the-door, " " duck calling " and basic sexual terminology 101 for her naive roommate Then, from out of his corner room weighing in at 138 came the " Big Ragu. " From then on it was ground pounding and Navy air all the way Who cares if several thousand miles seperate them. Raggo Printing will always pick up the $250 phone bill — and that ' s only one call! Who knows, sooner or later there may be a little " Rags " waiting for the return of " Hitler. " Class of ' 82 305 JfJ w ;p Yl Greg, jn jcknowlodgol con- noisMTur o( fine wine, women, jnd nng, came to USNA from Mamillon. Ohio and immediate- ly found a home in I? " com- pany Durinj; hi plebe year. Fish maJe a worthwhile investment in Pete Place In no time at all he poli hi ' d and fK-rfected his barrvH m skills Although he naturally tended towards conser- vatism. Vish was known to sit in on a card game or two However, Greg ' s greatest enthusiasm revolved around the slopes. Whether he got his ultimate thrills from the hills in Veil or the valley in California, only Greg knows and he isn ' t telling. Greg ' s two week striper stint typiYied the professionalism that he exuded His compelling desire to escape the claustrophobic walls of Bancroft Hall ultimately led to his demise as a legitimate leader of the brigade Nevertheless the future IS bright He ' ll be able to |ump the walls at Pensacola in a single hop Greg fly straight. The sky ' s the limit Hamilt. ' ii OM Iish " S.GREGORY FISHER Tim came to USNA from Rochester, New York, a city famous for its Genesee beer and Kodak film l.ike everyone else who comes to Annaptilis, Tim soon developed a bad case of SBUs which eventually led to his ascendency as President of the Phy Sci Brotherhood Although Tim was a varsity let- ter winner in lacrosse his sophomore year. Coach Slazsa decided to put this hard-nosed player out to pasture Second Class year This gave Tim more time to enjoy some extracur- ricular activities These included falling in love with hundreds of girls, participating nightly in lights out Texas death matches, and enjoying Clint Eastwood movies Tim was a huge asset to the 17th Co He was not a person to gel upset or angry, and for this he was well respected; just ask any of his Plebes or tennis opponents. First Class year Tim bought a Volkswagen Scirroco and on Friday afternoons he could always be seen bolting through Gate 1 Unfortunately Firstie academics were not quite that easy and Tim could usually be seen bolting back through Gate 1 Friday night Although not the scholarly type. Tim truly has the right stuff and will make one of Navy Air ' s hottest sticks. Rochester, N ' Y " N ' ladimir " TIMOTHY R. GLASOW Will came to Caniw U as a good ole counlr ' boy from the rolling hills and coal mines of " West by Gosh " With him came stones of fast cars and many girls Si mehow. Will seemed to nave a special nack for handling Plebe year He quickly made friends with everyone and became a leader in the company Youngster year found Will reading early morning recons, having meetings with the Dant. and adding to his throng of love sick women Although gifted when It comes to women. Will ' s females are like old generals — they |ust fade away Second and first class years, when not at the books. Will could usually be found abusing his body for the ISO ' s team Will ' s love of USNA was surpassed only by his love of home and wallet, and summer always found Will heading back to the hills to shovel coal, a pro- fession well suited for a bull ma- jor In a good month he could usually double his yearly Squid ' s pay Heading towards gradua- tion. It seems that Will must have his wires " CHRIS-crossed " because it looks like he may finally settle down After graduation. Navy Air and law school await Will ' s talents. Lenorc, West Virginia " Dan-l " WILBURN KEITH HALL T I came to the " School by the Bav " from a small suburb called 1 Petersburg in the sun- ny little state of Flonda On his arrival he was suffenng from a severe case of St Pete Catholic Baron fever, which was not catching, thank goodness He recovered quickly, but suc- cumbed to a case of " Hook em Coats " each fall that gave him the runs, as a fullback on the football team He scored his first touchdown as a Second Class then came on strong against foes the likes of Notre Dame Michigan, Houston and ol course. ARMY However, he is still famous for that " Heads up lk)b " block Youngster year Tim found that Systems Engineering was not challeng- ing enough, so opted for the rigors of the Phy Sci brotherhood In addition, T.J was high on the list of favorite Firsties during Plebe summer for his " Ahh. that ' s brutal. " with associated hand signals Plus who could forget " om-Boom Down Go the Trou! " Lucky his favorite color is green, because the Corps is get- ting a great one as a Marine Though never a big drinker, he is sure to have Sherri with din- ner in the years to come. St Petersburg. FL " T J. " TIMOTHY JOSEPH JACKSON I 17 PAUL NATHAN JAENICHEN Brandenburg, KY " Chip " DAVID CRAIG JOHNSON Pensacola, FL " Spyder " ANGUSA.McCOLL San Diego, CA " Gus ' CHRIS MILLER Buffalo, NY " Mills " Brandenburg and the Crazy Lady were good enough to sur- render one of their sons, yet it ' s beyond me as to how this " Son of a Whoop " ever ended up at the Boat School The D B and Ocean Engineering dominated his time Plebe year, yet it wasn ' t until the Spring that he found a real challenge in Navy Crew. Youngster Cruise on a sub eliminated any doubt about ser- vice selection and he returned for Ac year as the first 82er of 17 to become engaged Crew, weekends in the workroom, and letters from Paula who had a special " longing " for her " T- Bear, " got him through Youngster Year. Second class academics didn ' t phase this self- proclaimed wardroom rat, and we even talked him into a DC. trip one Spring Saturday even- ing Crew looked promising and three years of hard work culminated in a National Cham- pionship at the IRA ' s. A natural striper. Chip took charge of the Company as a firstie and began looking forward to the big day in |une with Paula Quite the sub- mariner. Chip will always be remembered by those who knew him well for his patented wink and grin. Dave came to USNA straight out of high school from that very small and unknown town of Pepsi-cola, Florida. Or is it Pen- sacola? His destiny was to take him northward to this fine and outstanding institution. You could say Dave enjoyed his Plebe Year, unlike the majority of his classmates. You could always find him doing his unusual things at his sailing T-table, " bagging it " Dave ' s next couple of years seemed to be taking him to the top both academically and social- ly (U. of Maryland ) Then comes Cave ' s first class year He is still up there in academics, but now he has a new love, " Decoy. " As an aerospace major, Dave has a great deal of interest in aviation. Yes, you ' ve guessed it. It ' s Navy Air all the way. There probably isn ' t another mid that has broken as many rules as he during his first three years (cars and civilian clothes,) and it doesn ' t stop there He ' s still hap- pily breaking them. To sum things up, Dave has really made something of himself here at USNA. He has been a good classmate and a great friend. Too bad Kim, it ' s your loss. Arriving from sunny San Diego where he grew up with the Navy, Gus distinguished himself early on by getting fried ior cutting his own hair. Despite a few other hitches, plebe year went well, and Gus adapted easi- ly to the Academy ' s routine. Plebe year also was the begin- ning of his involvement with the Officer ' s Christian Fellowship, which proved to be a continuous blessing Things went well for the near-sighted English major including a youngster cruise in the West Pac. and a trip to Europe during second class sum- mer. Then in the fall of second class year he met Denise Zim- merman whom he soon recognized to be God ' s provision for his wife. Always a loyal sup- porter cf the sea service, and a pro knowledge whiz kid, Gus changed his mind frequently throughout his time here with regard to service selection. Final- ly, he found his place as a sub- mariner, which is proof that God works in mysterious ways. As Gus hits the fleet he will endeavor to press on for the mark of the high calling of God in Jesus Christ. Mills was always destined to be a Mid. When he was born, the old man, CDR Miller, slapped him on the rear and said: " Welcome aboard. Son. " Chris was a local favorite on the Ten- nis and Squash courts, but the coach never capatalized of his vast potential. Mills decided to take a civilian LANT cruise lie summer and try his luck in the big bad world. Millerman was set on being a law student at Cor- nell, or was it an accountant at Stanford? Regardless, he got his first job. After two days. Mills decided he would trade his minimum wage for a speedy Corvette and the security of USNA. We always thought Mills was trying to emulate Dustin Hoffman in " The Graduate " when Millerman wasn ' t chasing Mrs. Robinson around An- napolis, or the world for that matter, he was keeping the boy ' s laughing. Mills was an investor par excellence, investing bor- rowed capital in many a wild weekend. Although Millerman will fly in the back seat as an NFO, this great guy will never take a back seat to us. Class of ' 82 307 frff ft v-f 17 H.iilin); from Ihi- gre.il x r v Sl.ir Sl.iliv Muck broughl with him a Ti-xa;. mili ' on j farmboy laif I ' Ifbr WAX hl rich soulhi-rn drawl was an obstacle to some but his many antics soon made him a company favorite We ' ll always remember his stint as the Super Hero, Bat Man. plebe Halloween Not to fall from his wavs, Huck entered Youngster year with the famous " Hound bog " spirit Most memorable was his no-lxines night at the Frampton concert, he still has an affectionate spot in his heart for the bricks at Dahlgren Second class ypar Huck ' s attitude became more serious, if not for the books, then for the rack He even succeeded in joining the elite I ' hi-Sci club despite the great odds (We always knew that Huck could avoid the " Nuke Draft " ) The one area where Huck did excel was in his ability to imitate any strange noise On many a night, Huck ' s tur- bocharger could be heard through the halls of 17 First class year Huck ' s thoughts turned towards hunting, tunes, and his new " weekend machine " Loved by all, Huck is well-rested for graduation and Navy Air. PattonvillcTX " Huck-Hounder " GREGORY KEITH PARSONS Mavs.ichusetts being famous for such native sons as )i hn. Bob, and Teddy, teve came to USNA hoping to add his name to the list as " one for fun ' He started early on his claim to fame as a resident of the back shaft plebe year Noted for his antics with the first class, Steve will affec- tionately remember his stint as a Ploob by " How ' bout you, ollard ' " Despite Steve ' s love for fun. Youngster year saw him gain notoriety as the 4 kid Not wanting to be caught with the stigma of being an academic stud (geek), Steve put his energies in- to other endeavors which in- cluded a solar tracer, the tune machine, the disco trap, water hose raids, bottle rockets Alas, Youngster Christmas did nothing to enhance Steve ' s reputation for tact (How can you end with " Starting Over " ?) As a seguendo, " Stevo ' continued in his aspiration by making a name for himself as a Varsity sailor. Steve excelled in this sport as soaking up sun and brew came to him naturally Speaking of such, second class year can ' t be discussed without mention of the liquid diet of Spring Break in P-Cola With Steve, Moosehead had nothing to do with big game hunting Marshfield, MA ' Stevo " STEPHEN JOSEPH POLLARD PRICHARDRAYOS ORTIZ Corpus Christi, TX " Orbit " Prich came to us from the fun and sun of Corpus Christi, Texas, with an unreg haircut and a tennis racket in hand Although Prichard did not have the most enjoyable Plebe year, it certainly was a memorable one He and the Class of ' 79 never seemed to have the same idea of what a sense of humor was, which cost Prich a lot of Satur- day nights Prichard was a member of the unique group of 17th Com- pany Aero Majors that survived the curriculum and Prof Rogers When he wasn ' t studying, writing letters, or out for the weekend, Prich could be found on the tennis courts In his years at USNA Prich could not make up his mind whether he was a Filipino or a Texan. When it came to women, he was even more mixed up Though he could never decide on which young girl he liked the most, he always seemed to be in search of a certain Joy to take up his time after graduation. Headed for P-cola, Florida, and a career in Naval Aviation, Prichard is a guv who can be counted on as a friend and will do well with some " Joyful " coaching. THOMAS GERARD PAGE San Jose, CA " Pager " Coming to Navy after an anythine-but-preppy year at NAPS, Tom has brought his share of California flavor to USNA Distinguishing himself early on the l50 " s football field. Pagers first N-star was quickly recognized by Sweet Sue and her gang of claim checks, and did us all a favor Plebe year by catching more than his ration of flak as the ringleader of the " ratey " room T P decided against diet tables for four years, and took his football instincts to the lacrosse field, as many opposing lax players can attest to from their wheelchairs " All work and no play " was never the motto for this master of small talk, for he partied as hard as he played, clearly demonstrated at Ocean City, College Park, and other East Coast ports Academics were also on his " things to do " list For this double major (i e minor in resources, major in manage- ment), dosing the textbooks at 0230 was no biggie — too bad he cracked em at 0220! Whether wearing wings for the Navy, Mannes, or Delta, " Tomcat " can look forward to a career of many friends, success and good times Thumbs up, FA 2! 308 Class of ' 82 i: mmm- ' :- ' ' m-: 17 Vidal came to Seventeenth company from the island faradise of Ponce, Puerto Rico, or awhile, the Company fhoueht he was a foreign na- tional, but we had much to learn from him Well known in the Company for his epicurian tastes, Vidal added a special touch of class to all with whom he associated. After two years of sailing, Vidal decided to forego Varsity sports in favor of weekends and Georgetown First Class summer was a special time for him After a YP youngster cruise, he found himself on his first real ship, a tender After cruise Vidal got the good deal of all good deals when he was sent to Spain for a six week study and travel porgram. Returning a bit more cultured and with his Spanish refined, Vidal started first class year by buying his dream car, a BMW 3261 He also master-minded a coup d ' etat to become a member of the Spanish Club ' s ruling junta. Ever in search of the right woman, Vidal will continue his quest as a Surface Warfare Officer Ponce, Puerto Rico :.e;iM. " Stevo ' I " Dalio " VIDAL RODRIGUEZ John came to Annapolis from northern Maine Conse- quently, what many considered the devil ' s own brew, the " Wad " always thought of as anti-freeze. Let ' s have a toast to all those disbelievers; John will graduate, liver intact, in May ' 82. Lenroy ta-ra-ra boom dee ayed his way through freshman year, and it has been down hill since. He minored in manage- ment so he could double major in golf and sleep With his nose for wheeling and dealing, John should go far. This con man made his Mom send soap so he could invest his pay. His first venture was a few share ' s of Pete ' s, followed by an inte rest in Riorden ' s and many an investment at Fran O ' Brien ' s. Midshipmen life taught John how to use his time and money efficiently. Plebe year he tried showering in 14th Com- pany in an effort to keep his shower clean. Youngster year he kept his bed tidy over the weekend by sleeping on the mail desk. Second class year had two bargains for John: two-for-one Wednesday afternoons at Little Campus, and that $1500 deducti- ble car insurance he got for free. Rockland, MA " The Wad " JOHN L. RUSSELL PETER SANDS SHERMAN Monterey, CA " Sherms " Peter came to the sailing school on the east coast by way of the gold cocist. Not one to leave too much behind him, Pete brought his baggage with him. For three of his four years at An- napolis, Pete ' s room was challenged only by Joe Gish ' s on 3-1, while Joe s room appeared more lived in, it is questionable whose room had more guests. Pete comes from a long line of Navy heritage, and naturally assumed that 3 stripper libs were automatic. He did wait until youngster year before utilizing the privilege. Road trips to DC, N.J., PA., Weems Creek, River- side, Dukes. Pete learned well in California and brought his talents to the NADS. He was the " Foredeck " during the race, but afterwards, the " Mizzen Club, " YOOOHHH! SOCIAL!!! Avenger, Annapolis, Newport, BI., Pete is nice to the girls too. It took him 8 weekends to blow off his girlfriend. And now?, they ' re just friends. " All we do is talk. " Yeah, right., on Friday, Saturday, Sunday, and Wednesday. Pete ' s greatest feat? Why his inde- pendent project, study through osmosis. Such time consuming and extensive research. What board is that? Go Peter — Navy Air! MIKE SMITH Pleasanton, CA " Smitty " Smitty came to Canoe U. from the golden hills of Pleas- anton, California and im- mediately discovered his natural niche, the open pages of a text- book. It took Mike tnree years of hard work and determination to make it here, but once allowed to enter the hallowed halls; he was determined to fight tooth and nail to stay. One of those early fungy greens, the Earl of mytne has seen the light and decided Navy Air is the only way to fly. His favorite hobbies, besides sweating in a textbook with his red pen and straight- edge, are nicker dancing, to which he was a novice tjefore joining the ranks of Urban Cowboys, and model building, for which he has a passion almost akin to sweating! It ' s been a pleasure eating, working, and partying with Smitty. One never knows what ' U happe n esf ecially if the tunes are turned on. One thing is certain, though, if Mike grabs something by the horns, it ' d better give, cause he sure won ' t. Ride em cowboy, Mike. Class of ' 82 309 " ' c 17 STEVE SUNSERI Tallahassee, FL " Stevie " Plebe summer forced the quietest member of Howie ' s Heroes to trade in his beloved clarinet for an M-I So Steve, after much reflection, decided that life with the beaters and blowers was preferable to that with Stalag 17 Between plebehood, D B trips, and love- filled wedding invitations, Steve found much to write home about Undaunted, he adopted " Professionalism, " turned in his c ' mbals, and traded his broken heart for the rees and rates of Woopsville Unlike his state hero. Ponce De Leon, Wop-the- Woop found his fountain of youth in Boston. (Who needs beer and r-rated movies, anyway — right, Steve?) Our favorite Woop returned to the brigade a new man, proud and anxious to continue his studies on factors affecting the mass flow rate of perspiration. That led to plebe detail, where Steve was full of helpful advice for his relief (Watch out for the eyes — eh, Stevie-Boy?) Stevie was the perfect roommate — with a stnoatgetuc ear and quick wit that made up for his peculiar habits of sleeping at attention Makes the mornings rough, doesn ' t it? The brown shoes are lucky in stealing Steve, for he is living proof that what elbow f;rease can ' t, sweat can. Good uck in the fleet, Steve, and thanks for being a friend! MARK EDWARD TARANGO Tolleson, AZ " Smiley ' Mark came to our fine in- stitution from Tolleson, Arizona, where his family set up residen- cy after swimming the Rio (jrande in 1968 Not one of the most academically successful students, Mark, along with the rest of " the brotherhood, " was always found dodging AC Boards and seeking the gouge A good athlete, Mark was known for his expertise in com- pany sports as well as his graceful style out on the Batt lax field When not diligently study- ing his academic courses or sleeping, he could often be found throwing laundry bags at the BOOW, dribbling a mouse down the hall soccer style, or writing his favorite sweethearts, Benullah and Fi Fi When it came time for play, Mark always went all the way A lover of fine foods and refreshments, he was often found overimbibing with the boys at area colleges or local establishments One that never let things get him down, Mark could always be seen with that smile which gave us all hope Still undecided about whether to be a boat driver or a back seater, Mark is sure to be a success at whatever he does. GOOD LUCK FROM ALL! PHILIP COX TISSUE Newark, DE " Tish ' Phil came to the boat school from the thriving metropolis of Newark, Delaware Being the scholarly type he found the academics rather unchallenging, which allowed him extra time to pursue other interests such as airborne training, karate, and the varsity pistol team, where he became an All-American The weekends found Phil in his Trans-Am pursuing the better things in life, mainly girls, girls and girls. Not one of the com- pany s heaviest drinkers, Phil was never one to turn down li- quid refreshments when at local colleges or the Vous. One who was often thought of as too serious, Phil was always willing to help anyone out in time of peril, especially in academic courses. Soon to be one of the Marines ' hottest sticks, we know Phil will end up a lifer We all wish him the best of luck always. CRAIG DAVID UFFMAN Baton Rouge, LA " Uffy " The Uff came to the Cheasapeake University of Naval technology from the sportsmen ' s paradise of " Loo- siana " determined to set the place ablaze The man-smiler of 17-2, Uffy soon had his entire squad grinning their way through Plebe Summer as they exhibited a strange penchant for holding full length mirrors After a youngster year bout with the " USNA blues, " CDU returned for 2 c year almost mar- ried and more determined that ever to spend every available minute of his five weekends with his o and o When he wasn ' t making that 1829 Sunday even- ing dash, or phoning the little Mrs. Craig, he found time in his crowded schedule to pursue his favorite pastime-money. The Uff-man, as his Plebe detail Performance indicates, also had a remarkable way with worms. Craig was definitely loved by his woman and women alike he still gets cookies in the mail and probably will still when his five year indenture to the Rickover boys runs out Fair winds and following seas! jfa-heckli ■ m. the .-flasMi ■i jitene i. Smv •■ ' ' kOMS " tvery ' - ' iy h |5t,ille l iJlII37nr 310 Class of ' 82 i li ' i: :J)i i MMMM 17 nws " » UK MICHAEL WALTER ULLRICH t(fr i West Point, NY " UUy " After growing up as a squid-heckling townie of An- napolis, the tables were soon turned as Mike saw that the grass was greener on this side of the wall. Surviving plebe summer by winning the PEP T-shirt logo competition, Mike and " Jojo " (whose boys?) developed the professional attitudes necessary ' for a rewarding plebe year Tackling third and second class years by the spiffies, Ully could usually be found in the wardroom fantasizing about drill and YP ' s, or thinking of ques- tions to ask at the next Dant ' s Call or Bore-us-all lecture Never one to turn down a brew and road trip, Mike can always find memories of red heads, bloody noses, and tours of the beltway Naw, he wasn ' t peeved. Two years of lacrosse found his knee under the surgeon ' s knife, so this sports fan hung up his lax stick to become a company all- star. While Mike slept through study hours, dreaming of going home ever) ' weekend (after a , it was only two blocks from Gate 8), home moved from Squidsville to Woopland, via Michigan (yes, there really is a Kalamazoo) Mike ' s hard- working drive and sense of humor will take him far. An- chor ' s aweigh, Ully! GREG UPRIGHT San Antonio, TX " Scruffy " Greg comes to the 17th com- pany from San Antonio, Texas with a chit and chow-package from his mother and where the state is as big as his ego Greg, during his first two years was notorious for obtaining medical chits. It wasn ' t until youngster year when he asked " How do you wear ' WUBA ' ? " He was however in no way a " bagger, " for his medical problems were ?|uite real; although running into ences, chipping his teeth and complicating his injured knee were rather extreme By late youngster year his major injuries had healed and only his back, wrist, shoulder, neck, and arms . . troubled him For the doctors, Guppy was a pleasure and good practice — to work on, however for the company he was even a greater pleasure to live and work with. His personality, when asleep, is quite enjoyable and when awake, it ' s unsurpassed. Undoubtedly, he is a person of many talents, all of which he has shared and we have benefited. DON WEHRENBERG New Brunswick, NJ " Donnie " Donnie " Tow Terrigno " reported to USNA in the study mode and immediately dawned the noble title of " sweat. " in fact, the naval academy laundry will attest to the number of ruined uniforms that Don possessed as a result of intense " beading " Plebe year was challenging, but nothing was more challenging than when Don tried out for 150 pound football suite Don ' s in- terests lay in Jethro Tull and Delro Jo Frondron, but not necessarily in that order But he was also big on road trips, we ' ll never forget the Royal Manner Bar up in the Gutter state " Oh yea, which exit? " And who can forget the way Don went through pencils and sharpeners. Putting pens in pencil sharpeners doesn ' t increase the life span of the sharpener But somehow Don rose above all the challenges and " resource man- aged " his way to 2 c year and the infamous Ring Dance. All of Don ' s friends looked forward to the Ring Dance more than he because this was the first chance they would have to see his girlfriend (?) the Ring Dance definitely turned out to be quite costly for the " incredible hulk, " but only because Balfour charged him double for all the gold that went into his class ring. DENNIS EDWARDS WELLS Brielle, NJ " Rue " Saint Dennis LaRue, Social Director and partj ' manager, ac- quiring his skills from the party- ing New Jersey shore, brought his talents to the NADS. Clad in blue and white, boxer shorts, " " Hood " visor and geek glasses (with the preppy red velcro strap), he is found carousing on yawls, lasers, windsurfers, and the infamous " " Avernger " " one of the original Bandana Bros , and Speed doctors. Rue ' s major claim to fame can be found on the girl ' s room walls in " Riverside " or " marmadukes " (don ' t forget the ' bluffs ' ) body builder, nautilus instructor, road runner (can be found punding) — LaRue ' s modesty is displayed when his shirt comes off at triton light, but he blushes when you talk about brush bristles Baldness is sexy though, ask the boys about New London Good times abound with Dennis, from Bahamas to Vermont, vacation- ing plans take priority to weapons labs. Sun, surf, sea, sail, ski, and sky — Saint dennis LaRue Class of " 82 311 JFJfXM ■TT, - ' ■ .T ,,.r ' 18 i ALAN R. WILDE Buffalo, NY " Van Hoffburger " Al was a ' dedicated sailor who minored in EE He came from Buffalo, city of countless bars, which prepared him well for sailing with Team Budweiser at USNA Van could frequently be found repairing winches and such at Riverside for sailing practice during the week. Never one to be rude or sar- castic, Al was a real ladies man Take the International Debutant Ball in Washington for example He and a young Bostonette spent the better part of the evening under the watchful eye and camera of a nosey reporter, who luckily didn ' t follow them to her place Or how about the long distance operator he met over the phone at Travis? Van also proved he had no prejudice against enlisted girls from Ber- muda, or engaged girls either. Al did manage to get a stripe first class year, making him the ranking member of 17 ' i com- pany That was no loss, for the only stripes Van wanted to see were the ones painted on Route 50, leading him to D.C He never did manage to receive the black " N " he so much deserved, but that ' s the way it goes. Whether he will be in the cockpit of an F- 14 or on the deck of a nuc, Al still hasn ' t decided Al, just watch your six. See you in Subic. LYNWOOD J. BARKER Clifton Park, NY Len came to the Naval Academy from snowy Clifton Park, NY. Almost invisible plebe year since he ran track and cross-country, it wasn ' t until second class year that he realized all plebes don ' t sit on T-tables. But Len worked hard at track and academics He proved this by maintaining a 4.0 grade point average for the first few weeks of every single semester Yes, Len is the eternal optimist and always stood by his favorite saying, " sure we rate it. " Len never did care much for technicalities. He was too busy enjoying life whether it be biking from Schenectady to Pittsburgh, run- ning at six o ' clock in the morn- ing or experiencing the night life of the D.C area. Of course, he did study EE once in awhile so he and the Admiral should get along great (as soon as they in- stall indoor tracks in the Ohio class.) GARY M. BUHER Clifton, NJ " GMBFJB, Parkay, Butt Butt " Gary is one of the few peo- ple 1 know who not only admits he is from New Jersey, but will give you the exit. He has a way with people and his way is the only way, al least until he ran in- to Ray and Mike youngster year Even they couldn ' t change him though; borrowing his typewriter still carries the threat of suit It seems like Gary got stuck with every " good deal " possible in his four years at Canoe U. He always got all of the bad watches and bad profs There is no doubt about it, he was persecuted. This did not phase him in the least, though, as he pulled stars plebe year and handled EE like it was kid ' s stuff One of Gary ' s biggest ac- complishments was overcoming his natural affinity for the bot- tom of the pool and passing every swimming test on the first try. Whether braced up plebe year or hopping up and down on plebe detail, ne took his job seriously The Nuclear Navy couldn ' t ask for a finer addition to their numbers. JAMES P. CONLON Augusta, GA " Philbo ' Philbo, from the fine state of Georgia, arrived ready to be the first midn admiral hllbo was the perfect plebe, low profile, average grades and high spirit. He was not seen his youngster year due to his never ending bat- tle with EE. Second class year Phil made a flaming appearance He took out most of his frustra- tions on ' 84 or his text books Most of the plebes survived but none of his books ? ■ " AIRBORNE qualified as thev continuously crashed against thi walls Phil fooled us all — wr thought he had a short fuM ' when really he had no fuse at all Philbo fell in love twice 1 c year Once with the ' 78 Trans Am and second with his three stripes. As C.C. he required 18 to meet his own high standards of ap- f earance and spirit We willing- y followed his lead, except sta irig up everynight till 0400 doinj; EE! Pnilbo ' s love of money has brought Rickover one more glowing midn to his service Good Luck Philbo!!! 312 Class of ' 82 I 18 I P»V ( Hailing from far off Camp Springs, Ed took a year off at NAPS to develop the study habits which have served him so well here at USNA After a grueling Plebe year, Ed looked forward to a fun Youngster year and received instead a fun first semester Second semester of- fered many opportunities for character building and an N-Star from the Commandant An aspir- ing Mech E, Eddy realized early that Resources had so mucK more to offer Second Class year ushered in pool games at Pete ' s, card games at Wads and debacles at Dahlgren A natural athlete, but plagued by injuries, Ed was con- fined to the playing fields of Fran O ' Brien ' s, where he ex- celled by his own admission. Prone to narcolepsy during the day and insomnia during the night. First Class year afforded him the liberty of sleeping his weekends away in Bancroft. A bullisK investor, in- veterate gambler, lover of wine, women and song, Ed has left his mark on all of us Naval Aviation will never be the same. Camp Springs, MD " Ed " EDWARD HERBERT DAWSON III Paul comes to the boat school from the sunny plains of Texas, Universal City to be exact Paul quickly forfeited his diet and dream of becoming Navy ' s star coxswain after plebe sum- mer and joined the world of company sports Academically, Paul is a dedicated worker Paul is majoring in Mechanical Engineering with a minor in in- terior decorating As a Mechanical Engineer, Paul was complacently going through life until he confronted the likes of Nuem Allen, Wild Bill Lee, and Rocket Reed It was then that Paul came to the astonishing realization of life and academics the Naval Academy. It is all a game; you cannot win — but you got to play. Having escaped the grasp of Rickover, Paul plans to kicker dance his way into the surface fleet upon graduation Universal City, TX " Cupcake, Parfay, Squeez, Short-Eyes " PAUL S. FERRELL Wrestling his way from Virginia Beach, Virginia, Will found his toughest competition at the Academy to be Electrical Engineering, but he stuck it out sacrificing many a Saturday night This may have turned out to be for his own good for one rare youngster weekend outing found Willdoing part time work with Rhomdo Moon ' s weekend wrecking service — just short of amphibious operations (They claim Volkswagons float) Along with his E.E W U took a strain in whatever he did. As Duty Class Representative, Will delivered the long awaited word on class rings and " parking in the yard, " and he played " middleman " for class fundraisers With such a busy schedule Will had to make sacrifices, including wrestling, but this didn ' t mean he was out of Naval Academy Sports Somehow finding the time. Will dedicated himself to swimming, and he had no trouble making the squad Come graduation, it looks like Will ' s going to fly off in an A-7. Good Luck " Platypus " from the " Dufuses " in Eighteen. Virginia Beach, VA " Wilbur " WILLIAM H. GAY OLD GOERTZ •, READY, RUN Steve hails from Spokane, Washington where an interest in NTDS prompted him to come to Canoe U. Goertz had an in- teresting career at USNA, begin- ning with his plebe year when he always knew the salad dress- ing. Steve found his true love plebe year, the blue lady, and spent most of his time pressed flat against her, peeping over the edge of the top racK only when disturbed Steve left his mark in the collection of room 7359 The biggest contribution he made was in the area of the time sharing system Helping out the computer center, he devised the new message system. In no time at all it was a success Even if the message system doesn ' t bear his name, it will always be a monu- ment to his skill Fortunately or unfortunately for the plebes, he sacrificed his summer to be liaison officer and guest flamer at meal times. Given his dedication and motivation, Goertz will be an asset to the Navy of tomorrow. Good luck Steve. Spokane, WA " Goertz, Mantas " STEVE GOERHEN Class of ' 82 313 OOOr t W A 18 )im called Marlton. N ) (K»il-3) home until his parents moved to Chicago (ves, he tracked them down) |im spent Plebe summer learninR dancing and drilling, and Plebe year learning how to Hyde As the only eighleener to swallow twelve cannon balls, he is the only Mid never to gel carry-on for it Youngster Hoean really got into the spirit of things and finallv earned his Comman- dant ' s " N " Disco ' s backgammon bash, Saturday evening concerts and amateur barbenng kept him from studying, and he could often be found wandering the halls searching for (and finding) trouble A closet English major, Jim masqueraded as a Mecn until Mad Doa sent him " over " to Pseudo-Engineering. Bolstered by Second Class June Week suc- cesses. First Class year really brought him critical acclaim, and a change of heart First time he ever admitted being wrong. Although Navy Air looks nice, N ' uke is a great program. Marlton. I JAMES EDWARD HOGAN Rhomdo Moon originally came from Su ' jjuadh countir in Washington state His first en- counter with anything besides gn . ly bears anif a pair of skis didn ' t occur until NAPS where he " done good " Upon arriving at USNA, he finally figured out that the Redskins weren ' t from his home state During his plebe year he designed and built the batf. Army project and squeezed in time to study pyrotechnics and U-trou studies After Hern- don, bridges were his downfall in two ways Placed on social probation, he never got off until his first class year Rhomdo is best known as an aficionado of gadgetry, chondria, and as the Company barber. As the only permanent member of the backshaft club, he alone sur- vived aero, for which he deserves a pat on the back, and a straight jacket Easygoing, Rhomdo will give you the shirt off his back. See you in the backshaft! Tacoma, WA " Rhomdo Moon " ROMERO 6. IRAL CARROLL F. LEFON Alexandria, VA " Car-roll " Hailing from Alexandria, Virginia, Carroll taxied in to An- napolis on a binding scholarship from Marymount College. Humbled by plebe summer, the once pampered and slightly plump Lefon soon shrunk under the wrath of the 2 c Carroll fenced his way amidst Boris ' flames, was knighted a youngster, properly earning the title " Sir. ' Opting to cruise through Ac year, Carroll took the summer off and validated " Professional Development " all together A Poli-Sci major, Car- roll maintained a low profile and a low QPR Study hour would typically find Carroll with feet propt, enjoying his brie, french bread and quiche, while reading The Hobbil and keeping beat with AC DC From grungy to gungy, the now segundo turned his " marginal eyes " towards a possi- ble flight billet Lefon ' s aerobatics in his E type Jaguar qualified him with the " rightwous stuff " and the col- lateral duty of Alcoholic Safety Officer. As an original Wives ' Club Card Holder, Carroll was forced to restrict his recreation and finally paid his dues to Mary With the coUous charm of Bogart, the rage of Patton, as a lover and warrior, Carroll ' s aim is straight and true. DOUGLAS E. LENKER Middletown, PA " Doug, Lenk " Doug came to USNA from Middletown, PA Plebe year had its touchy moments, what with mess nigfit and boris taking their toll. But It was fun when Doug gave his three mile island ar- ticles, because he knew ' em all. The freedom of Youngster year got Doug in trouble, but he always picked himself and con- tinued on. Dougle E was a challenge, but he conquered that as well Then at the buffet con- cert, he met Donna and knew he had found the right one. After restricting almost 50% of second class year, Doug entered first class year with one thought: Graduation! Torn be- tween air and subs, we all know Doug will be one of the best The best of luck to both of you. I ' ve got to go now, the phone is ringing. 18 I «0» ' . STEVE LOWERY Arlington, VA " Sailor Steve " Steve came to 18 from Honolulu, but his parents couldn ' t see him enough so now he ' s from Arlington, but his car is registered in Florida (Ask Matt Maxwell for a ruling). Steve was recruited for sailing and Mech E and has managed to excel in both winning a myriad of cups and trophies, keeping above a 3.2 and away from the rocket The fact that his room smells of the Severn contrasts with this highly organized man. After a med cruise on an attack boat the sailor is destined to be one of Hymie ' s boys We all wish this ?uiet guy from the back shaft ollowing seas (subs aren ' t bothered by winds). Rot ' s a ruck, Steve. I lARK RPEDO ■s FORGF ' ' LOST IS STtRJ RAYMOND LUSCINSKI Hanover, MA " Raybo, Ray " Ray hails from the thriving metropolis of Hanover, Massachusetts, right next door to I st Hanover and West Hanover (Where ' s that?) He quickly learned what plebe year was about — he joined soccer and T- tables. Unfortunately, he signed up with Ocean E., which signed him off. Oh well. General Engineering ain ' t too bad. Ray had fun Youngster year, running around chasing women and running his roommate back to California What are friends for ' Second class year saw Raybo still booting soccer balls and spooning plebes. But first class year, what a change! Raymond bought a Trans Am, with new Murphy tires soon to follow, he even played soccer games some and he got engaged to a beautiful girl. So Ray, what ' s left (besides pilot wings?) Good luck to the best of polocks, yankee or rebel. No one quite knows where Matt Maxwell came from but he sure did pass thru good ole Canoe U — kind of. No-knees Maxwell cruised thru plebe year, just ask Bing or Hubs Speaking of questions, no one could ask question like Max which was evident since only he could ever answer them Yes, Matt always did have a way with words if on- ly we could figure out what those words were. Academically, Matt did very well in the easiest engineering major at USNA (Wno needs thermo anyway?) And of course who could talk of Matt without mentioning all that time he spent at Hubbard Hall racking out. Seriously, though. Matt always did set his priorities. After all, he put his family ahead of his MCBO watch and has the form-2 to prove it But with the help of thermo. Max avoided the clutches of Rickover and in spite of his fine set of knees, is Pen- sacola bound. Oak Harbor, WA " MAX " MATHEW T. MAXWELL. IV Something told me it was gonna be interesting (to say the least) knowing this leftover from Woodstock. Initially from Buf- falo, he decided to experience the world prior to experiencing here — U. of Buff., N.W. Prep., and the school of hard-knocks (learned how to change hydraulic brake fluid there). NJow this 28 year old with wing- nuts is a plebe and is telling the rest of us every plane that flies by — " Yep, looks like a Watcha-Hitchi 813 ' with . . . " or about new wave — " You hear Elvis Costello ' s latest song yet !! " Ya, plebe year was an ex- perience — with him — fire- balls, underwear, shot-gunning (he always lost), and making plans to kill the insect. After rooming with him, that first year though, 1 knew he ' d dwell on youngster cruise As of November youngster year, though, he became a " Wives Club ' Card Holder, sharing the membership with Janet. Second class year found Lear-Jet as l 12th of the " Dirty Dozen " and as an on-board flight test engineer for the XKE Jaguar (too bad the results get messed-up) so if all goes well this last year, ne ' U be in Pensacola driving 18 ' s or 14 ' s. Hopefully, I ' ll be there too — I ' d miss the " Bosun ' s Mate ' s Breakfast " and the " Gutteral Noise " too much if I wasn ' t. Buffalo, NY " Lear-Jet " MIKE P. MAZE Class of ' 82 315 r» , 18 I Murphy invaded us from Ihr suburbs ot bcjuliful Pittsburgh. PA He ' s jnything but a tvpicjl midshipm.in although it didn ' t take long for him to become famous throughout the brigade as the Dessert Man When not studying EE he was either drawing the end pages for this Lucky Bag or was jamming on his true love, his sax With Murphman on the loose, no one in the hall was safe including the company officer Whether its painting ladies on the wall, giving a woop a haircut or showing up two days late from leave. Murph is anything but predictable Its also lime to reveal that phantom passenger from the ' incident youngster year But for all his antics. Mur- phy was able to overcome his goofy-looking glasses, his smellv feet and his second class year academics to become a stellar performer and one of Rickover ' s boys Good luck fleet, you ' ll need it Pittsburgh, PA " Murph, Murphman, Dessort Man " MARK A. MURPHY Pat came to boat school roll- ing in on his wheelchair from P- cola A former monk. Father O ' Donnel was an expert at exer- cising old spirits mired in closets Pal added to his gross in- come by being a bricklayer, do- ing much of the work on Dahlgren A man born after his lime. Pat lectured anyone will- ing to listen on the virtues of Model As and Victrolas His tastes in music ran from the epic song of Frigging in the Rigging to being a member of a barber- shop dodecalet President of the Hibernian Society. Pat is a good man to drink a Guiness with, discuss O ' Neil, and talk about Pat ' s remarkable resemblance to J Alfred Prufrock A true English ma|or. Pat believed the pen to be mightier than the sword, too bad he ran out of ink Russian was Pat ' s true nemesis, he spent most of the time in class thinking he was taking Greek He is a Surface lifer who quotes Ben Morell, " Give me a smoke, strong coffee and the salty sea spray, and I ' ll make a steel ship romantic yet " Pensacola, F-L " Pat " PAT O ' DONNEL Tom Remley is a throw back from the sixties, but we have been unable to throw him back. Tom corrected his original sin of joining the 3rd company when ne saw the light, inside the sup ' s office, and became a free agent to be picked up by 18 With his clandestine bar and grill he found the way to our hearts and became the company flour child (Pilsbur - xxxl Frankly Tom is a stud He IS one of the most heavi- ly recruited athletes on the in- tramural circliit Some say he drinks a little too much, but they only saw him during the week, he unraveled the mysteries of Mechanical Engineering through his acclaimed Rem Cy- cle Method He very handily developed the Remley Impact Test. X-ray analysis confirmed his hypotViesis that a wall is stronger than the human hand As a WRNV D| Tom pushed alid rock to innocent mids and old ladies All Tom ' s friends had their hair parted in the middle, or they had no hair at all. The Navy needs more (Black) " N " winners like Tom Erie, PA " Uncle Tom, Rems, Rem Job " THOMAS E. REMLEY Rick came to USNA from the heart of " plantation land, " " South Carolina He chose old Canoe U over the Citadel in his back yard. Afraid of northern life at first, we coaxed him into seeing the light and his grey is slowly turn- ing blue Rick chose to be a mathematician His QPR is im- pressive! But what " s even more impressive is that he kept his QPR while watching almost ever) ' sporting event on TV. MASH, too! Destined to be one of Rickover ' s boys, I sure hope he remembers to bring his spitoon on board No room for skoal wads on a sub floor. Take care Rick and best of luck Charleston. SC " Rick, Stain " HAROLD R. STEIN 316 Class of ' 82 " i«i)iiiini( % did 34 »ii short 1 m DANIEL STULTZ Perry Hall, MD Dee came to USNA by way of Perry Hall, Maryland. We knew it would be a long four years for Danny when he squared his first corner with a re- sounding " Go Army Beat Navv ' " It was all downhill from there And who can forget the time Dee christened a classmate . . . with a beer pitcher! Ah yes, the " laid back " man who " calls a dog a dog " cruises to Baltimore in the " Silver Bullet " . . . since Plebe year " If there ' s a way to get over the Wall, Dee knows it If he couldn ' t get around the regs, Danny just " busted through " But I ' ve never known a person as great and friendly as Dan, and 1 know I never will Dee, will vou ever forget the " Windjammer " in Norfolk? Not only did 24 lose its " sanest " in- dividual, but I lost my room- mate! Oh well, where ever he goes, Dan will be a success and never short of friends. I wish you luck, success and happiness. I love ya. Dee! JOSEPH E. WENDELL Vallejo, CA " Joe Momma " Joe came to Main Street from Broadway Street only to find that living under Academy regimen would require intense adjustment Joe accomplished this adjustment at Fran ' s where he became such a regular that a drink was named in his honor The Wendell Special doesn ' t have much kick but it goes a long way Joe ' s weekend ad- justing Jidn ' t keep him from rowing crew and actually helped him to find true wisdom. EE said goodbye to Joe and Joe said hello to Poiy-Sci and weekends. A thinker, Joe was very adament on controversial subjects. Everyone knew where Joe stood on such varied topics as Mom, progressive jazz, non- performing dormans, and the position of the light switch dur- ing study hour. As a bull major and avid reader Joe once read The Caff of the Mis ing £asffr Baikcl The book frustrated Joe because, although he knew the butler did it, he couldn ' t prove the crime since the last page was missing Good Luck to Joe in Pensacola, Seville Quarter is a nice place. CLARENCE A. WIGGINS Rocky Mount, NC " wiggs. Cool " Clarence came to the boat school as a poor farm boy from Rocky Mount, North Carolina. It took " Wiggs " awhile to settle in- to a new lifestyle — i e Chris Schmitt and Lte Futch but he passed plebe year and set off to sunny California for vacation. Third class year was an adventure as he learned the regions of the " rack " which made for his " sudden " change of majors! Now with more free time Clarence discovered the beautiful women of DC only Brigitte, Wendy, Debbie, Sandy, Anita, and this list goes " on " and " on, " ? ? the true story of this professional bachelor. Clarence still has his eyes set for making a killing on the stock market, flying a P-3, followed by a stint with United " stewardesses included of course, " staying a single bachelor " Good Luck " and retir- ing a self made man at 28. It was great 4 years " Cool. " . . . John Boy . . . DONOVAN WILLIAMS Apple Valley, CA " doc " Donovan " Doc " Williams strolled to good ole Crabtown, via NAPS, saying goodbye to old ways and old faces — that in- cluded the master-at-arms who literally brought him. Plebe year made a new man out of this California nature boy. So much so that he turned in the surf boards and the waves for cur- rents and a view of the ocean bottom during youngster sum- mer Eight weeks under water proved to take its toll on Doc though as he returned with his eves set on Local Lisa, Duty Judy, and the rest is history Second class year started a new chapter though and her name was Laura. It ' s one of those chapters that has no ending (So much for Mur- phy " s Law.) We never saw too much of Doc since that time. If it wasn ' t Laura, it was the Army project, and if it wasn ' t the pro- ject, well we figured he was on the phone! By accepting Rickover ' s cordial invitation. Doc, the daily jogs, the Monday football and of course the allergies will all be sweet memories. Best of Luck Johnboy. 18 Class of ' 82 317 Vf ' ' A i 19 l.iltir did jnyonv guess that whi-n n.innv Bt-rgin blew in that milhinn would ever be the same. Uannv started quite modestly. He s.iiled with NADS, in 420 ' s, Mistral, Alliance, and Intrepid Then things started to happen Boats weren ' t enough, he discovered at s.iiling parties, on boats, and in town that women could be fun Nighl dreams were filled bv Caroline, Becky. Erin, Katv, Mar ' , and Jennifer Soon a certain M I.CDR, I- O M , ruined his dreams and started Danny down the path to his first " Black N " Of course, wearing Docksiders with dinner dress or running into that ... BOOW didn ' t help at all Soon he became the Major ' s favorite! Well, by replacing Powers with Parties, Danny was able to turn the " fid " into a Chiquita Remembering windsurfing, parlies, ski trips in Utah and Lake Placid, parties, P-3s and mopeds in Bermuda, Notre Dame, parties, Monday night football, road trips to Buffalo, Little John ' s quitting, the Dunn ' s, parties, running to 123 Spa View, 9 Acorn Uncle Al and Scotty. Bob Hope, and more parties There will be a day when Danny ' s alcohol stream dries, but until then, good luck and smooth flying. By the way, tell Hymie " hello ' for us . . .? Rochester, NY " Bergs " DANIEL POWERS BERGIN Ronnie B, the original " virgin killer, " vowed to be the first mid to be on the Dants list all four years Being 4 c CC helped, but when Capt Jack left, everything went downhill. Youngster Syndrome hit auickly when Ma) Mayer noticed nis un- brassoed buckle at the first for- mation 3 c year The year also brought an M (without star) for 150s, lower CUM, Phy Sci and PDA Second class year rolled around and Ron was all set for over a 30 — then the second week came Still no star, going straight back to USNA from the Army game and starting on his way to being Ronnie Romance. First class year started off profes- sionally with a great 34-day underway Med cruise Plebe Detail included a $15 parking ticket for his " new " 240Z — now he " s up to $50 speeding tickets! We ' re in the final stretch now, his star finally came along with being the teams MVP and being named to ELFL ' s All-American team After TAD here coaching football, he ' ll be on his way to P-cola and a career as an NFO. Godspeed. Aiken, SC " Ronnie " RON BETHMANN JOSE LUIS ALVAREZ Mountain ' iew, CA " Pepe " Luis, or Pep, is from Moun- tain View, California, where he was a local baseball star Hs shifted his direction in coming to the Naval Academy, turning to the fast packed action of Com- pany fieldoall In his Youngster year, with help from Jordan " Mega Stud " Woods, he led the team to a Brigade championship. Luis also earned the respect of his classmates by keeping over a 3.3 cum in Electrical Engineer- ing. After two cruises on nuclear ships, the Enterprise (which was welded to the pier) and 1st Class year on the Sunfish, Pepe plans for a career in the Nuclear Sub- marine Force, Rickover willing. Senior year has found Luis on Battalion Staff and the numero uno man on the 4th Batt handball team There is a chance that EE may have finally gotten to him, as he is heard raving on about resonance nodes in the Michelson bathrooms formed at 68 Hz Despite not so notable rankings by his Company Of- ficer, we ' ll save the " good luck " for someone who really needs it. CRAIG F. BENSON Pittsburgh, PA " Bens " Craig came to us from the Iron City of Pittsburgh via NAPS. Being a Napster, Craig had no problems with Plebe year, let alone Plebe summer, so he proceeded to skate on through it all. Spring break came along Plebe year and off to Myr- tle Beach he and the boys went. What an unforgettable trip! Remember the guys wearing the Smokey the Bear hats? They weren ' t Forest Rangers, that ' s for sure! Youngster year rolled around and Craig came back with love in his eyes. He had met the woman of his dreams and off he went, weekend after weekend after weekend, to see her. Craig ' s taste for women was incredible. He had more girls around him than he could count In fact, he came back one Friday night with a civilian girl on each arm to " visit his room. " Second Class year came around, and even MOM began to like him In fact, she had such a great concern for him that she kept not one eye but both eyes on him . . . all the time! Academics got harder but not for Craig He studied in one semester almost as much as any Mid would on a Saturday night. Finally First Class year came along and Craig really got off on the right foot with the stork and the Deputy Dawg. Oh well, only so many more days left I wish you the very best in all. Good luck there, Mr. " C. " 31 S rias.sof ' H2 19 ' ' " is Dear Mar sue, How fast these four years have gone! It seems like yester- day we signed in at the Field House with our parents wat- ching. We sat next to each other on the bleachers and introduced ourselves and thought that we were to be roommates Not so, but now we are roomies and it was worth the waif, despite the bouts of bronchitis and pneu- monia (I bet that ' s because vou leave the windows open in the winter) We had our bad times in- terspersed with many good times I remember you suffering through Captain Dunham ' s track workouts, our Herndon picture, Reeta ' s Saturday morning birth- day party, football marchovers, captaining the Softball team, the 40 year swim, and Sunshine, I don ' t know if I could have lasted through USNA without your guidance, good advice, and smile. 1 know you have touched many people at the Academv and in the church through your missionary work I ' m happy to be one of them. The Fleet is ready for another great officer. Good luck and godspeed in everything you touch. Love, Sheila EUinwood, KS " Bitts " MARYSUE BIHEL Sam left his hometown of Alton, New Hampshire, in the summer of ' 78 and, after four years Viere at USNA, his easy go- ing disposition has remained in- tact. There are a couple reasons for this. First, academics were never a problem for Sam With the intention of going Sub- marines, he chose the Marine Engineering major and found the going to be relatively easy. Second, Sam found his niche was to be a hooker. Yes, his after- noons and weekends were spent out on the rugby field. For this he earned an N-Star (and a bum knee). But finally, the biggest reason Sam was able to remain unruffled was this. Becky. Becky was Sam ' s cure-all, being at the right place (her place) at the right time (any time). She even guarded Sam ' s homemade wine. Well, Sam won ' t be able to get any wine on board his sub and he won ' t be playing much more rugby, but he still has what he needs. The Submarine Com- munity will be getting the best. Alton, NH " Zulu Warrior " C. SAMUEL BLACKADAR WILLIAM J. BOEH Fairfield, CT " Senior Chief " Bill, fondly known as Senior Chief Boeh, came to us from Fair- field, Connecticut. Bill earned his title of Senior Chief not because of his age, but because of his love for food . . . great quan- tities of food. Bill ' s most exciting event Plebe year was his well planned out trip to Myrtle Beach, with all those beach babes, fine food, great climate and hot showers. Then Youngster year rolled around and Bill couldn ' t wait for spring break again. This time he really outdid himself and talked to God With Second Class year came the apartment, and many rough afternoons of jogging. Bill s other interests included strenuous activities such as building model airplanes and listening to music Bill, not one to be selfish, shared his music with the rest of the Company whether they wanted to hear it or not. With Senior year. Bill passed his Precom, after several tries, and started counting the days to P-Cola. Good luck Chief. ROBERT J. CHEW Saratoga Springs, NY " Chooch " Bob came to Navy from Saratoga Springs, NY. via the University of Missouri. The fact that Saratoga ' s main industry is horse racing was not lost on 6ob. His gambling ability has served him well here. He was probably the only Plebe whose card play- ing won him a set of white works for every day of the week. From this small beginning he progressed to making several profitable (and fun) excursions to Atlantic City. Bob, A.K.A. " Bobby Biceps, " has a formidable build for his stature, and he ' ll never let you forget it. Don ' t let his physique fool you, though, he suffers from a mysterious monthly malaise which always seems to coincide with his exams. In spite of this handicap he still managed to at- tain a creditable QPR. Naval Air is Bob ' s choice. Both in Service Selection and in his fiancee, the daughter of a Senior Naval Aviator, as usual, he went with class. Good luck, and see you in P-Cola. Class of ' 82 319 , f d 19 ' V» ' r " A ».»y DAVID DICKINSON Edison, NJ " Dick " " Dick " came down the Jersey Pike and hit the Academy with his feet moving and his mind scheming. Dave quietly spent Plebe year learning the ropes. The word " sweat ' was never cast his way His Naval career nearly met a quick end after he wildmanned the heavyweight boxing champ Youngster year Dave found a few easy roads to follow in the form of Ops Analysis and Com- pany Drill Officer. (We always dressed right!). He also showed the first symptoms of becoming a wardroom rat (as a Youngster?) and a true rack hound. The bowl- ing and Brigade champion fieldball teams were both suoject to his harrassment as well as outstanding play. When he wasn ' t on the field he was pull- ing for his Giants or beloved Mets ( ' 69 is a long time ago). Dave spent many weekends fishing near home for sea bass and commuted to USNA for the work week. Dick ' s antics, with " the Ma) " as the victim, could even bring humor to the dark ages. His First Class year he became more " popular " with ' 85 than any other Firstie. Our thoughts and best wishes go with Dave as he leaves the Severn ' s shore to join the Skimmer Fleet, maybe on the New Jersey? Sy SHEILA A. DUFFY racuse, NY " Duff " Hey Duff, How did you ever put up with me at 0730 every morning? " Hey, aren ' t you going to forma- tion? " And you even felt bad about being so " mean. " You could never be violent enough to get me up though . let ' s face it Sheila, you ' re just too nice! Maybe that ' s why all those guys were always in our room (changing clothes in the shower — how dxd all those guys get in our room?!) It must have been those great clothes you wear (not WUB ' A ' ) — or was it your copper sparkled hair? (are you sure tnat was chlorine?) Oh well, maybe it was just your sweet spirit and in- nocent puppy dog eyes that brought so many good friends. Of course, being nice didn ' t change all those Chem Labs — didn t I tell you you ' d have 6-N days while I was in the rack? But you always came back to wake me up, cheer me with your smile, calm my Sunday night " moods, " and let me have my " ledge " ! Sheila, you ' re a treasure — a spirit sweet as roses and a heart made of gold! Always, Sunshine GARY ALLAN GARDNER Long Island, NY " Waddy " Gary (Waddy) Midn, Ex- traordinaire, came to us from Long Island, with a short stay in the 8th Co. along the way Down there in 8th Co Gary learned the conduct system inside and out. OTW five nights in a week was routine, dragging Matt out of Dorsev Creek after a football game, sprinting from the GOD with a fifth of C C in the sweat- shirt, breaking his hand in a disagreement with a Youngster (he was a Plebe), late night adventures in Isherwood and en- counters with the Jimmy Legs after an OTW party, all added up to 200 demerits and a ticket up to Country Club 19 Gary showed up here as a second semester Youngster. He fit right in with the boys. Spent the night with Fred in his car after a squad party No problems there For Gary. 2nd Class year brought him a zoomie room- mate Can ' t forget those nights during Air Force Week that Gary spent in anybody s room but his own All those late nights searching for " the Gouge " always led him to the " Manor " for tKose well knt wn munchies and the backgammon champion- ship If Waddy wasn ' t watching TV on Friday nights you could always find fiim with Chief and Chew at C F. ' s apartment. Now that the end is near, we ' ll all be looking forward to getting back together on the sun- ny beaches of Florida. Have the best of the good luck always. Go get em Tiger. EARL FRANKLIN GOODSON Xenia,OH " Big E " When Earl blew in from O- hi-O he never stopped blowing. He quickly joined the D and B and picked up the biggest horn around He blew himself all the way up to D and B Corps CDR. Plebe year he could not decide between a 20 and Jill. He dropped IiU, got his 2.0 and moved on to Caroline, Molly, Deni and finally Roxanne, not to mention what ' s-her-name from Thailand When he wasn ' t party- ing with the D and B at the Mar- di Gras he was at Norma and Kathy ' s in Baltimore. Big E grew plants. Most of them looked legal He bought a silver T-Bird, then realized the price of gas had risen; danced with Patti at the library, played to much " non rock n roll " music, met Jan in Syracuse, Dawn in Virginia and at West Point said " goodbye " to Chris. He helped marry off Tony B; never worried about grades, never had to with his major; sprained his shoulder; sailed to Subic Bay, P. I., A.F A , cleaned his contra — at a party (?); saw Bob Hope after the concert; joined the Surface Navy, joined with Roxanne — for a lifetime. Good luck E! MARK G. JANTZEN Liverpool, NY After surviving Plebe sum- mer with " Goofy " as Squad Leader, Mark entered academia, assaulting it with great en- thusiasm, which resulted in his high Brigade ranking To relax from Ocean Engineering, Mark lettered in water polo For three years, Mark participated in and enjoyed the team ' s many road trips. Another short road trip was Mark ' s drive around T-Court and down Stribling Walk. For Youngster cruise, Mark volunteered for a submarine, but resigned to be berthed on USS Mars, which recently returned from ramming exercises. Mark completed UDT SEALS training Second Class summer First Class cruise Mark visited the en- chanted islands of the Pacific San Miquel beer, LBFM, and jeepneys highlighted cruise Mark also volunteered for Orlan- do detail, where he really en- joyed his time (what was her name?) During Second Class year Mark made Brigade Admin Next, the Major offered him four stripes, but he turned them down to meet the challenges of a Squad Leader. We also picKed up a roommate Second Class year, who enjoyed driving people crazy Mark remained sane by throwing objects at Dick and tor- turing Phred, our pet mouse. As Mark ' s time here ends, hell join Rickover ' s Navy with TAD diving in Florida. Augah, augah, dive, dive, dive . . . MICHAEL LUCIANO Newberg, OR " Lucky " Lucky arrived at USNA with a stuffed squirrel in one hand, a regulator in the other, and never looked back. After devoting his life Plebe year to the proverbial " CQPR, " he breezed his way through academics as an Up- perclass by opening his boots once or twice a semester. Pursu- ing the good life as a Second Class, Mike opened " Luciano ' s Pizzeria " (always ready for a late night snack). He also spent his time chasing the fairer sex, in- cluding the invisible French ladv. Seeking excitement, he set- tled on a Honda Gold Wing and promptly trekked across the country and back again. Mike was a stalwart on the trap team To keep his trigger finger nimble, he became expert witn scissors, and the third wing barber shop lost all their business. First Class year saw him in " the great escape " from Doyle Hall. Finding that he loves wind in his hair, he is electing for it at Mach I as he goes up into the wild blue yonder. STEVEN BOYD MONTAGUE Detroit, MI " Monty " Big plans had been made for Steve before he arrived on 1-Day. He established himself early in the Company as an athletic sort by swimming some laps in the Reflection Pool after PEP one morning. He proved to have an affinity for sailing as well as aquatic mammals. Steve took off early in the Aero program and soared to the presidency of the AIAA. After getting his Second Class car pro- blems settled, Steve ' s weekends were spent in the foothills of Maryland. His obsession for girls with pretty eyes soon subsided and he returned to the 19th Company where he was finally recognized by the Company Of- ficer after three years. Wherever Steve ' s future lies, whether in the air or in the sea, may he find smooth sailing and may those demerits never catch up with him MAHHEW B. MGURY Lancaster, OH " Matt " Matt came to Canoe U from Lancaster, Ohio . . No . . . Anna Maria, Florida . . . No . . . Ohio ( " Ma and Dad quit trying to ditch me! " ) — no matter wnere he came from, he ' s a heckuva guy to know. He was a varsity golfer but decided to end that when he took time away from extracurricular activities! Yeah, and he had a good time Army weekend Plebe year: " Baxter, what died? " Company light- weights benefited from his sticky fingers and dancin ' feet — too bad the rest of the team couldn ' t perform He maintained a good standing as an Ocean Engineer but for a little hassle for being a geek sometimes. Matt got a lot of support (and headaches) from his hometown honey . . adds more of a challenge and some en- couragement to a unique ex- perience. Some good weekends of cutting loose with the bovs and his purchase of a 240Z proved Matt wasn ' t really all bad and that there was hope for him despite his academic tendencies. The Submarine Force has a lot to gain when Matt joins the team. Good luck to " " Admiral Cool. " 19 Class of ' 82 321 Z££Id r ' ' A ijj ly I.VJ1 k» ' ' jisliloii WALTER E. NOBLES Nyack, NY " Thunder " We knew Walter was bound for glory in green when he ar- rived from NAPS and set his sights on the Corps, Ahem! He proved to be a nocturnal room- mate, launching night assaults or enjoying a midnight snack He gained notoriety early, securing a spot on the 150 ' s team and be- ing elected Class Treasurer, a position he held for four years Walt gained invaluable ex- perience manipulating funds, which may account for nis being the only member of the class with a (Cadillac Seville and a full bank account! His selection as Brigade Commander Second Class year and Regimental Com- mander during Plebe summer came as no big surprise. As we said, he ' s bound for glory Best of luck Walter. Watch out for Cuamanese nurses, and don ' t forget the snake! CHRISTOPHER J. PERRY Essex Junction, VT With a hockey stick in one hand and a traffic ticket in the other, Chris left Vermont behind, much to the relief of the Vermont State Police, and ven- tured to USNA. Always a leader, it took Chris only one semester to show us how easy it was to earn an " N, " a black one of course! We really questioned his judgment when he chose Mech- E, a major he cursed along with its profs like the Rocket and Co , but never yielded to. Our Youngster year couldn ' t have been complete without the Saturday road trips in Chris ' " escape mobile, " which could be founa in a local parking lot Always one of the boys, the " ice boys ' that is, the Company hockey puck skated his way to a letter sweater and nearly out of his major Second Class year we learn- ed how not to wear a black sock bag when reconning Main-O What would Army ' 80 be without our road tripper making his half dressed guest ap- pearance at the march over How d d vou get off that pre-game return bus to USNA ' (N-Star) Best luck in the wild blue of the air-dales. JOANNE MARIE POHEY Newton, KTA " Jo " Jo calls Newton, MA her hometown, although Cape Cod could be called home away from home, always a true beach bum at heart Potts hit 19th Co. with her winning smile and Boston ac- cent Its taken years for her roommate to teach her to talk Normal! Plebe and Youngster years saw her struggling with the " 2 for 7 " commitment, but old fashioned determination won Maybe it was earlv morn- ing logging (or was it Fnh ' n?) that made her appreciate USNA Unlike one of her class- mates, this early Ocean Engineer saw the benefit of weekends and decent grades Of course she changed to the ver ' similar ma- jor of Political Science!! Keeping with this tone, Jo |ust couldn t settle on a particular sport Track — well that ' s just like swimm- ing, and that ' s wet, so ot course that ' s just like crew! And what makes it worse — she was good in all three Social life you say — let it suffice to say, " Which one is It this weekend, Jo? " So now. Potts bides her time while waiting for the big day. May 30th But wait — graduation is tfie 26th What happens on the 30th, Jo??? JOHN K.PRICE Woodbury Heights, NJ " J. P. " John arrived from Perkio- men Prep School with a strong desire to explore the world of sailing. His love for boats seemed to center around an af- finity for foredeck action Unfor- tunately, his first command as well as his foredeck aspirations ran aground John was plagued by irritating problems such as disappearing cuff links, sleepless nights, and convincing his room- mates that powder showers are where it ' s at Of course, there was that nagging problem of how to get out of all the trouble his roommate got him into; a memorable night at Middleton Tavern, and an unforgettable night at Gate 3, to name but two The Army parties were great — just don ' t set us up with any more blind dates! Subs is the only way for you John, no Marine Corps wives and no Iranians Hope your days of diving in the deep blue are as fulfilling as your days at USNA Ooga-ooga, dive-dive. 322 Class of ' 82 Pete wasn ' t too thrilled about his first few weeks (or vears) at USNA, but he managed to " play the game " and make it Ihrougfi Pete had a way of mak- ing things fall into his lap He was always lucky and winning bets In four years he only lost once and that was a coin toss for a loaf of bread and a deuce But Mom took care of him, so no sweat He never had to study: he just opened his books and fooled everyone Pete could supple- ment his $90 a month income by charging Andy for help in Aero and for chow — SQUEAK Spring, youngster year: Pete shows off his new Porsche 924 by driving in the yard to visit the Dant His visitor ' s parking space anyway. Is the van still parked behind vou Pete ' Did you yard- mail the keys to Main (O)? Along with a marriage to the Navy 2 ' c year there came another commit- ment to a special young lady, but that one is not a " five and outer. " 2 c year was a breeze for him as C- and Mom ' s boy 1 c year was the best yet. Sleeping through quarters every day, giving Dave a hard time and counting down days till gradua- tion ADM Rickover ' s 30 hour a week study program introduced the study of " human behavior " for Pete. ' Best of luck Pete; with Nuke bucks, subs, and married life Eau Claire. VI Pete " PETER DAVID SAUVE Bill came to the Severn River Yacht Club from VValpole, Mass.. in search of adventure and good times Finding the late nights a little boring. Bill donn- ed his renowned rubber mask and cape and spread terror among many a sleeping victim. Bill was one to spend as little time as possible in Bancroft, and could usually be found weight- lifting, glaring at a Mechanical Engineering book somewhere, or out visiting with his sponsors. Bill ' s love for YP ' s got him a per- sonal meeting with the Battalion Officer Really now, you can ' t blame a guy for being a crummy cook. Bill found his athletic niche in Company sports, excelling in soccer and football He was elected " most likely not to lose his stocking cap in the wind. " Bill had rather poor luck with black net sock bags, and spent a few weekends wondering how it all went wrong Always one to find the humor in things. Bill was a charter member of the Ice Boys. ' " Hey Baxter, bet you can ' t lose 20 pounds " VValpole, MA " Swint " WILLIAM SWINTON From the start of Plebe sum- mer, Reeta wasn ' t really sure what she had gotten herself into, but she gained a lot more con- fidence singing the USMC Hymn to everyone And so, Reeta stayed. Plebe year was rather uneventful — then there was Army. When it was time to choose majors Reeta wanted Resources Management, but when she talked to the Major about it the tiger turned into a pussycat and she decided (?) on Chemistry How many more hours of lab, Reeta? Youngster summer came, and so did the yippies Reeta had such a good time she was sure she would leave But Youngster year at Navy had a lot to offer, like watching the sailboats on Saturday nights and having mind boggling " punch " at Ar- my. Second year arrived and Reeta bravely took on the com- mitment, along with her new sporty Chevette She also changed from being " one of the boys, " like at the Garden State Bowl, to just Wu, and a lot more growing up happened when three roommates became two First Class year was full of events. At Service Selection Reeta chose Pilot ( good thing the Major wasn ' t around) Good luck Wu, the boys will be thinking of you. Peru. IN " Wu " REETA KAY WHITNEY Scotty Wha came to An- napolis from Texas, or was it Arkansas, or even Iran. He had that rare quality of being able to make anyone laugh at any time. Plebe year came easy to Scott as he moved into the " ghetto " and went to the first concert (The Doobie Brothers) in civies. His spring breaks took him to Myrtle Beach with Even Williams and the famous camping trip up into the Shenandoahs with the " boys " and J.D B J Baxter was probably Scott ' s biggest problem that he encountered here at USNA. B J hated studying and loved partying, as did Scott 2 c year brought Scott his one and only black " N " and a twenty- first birthday for everyone to remember except him and the gorilla The nng dance for Scott was about as traditional as you can get: a proposal to Norma in the gazebo on one knee! Norma, you picked yourself a true winner. After graduation and a June Week wedding, Scott and Norma will find themselves in sunny Pensacola. The best of luck to the both of you and may God bless you always Piano, TX " Scottv Wha " JEFFERY scon WILSON 19 Class of ' 82 323 f t rj 19 SciHiler came lo USNA on a bcjutiful |ulv tlav in 78 Hailing iTvivn »unny (Tjlitorniii. hr drcio- eti on )ulv 7th th.il thr rj l Coast H ' A»n ' l whciv lis. II ' I ' vt ' n ihnuch he (elt this. ScihiUt liMik PIrbe summer in slridi- Along c.imo AC year and Scooter was Ihnlird, he could finally start his favonte spiirt — J ' . inn All was well Plebe year, except (or mavbe the ftants call Well, what do you Lnow — Third Clavs year late nights and even more ylZ inR Being one of the " ice boys, " Scooter couldn ' t let his classmates ' phone calls go unanswered — now how does one get into a locked office ■ " Ah ha ' Pick the lock ' Watch out Houdini ' Where ' s that gouge ' The shop opens for business More California and finally the day of reckoning " Sure I ' ll stay. I ' ve made it this far ' " Second Class year starts like all the rest — ZZ ing Hey Scooter, what ' s that on your head, shav- ing cream?, Mfsl (0)7, running around T-Court ' Oh wow ' Business in full swing — watch out Tracy ' Ah, one more summer — back to LA and Las Vegas Finally. First Class year — ZZZZX ' Where ' s that gouge? How many more days? On man! Well, when those days are up, we ' ll all be saying " so long " to a good fnend and P-Cola will be saying " hello " to an ace NFO Take care and good luck Herb, I ' ll really miss you ' Scooter " HERBERT YEE Smiley came to USNA from Wenham, Masvichusetts, listen- ing to " Black Sabbath, " " Step- penwolf, " " AC DC, " and mut- tenng words like " wicked ex- cellent " " Always known for his love of loud music, whether of good quality or not, the ' " King of Music ■ almost made it through Plebe year without his life sus- taining tunes when he decided to pipe in music from a Second Classmans room Andy was a very polite and reserved person when he came to Annapolis, but soon saw the light ancl fit in well with the rest of the derelicts in 19 Everyone always said " " Sooner or later you ' ll go General, " " and Andy took the straight and wide path to graduation in the middle of Youngster year Always willing to fix someone " s car or lend a helping hand in any way he could, Andy will always be the best of friends with all. Navy Air look out — kick in the after burner. Give " em hell. Slick Wenli.im, . " Smiley " ANDREW MORGAN YORK MARK E. BAKOTIC Homestead, I-L " Stretch " The powers that be con- vened, and it was decided that Mark had to pay for his easygo- ing Florida lifestyle Four years later. Stretch is still pretty laid back — well tested, REALLY well rested but still laid back. Once our boy discovered where his military right was, the rest reads like poetry Stretch developed special " " quick-draw " " and AWACS techniques in order to utilize his (non-existent) Plebe stereo privileges Firsties always hung with the kid, partly for his quick wit, mostly for his endless supply of Kools. Mark later pioneered re- search into optimization of food consumption and rack analysis, while his roommates went through three Class As, one Para 5, an AC Board, and several savage journeys With the pros from Dover at his side. First Class year was a breeze Stretch ' s concern for others, and his willingness to help out (not to mention his Kools) got the pros through the nasty patches ' The circle is now complete — from sinner to saint to sinner. Time for a cool change. Stretch; fair winds and clear skies forever LEO DAVID BALK Union Cit -, CA " Dave " Dave is a tall, skinny NAPster, so skinny that when he turns sideways he disappears. His big mistake in life was changing from an English major to a Mech E He still writes plays in between Fluids and Cables. The highlight of Plebe year was when Tie met his future wife, Lisa, at a mandator ' pig push, in Dahlgren Hall Although Leo is a hard core Surface Liner, he achieved a record low of twenty PQS points on Youngster cruise, only to eventually become First Class Training Officer You can always find Dave in one of four places; the rack, the shower, typing letters to off-the- wall companies, or on a YP Not only is Leo a member of such professional activities as MSA, and YP Squadron, he is so " gungy " " he wears WUB " S " to T- shirt pep rallies Leo is so obsess- ed with neatness it takes him ten minutes to draw a straight line with a ruler All Leo " s faults aside, he will make an outstanding Naval of- ficer because of his high .sense of morality, great dedication to the Naval Service, and shiny leathers ■ ' 2t Clas-;of ' R2 iiijiglht ISiOfll SSfJlS IS, »1 taniio Wlofill F»Jsil « Blth " ShlK tail. ' I ' Sloi 20 Jim came to the Naval Academy from the great state of Alabama If you don ' t think it ' s so great, just ask him Once here, he quickly established his reputation as a student and a stu- dent Jim was known alternately as the God of the Gouge and the Master of the Aero Reality. His gouge file for any given course usually outweighed the prof ' s Jim was one of the very few known to have taught Wind Tunnel to the instructor and yet only received a " B " in the course He was so dedicated to academics, he even felt compell- ed to finish a Fluid Dynamics lab on the side of Rickover Hall on a Saturday night. Although Jim was a dedi- cated scholar during the week, his weekends were made for women. His girl collecting runs in Dahlgren Hall were well known until he finally collected the right one. Thanks for the gouge and good luck in Navy Air, Jim. Montgomery, AL " Buf " JAMES MICHAEL CLIFTON Scratch Cramer woke up during the second week of Plebe summer only to find the trip had taken him further from the par- ties than he expected He still fit in as a member of the derelict squad, and proceeded to keep both classmates and First Class amused. As for sports. Coke was a terror in Batt boxing, small but willing Batt footballer, and an expert in the wearing and maintenance of the arm sling. Youngster year was high- lighted by a twenty-minute stay in Rota, Spain, and ended by proving his academic prowess with a short chat with many good friends (separated by a long green table without an ash tray on his side) Second Class year the doctor was joined by his attorney and together the two of them saw many late nighters (which almost caused another visit to the green table) During First Class summer he showed that he could use his piece almost as well as his tongue and he made the MASH craze a fine art. Should Gamma Phi Beta be mentioned? No, I guess not. Reston, VA " Coke " JEFFERY M. CRAMER JOE CARPENTER " Crapper " Joe ' Crapper ' Carpenter came to the Naval Academy from the backwoods of Pennsylvania From so far back he ' d only seen one stoplight and indoor plumb- ing had him baffled Mech E also baffled Joe, but Physical Science agreed with him In bed at 900 o clock — don ' t want to ruin those eyes " Hey Joe, want to help me with this problem? " " Shut up, I ' m trying to sleep " Highlights in Joe ' s stay had to include the Virginia tailgater; " Hey, where ' s Joe? " " Who knows " The O.D did — found him in the Second Wing base- ment in only half his uniform Had to fill him in on that one The Army game-Thanksgiving trip was also a classic ' ' Hey Joe, what ' s that bear doing in your driveway? " And what about the Roundup Five bands in Philly ' s JFK? Joe is about the only guy that spent a day at a " Stones " concert and never heard a song Not much luck in Philly, en Joe? " But the stories Joe brought back from Europe topped all Must have been wild Remember Henson, Nueman, Bob Ward (you put his kids through school), cruise. Captain Hostoglis ' s dog (hey hole), imported beer night, Virginia tailgater, roundup. Ar- my, " Stores, " volleyball, Cass ' party, Foote ' s party, the Willow Tree and that fat cop, Maryland game (Joe, what are you doing to that guy ' s car?) RONALD R. CASWELL Ron came to the Academy via NAPS An original member of the Physical Science club, Ron was never much for academics. Entering First Class year with a 1.99 seemed to prove this. Ron ' s accomplishments were many, in- cluding but definitely not limited to lettering in 150 lb. football Plebe year Ron was also a talented musician, playing in bars around the area As it seems to be with all musicians, Ron was never without a girl There was Renee (a broken heart), Carolyn, Svlvia (another broken heart), Sherrj ' , Terry, Mary, Larry!?, etc. Being a musician himself, you would think Ron would have courtesy for other musicians, but he thought so little of Jimmy Buffet he spent all night in the head (sweet dreams ) Always a big spender, Ron would get car- ried away with his Visa, like when he left a twenty dollar tip for a three dollar check Oh, that demon alcohol Remember . Volpe, Carp, Benz, Tyrone, Jake, Billy, Dave and the rest of the boys. Hank ' s boat, NAPS, willow tree and the fat cop, the " Stones, " the ride back, ISO ' s, room tours, Lt. Meri- cle, Lt. Bersman (well, maybe you can forget a couple of things), WW and the boys from 20th Co., gymnastics on Route 50 Class of ' 82 325 xjfj ' rff i j. 20 II cainr to the Academy fwm D.iru ' n, Connociicul. .iftor fini hing basic prop training at Cunnorv ' For (our yi ' ap we wonden-d if jack actually had collar under those sweaters Plebe year he joined the sailing team to sail the open seas, but he soon found out that Ihev weren ' t s«. open CRASH ' " lack went a little overboard with the preppie liHik when the OOD didnt think docksiders went well with mess dress CRASH!!! After several long distance calls to France, lack ' s love of sailing was re- placed bv a Hislon,- teacher from Virginia Here ' s shaving cream in vour face It ' s only a hundred bucks CRASH ' !! With lava in hand and pen poised, lack proved that you can gel a BS from USNA without touching a calculator Hey lack, did vou and Baxter ever find what vou were looking for in the dumpster? We wish lack good luck in the Fleet; just look out for those buoys Darion CI " H " JOHNJ.DOHERTY Having lived with Bill for three years, it isn ' t all that lough to write a short biography on him His good qualities so outweigh whatever microscopic flaws he mav have that only the former are worth mentioning here Bill is a terrific listener who can hear out any friend who wants to talk about his problems, look ver ' concerned, and come up with a wise answer He has been a team player among his friends, in the Com- pany, and on the fencing team Speaking of fencing, the only thing sharper and swifter than his sword is his rapier wit, which often comes to light when we ' re just shooting the bree e or when there ' s a crowd in the wardroom: " Wanna see my camera? It ' s got a zoom lens! " Bill has made life here at Canoe U much more enjoyable for me and the rest of his Com- panv mates and he is bound to become an officer of whom the Fleet will be very proud New Orli ' iHis, I, A WILLIAM R. DRUCE Irom Ihe lirM time 1 met this drunken Plebe humming vin- tage Led Zeppelin h style, 1 knew Cio Fasv was O K in my book With a year of college already under his belt. Mike wasted no lime adjusting to our high academic standards Par- ticularly remarkable was his oft practiced art of reviving himself from a semicomatose stale at precise fifty minute intervals Those field trips are gone forever Those long hours in the Chem labs weren ' t wasted either: " Hey Doots, care for any more grape drink? " A quasi genius with a tendency toward the derelict " No Mike, vou can ' t hang your jack Daniels bot- tle from the ceiling. Yes, 1 agree, it does make the room more livable, but that ' s not what the ' Dant had in mind " A devout air dale and wor- shipper of the " holy coor- dinates, " Go Easy was not without women Anyway, who could forget Ro — come on Mike, you must remember — who, Dianne — enough said But Mike ' s only true love is Navy Air Keep in touch, at 30,o6o ft. and Mach 28 you never know who vou might run into Wh Mton. MI) " Go Easy " MIKEJ.GOLIGHTLY Steve came to the Academy in the summer of " 78 with a mellow Californian attitude and a year of NAPS under his bell His stockpile of humorous NAPS anecdotes seemed ineKhauslible. especially to his roommates To Steve USNA was )usl a necessary inconvenience on his path to glorv ' as a Navy jel jock Early efforts al higher academics ended when Steve pun- ched out his flaming Systems Engineering maior and landed blissfully on Phy Sci Island He preferred lo minimize study lime preser ' ing his eyes for P-Cola. and 11 was a rare sight lo catch Steve wilh a book in his hands after Plebe year Youngster year found Steve sharpen ing his laleni on a 6-slrin ; Fender, playing a mean rhythm guitar for the ill faled but lonj; remembered Black Spectre Thi loss of legendan, ' Will Y Second Class year spelled Ihe end of the concert scene for Steve and he became a recluse, retreating to the Company wardroom for hours of television worship The end of nis Second Class year Steve went into debt lo everyone except the devil himself lo purchase part of his dreams, a shiny while RX-7 The rest is legend — yearly trips to Florida, a weekend in Minnesota al mach speeds, some great summers of mooching off friends and many memorable Academy moments Good luck, Steve, in the world of jets and " C ' s " and remember, if you ' ve got the Right Stuff, the rest will come naturally. Santa . ' nna, CA " Steve " STEVEN W. JOHNSON " t h Class of ' 82 20 f DAVID I. JONES Severna Park, MD " Davey ' Davey (Where ' s Your Locker) Jones, a local yokel from Severna Park, Mar ' land, arrived at Navy via NAPS Dave was quite an achiever: lacrosse co- captain, lettered seven times with three for lax and four (black Ns) for a variety of things. Needless to sav, Dave never had very good luck It started Plebe summer when a blond ladv friend decided to sit with him in church; result: restriction and ED entire second set It ended second semester Second Class year with Dave and boys being caught U A. on Friday night at the Willow Tree. Thanks Jake! Dave ' s luck with academics about equalled his luck with con- duct He survived an Academic Board Plebe vearand maintained a C average from then on Remember: V ' oipe, Virginia Tailgater, Army Second Class year. Bob Ward, Roundup, Stones, Stones fix ($35 00 a la Jacowitz), Malloy (Jerk), Ocean City, Sexauers, First Class cruise, USS Charleston Softball team, crabs and corn at O C, Thanksgiving in God ' s country, Footes, lacrosse, restriction, destruction of government property (i.e. your roommate ' s bunk), Chic-n-Ruth ' s, Bennie, Cas, Carp, Tvrone, Billy, Frenchie, Jay, and Jake. DALE A. KEMPER Elmwood, 111. Dale was pulled off the farm fields of Elmwood, Illinois, on that fateful day in July to serve his country — or so he thought Little did he know about what lay ahead He was quickly indoc- trinated by the likes of Kanterass and Flamestelle, but soon lost the knowledge they passed to him Plebe year, he satisfied his curiosity about his new sur- roundings with a side trip into the Capital with a rented car His respect for the Midshipman regulations culminated with an encounter with the OOW Second Class summer But he sent his 9 " TV home . . , honest! In academics. Dale lost the coin toss but Mech Eng won Lucky he stayed away from Com- puter Science though. His pro- wess on the terminals was demonstrated semester after semester of gouge professors like " The Rocket " and " Wild Bill. " Dale survived them all and now it ' s on to another challenge He doesn ' t have to face this one alone, though. Congratulations Navy Air; you got a fine couple . . . Denise wants a P-3. CHARLES R. KINEKE Danville, KY " Chuckles " Chuckles was a townie who went from calling people squids to becoming one, but his real home is at sea This was evident Youngster cruise when Chuck and Co. found themselves face to face with the thirty foot waves of Fastnet. However, Chaz said he was n-not s-s-scared Sailing taught our hero some of the finer points of Midshipman life How about the Monday night steamers at Riversicfes? And maybe a quick jaunt to Towson on a weekend race? Sailing also taught Chuck to survive JC During the Bermuda Race, and in spite of CDR Brightwork, he received command of the yacht Insurgente (race for a case. Jack ' ). The King Cobra always had his eves (among other things) on the ladies, but he keeps those girls spread out down the East Coast We certainly could not forget the Big G or the Dogger as the favorite local drags The Snake got his start early during the wild sex weekend Plebe year when he found there were no controls When Chaz is in the yard his time is spent 5% studying and 95% in search of the gouge. An EE major who stumbled but never fell over J MOSFETS and OP AMP cookbooks, Charley nevertheless found time to relive Bermuda in the room with movies and rum Chuck is hoping for 5 years TAD as sailing coach, but Heimy may get him yet. But wherever you go Chuck remember: Mrs. Ford is praying for you, and she needs a place to stay. ROBERT T.LEE Hamden, CT " Bob " Bob came to USNA by mistake. " Well, I was driving down to stay with some friends at St. Johns when I stopped here to ask for directions. The next thing I knew — zip! — and my hair was gone! Naturally I couldn ' t leave and face my friends without hair, so ... " After an exciting Plebe summer. Bob settled down to the business of Naval Academy survival He spent just enough time with gymnastics to know that he was meant for bigger and better things (afternoons of rack). Bob has been known to cot- sume goldfish by the gallon ( " Gimme those, Carlos! " ), but he had to stop undressing women with his eyes when he caught his eyelashes in the zipper of some sweet Jordaches. Bob has found through trial and error that hallway studying and Mech E don ' t mix He looks forward to returning to New England, especially Connecticut, via New London The nukes don ' t want no dukes — give ' em hell. Bob! Class of ' 82 327 20 Wr I wish I had listened when the blue and gold officer said " It ' s going to be pretty tough " What does a farm bov know? Leaving the Naval Academy will be much harder than leaving upstate New York was I was bri ught up there, but grew up here. I fell short of my expecta- tions I survived an AC Board through a miracle of miracles, and the only stripes I got were from those " corduroy bed- spreads " in Bancroft I have learned a lot through mistakes, and although it could have been easier, I am thankful for lessons learned Thank you, Lena, for being there when I needed you. I ' m glad that swimming is over, but I ' ll miss the rock jam sessions (the Goucher gig) No hard feelings to Salty Sam and all those who thought the fight would never go the distance Pul.iski, NY DARRYL R. MANWARING Jack parked his Stetson and spurs at Gate 3 and took the Academy by storm, after im- porting enough armadillos and lalapenos to satisfy his Texican blood, Mac was ready for Plebe year A handyman at heart, our baby Marine tested his pain threshhold earlv on,and watched his closet door damn near liquify his big piggy Plebe year also saw our hero ' s advent of selec- tive stereo privileges, much to his roommate ' s dismay Youngster cruise. Jack showed exactly why the South lost the war — too much firewater As a Segundo, Oohrah opened up the Dry Oasis Bar and Grill, and with a Lone Star in hand and a smile on his face, he gracefully accepted his first Black " N " Jack should have gone home when his cactus bought the farm. Funny thing though, our hero never stayed down for long Notoriously stingy with his care packages, he was always around when the chips were down ' 82 ' s first General will wander down to Pensacola after a brief vacation in Quantico. Semper fidelis and Lone Star ' Oohrah " JOHN R. Mccarty MARK 0. LOPRESTO Cinndminson, NJ " Lopes " Hey Sport, let ' s go to the In- ternational Ball. Why that ' s odd It certainly is! Tsvoya Maat, crutch-man S LF K See ya on Turner Joy Road. " Sarge, we got us a dilly here " Rider ' s on the storm with half a Tall Boy And who ' ll forget Army at Markie ' s? Thanks for the pasta sandwiches Love that hat, Lt Is that spelled with an " e " or an " a " ? Your ' s or mine? Bruce, put me down . . . sir. Hey J. J., do you know how to get to Frostburg? Scorch! What did you put in the Mountain Dew. Volpa? You wanna change the channel? Jonesy, how ' bout another cheeser? Only 98 at- faboys to go Remember Quan- tico! Sue-eee! Have you torn up any pictures lately? Scorch! Well, you ' ve got 5 minutes ' til restric- tion muster, so we ' ll see ya ' round the Asphalt State. Thanks Mark . . . for everything. DOUGLAS E. LOWE Castlebury, FL " Drugs " Doug Glowe, Pussa-ball player par excellance; when he wasn ' t throwing footballs, he was heaving oranges. Dougie sweated the books during tne week, but he sweated the weekend horror flicks more. Although he studied hard, he was always ready for a road trip to Florida — especially when Duck wanted to set him up for a date Speaking of dates, too bad he had to break the third date of his life so he could come back to babysit the Plebes. Food vanished quicker from Drug ' s plate than money van- ished from his wallet. Even if you watched him closely you still couldn ' t see the knife and fork move. If Doug wasn ' t so anxious to win his bet with J J , maybe the girls would be more than " good friends " Academics will always be No. I with Dougie, but his neck will remain No. 2. As a Marine Engineer, he ' s headed for the Mericle Navy and is destined to Glowe in the finest of Navy tradition. Good luck, Doug, you ' ll still be a true friend, even if you will have no hair. 32R Class of ' 82 I ;- 4k TmV ' •- ■ " " •■--■ ' You can gaze out the window Get mad and get madder Throw your hands in the air Say " What does it matter? " But it don ' t do no good To get angry, so help me, I know For a heart stained in anger Grows weak and grows bitter You become your own prisoner As you watch yourself sit there Wrapped up in a trap Of your very own chain of sorrow I been brought down to zero Pulled out and put back there I sat on the park bench Kissed the girl with the black hair And my head shouted down to my heart You better look out below Hay, it ain ' t such a long drop Don ' t stammer, don ' t stutter From the diamonds in the sidewalk To the dirt in the gutter And you carry those bruises To remind you, wherever you go John Prine Springfield, V ' A DANNY MILLER Dan ' Peter J harbored great ex- pectations when he made his way to Canoe U from the frozen tundra of Minnesota Although he considers USNA only as a stepping stone on the road to a more Capitol position, he has still managed to eke out a fun- filled if not often mystifying ex- istence here at Mother B. A multitude of remem- brances surround Pete, such as Greek food and dances, the CNO ' s shoulderboard, off-track betting, Yankees ' trivia, 4.0 semesters. Spike stories, the black felt fedora. Spy vs. Spy, The Making of the President, Frank Sinatra, shyster typing prices, Johnny Dollar, The Great Gilders ' leeve, and that $64,000 question: Yes, but how much does it cost? " If that were not enough, Pete was one of the few who could go to a dance empty handed and come back with his hands full . . . twice over. We will always remember you, Pete. Good luck in your quest and God bless. St. Paul, MN PETER J. NICKITAS ELIEZER PEREZ-VERGARA. JR. Monterey, CA " Pete " Turning his surfboard and wetsuit in for a dixie cup and white works, Pete stepped into Academy life fresh from high school and the beaches of Monterey, California He was able to make it through Plebe summer with no major physical or psychological damage; although the traces of a Tracy Special were still present Being the mellow California surfer type, the only logical choice for a major was Oceanography This choice gave Pete plenty of extra time on the weekends to sharpen his womanizing skills over at Dahlgren. Friday night recor- ding sessions with the shortlived group. Black Spectre, were a common occurrence during Youngster year Second Class year meant tough academics, but Pete lUst kept plugging away. Pete finally broke the vice grip on his wallet First Class year and went out and bought an Xl 9 — the better to swoon the young ladies with! Other highlights of Pete ' s career here at USNA include be- ing a Company sports stud, go- ing to only two graduations, Hawaii cruise, San Diego detail, and many others. Good luck, Pete, and have fun in Navy Air. CRAIG S. POWERS East Longmeadow, MA " Sport " From the first day when Craig arrived at " Sunny Camp Annapolis " from East Long- meadow, Massachusetts, he began to sweat. Not from the heat but from what was in the oven. The Sport distinguished himself early on as possessing a bizarre sense of humor, which was at its height when he roomed with Volpa. When he wasn ' t studying or working out, both of which contributed to his place on the Supt ' s list, the Sport was busy getting into trouble with the ' SLFK. Who could forget that memorable Easter Sunday night on Turner-Joy Road? Cap- tain Barringer couldn ' t forget either and personally awarded them appropriate honors. " Nobody knows the trouble I ' ve seen . . . ' The Sport was always " han- dy " to have around, especially at parties before Army There were always several ladies in the Sport ' s life — domestic and foreign. Quiet, Mum(ford) ' s the worcT After Anne helped him discard the robes, Craig played Freud to Kathleen. But the Sport couldn ' t stand to be away from his number one girl for too long, so at the end of Youngster year he brought her down from East Longmeadow and set her up in an apartment in Arnold. Good luck, Craig, as you fake to the skies with Navy Air. 20 Class of ' 82 329 MJ ' ' « »V» -»- ' 20 ROBERT H.REIFSNYDER Nesconsett, NY " Reif " Bobby " Hey Reif " Reif- snyder came to Annapolis back in 78 with dreams of setting the Academy on fire, but tnose dreams were soon out the win- dow, along with his rack, as Plebe year began. His misdirected enthusiasm was overwhelming, or maybe it was his Long Island accent, but he sure made his mark Reif was a natural leader, but his classmates didn ' t seem to agree After two landslide defeats, Reif decided he didn ' t want to be Class Presi- dent anyway and threw in the towel to end his political career at Navy He had more success at wrestling The Bear than he did boxing, but neither sport blossomed into anything mean- ingful Bob did succeed at 150 lb football and even talked the coaches into giving him a letter Junior year The ever talented Reifsnyder also managed to coach nis Battleax team to a less than successful season with the attitude " It ' s not whether you win or lose, until you lose! " — a real slavedriver. Hey Reif, best of luck in the future and go clean your room! (You never did learn how to make a rack, did you?) WARREN W. RICE Rediindo Beach, CA " WW " When WW came to USNA from Redondo Beach, CA, he hated it so much that a week later he turned around and went back But Baby Huey decided it would be worth his while to come back and try to quit After they wouldn ' t let him go, he learned the fine art of road trip- ping!! We all know that the real reason Warren came to Crab- town was to be closer to the little nurse in the Sunshine State If he spent as much time studying as he did writing his epistles, he would certainly have been a mega-striper As Company hor- ror movie connoisseur, he would go to the ends of the earth to see one, even as far as Baltimore. As the Company food expert, War- ren ate everything that didn ' t move or salute, but he never ate as much as he did Army Second Class year with SLFK, Crash, Sport, and P-Lowe " That ' s the biggest white man I ' ve ever seen " God created the world in six days, but give WW a hammer and a screwcTriver and we ' d bet he could do it in four. Good luck in the Surface Fleet and remember, " It takes a man to drive a can " RAYMOND MARK ROBICHAUD Laconic!, NH ' Roby " Ray came to the Naval Academy via NAPS from Laconia, New Hampshire, with many loves Among the top were Styx, Blue Oyster Cult, skiing, basketball, his Patriots, and his Mom ' s " Whoopie Pies " After he found another love just before Youngster year, Ray had to be taught the fimits of the Yard the hard way Unfortunately, his promising basketball career was curtailed by a concussion and jumper ' s knee. Ray, however, was never one to be overcome by a little adversity, he bought a mini- hoop and made up for lost time on the court — in his room Luckily Rays physical ailments relented enough to allow him to make significant contributions to 20th Company basketball. We all benefitted from knowing you and wish you the best of luck in Geophysics. KEVIN D.SMITH Kevin came to USNA from Florida He had some good times and some bad times; but mostly good times interrupted by really bad times He wanted to study horticulture but wasn ' t allowed to build a greenhouse outside his window. He never acquired an appreciation for cold weather — that ' s why he maintained the friendliness of a mad rhino on Dark Ages Monday mornings His never ending supply of dinner jokes insured an ample supply of seconds on the table. Four years of varsity track pro- vided him with perpetually cracking knees and ankles so he ' s looking forward to finding more restful activities and get- ting fat. Now he ' s off to drive ships for the Gray Stack Line. Although he seemed to lack a positive attitude toward USNA, he really loved it. Ha! Ha! 330 Class of ' 82 llMta ' n- 20 JOSEPH TASCHEnA Wakefield, MA " Rat " Ships, planes, books, war games, model rockets Boy, what a background, I ' ve got this place pegged I ' ll find out, sir Mr. Clutch. Rice is going where? You mean I ' ve got to take care of this room all by myself for two weeks? Just call me Ratman, thanks to Mr Hudik Too much school, not enough military I should have gone to West Point YP jock extraordinary You guys study too much Sleep during finals like me Youngster cruise was great — hardly stepped ashore all month, we were out so much. The real Navy Study? What a pain; this place is too academic I think I ' ll write to a few companies Hmm, 1 could use a filing cabinet to put all this pro stuff in I ' m going to quit. No, I ' ll stay I quit SEP pending. Last minute, I ' ll stay Systems Engineering takes too much time. Drop to General and pick up anotner filing cabinet Rewrite NAVTAG The com- panies keep writing back. Romance in tne hall NPQ Supp- ly Corps for sure Second Class ■fraining Officer all year with two First Class assistants Sum- mer comes and YP " E " boat brings back dreams of an unrestricted line waiver. YP Squadron CO for 4th Batt, and half the boat is from 20. Good luck, Joe Mercurial, strong-willed, a storehouse of knowledge, willing to take risks, outgoing, and dedicated, you are the stuff legends are made of. RICK VANDAGRIFF Columbus, OH " Griff " Rick must have come into this world with a bota bag of J D. to his lips Being the Brat that he is, home for the Griff depends on what day you ask him — Florida, Turkey, Germany, Ohio, etc. Luckv for him he got turned down by the school with the " Stuff " and got accepted by the school with the " Right Stuff. " Rick came to Preppysville with one important philosophy: " You can always count on the Cheap Seats " The Griffer as a young Mid made an important discovery from which all midkind will benefit: " ' Aerospace Engineerifig and weekends are mutually ex- clusive terms. " So, in a vision from the rack, he left his dynamics book behind him and proclaimed " Phy Sci, QPR high! " Every person has his claim to fame, and in the Griffer ' s case, he ' s the only white man ever at- tacked by Apache Indians in cen- tral Florida When dealing with anyone. Rick believes in getting down to their level, as some poor cat in Charlestown will never forget Some people look good in uniform — tne only thing that he looks good in is a green suit and a tinted visor. His first words when he steps into his F-14 for the first time will be, " Hey, where " s the tapedeck " and " Do you think I can get my Jenson triaxials in here? " If vou ' re ever at 30,000 ft. doing M 24 and you hear someone moaning vintage Zep- pelin over the radio, look around, because that ' s the Grif- fer going by. GO NAVY AIR — BEAT THE MIGS! STEVEN E. WEAVER Mishawaka, IN " Weaves " Once the Navy found Mishawaka, it wasn ' t too tough to convince the Dreamweaver to leave his Indiana law practice and join the country ' s finest. After losing the directions to the NROTC unit at UVA, he headed east and fell in with the rest of the derelicts in ' 82. Plebe year, with the fear of God in his heart, and a wrestling singlet on his stud body (see attached foldout). Weaves wailed on both the rooks and the books. After Youngster year though, the score was: wrestling — 2, Weaves — 0. Always stellar in the classroom, our hero began to demonstrate his proficiency in other areas: burping, blowing people grief, power packing and racking, and droom rasslin ' Life got even bet- ter for the Brown Buffalo when the good doctor established residency: CRACK ACTION, gammon, Gonzo art, M ' A ' S ' Hing, road trips, the medicine chest, and the hairy bats. With visions of Air Intel dancing in his head, the defense rests. JOSEPH DONALD WELTER Columbus, OH " Wiz " July 16, 1978 — entered the Naval Academy. August 27, 1978 — entered the books May 26, 1982 — exit the books Joe (The Wiz) never failed to amaze us with his bottomless pit of knowledge Voted by his classmates as " most likely to study himself to death, " he was always the ultimate in gouge. Any day of the week Joe could be found with his trusty calculator in hand, but once the week was over and Friday night came around the story was dif- ferent He still had his calculator in hand, he just couldn ' t be found It was off to his girl friend ' s house for a weekend of vigorous academics . really Besides being voted Company Academic Kamikaze, he was voted most likely to graduate without violating anyone or anything, including himself. He really fcillowed the rules. All kidding aside, Joe was a friend in need and a real asset to our class We are all the better (as is our QPR) for knowing him Remember this one Joe: " The Man Act . . . that ' s the same as a cherry, isn ' t it? " ' How about this one: " ' Mark, go get me another pair of shorts, I just threw up in mine. " Class of ' 82 331 ' " ' . 21 EDWARDT. W. YEE St.P.iul I Hd dt ' p.irtitl thi- L.opher State in the summer of ' 78, tell- ing his mom onlv that he would return after he had learned to fly Always one to skirt the rules, but never one to get caught, he and The Weaves sur ' ived that first summer only with the help of a transistor radio He quickly picked up the concept of class loyalty and volunteered to stand watch over Parents ' Weekend — for a heftv price. After a close brush with the DURBS, he pro- gressed to Third Class vear, armed with his white Z-2 ' ?. He really began enjoying First Class rates — as a ' V ' oungster. Feanng academic burnout, Ed paced himself in his studies. Utilizing his Academy acquired economic background, he in- tends to become financially secure by age thirty. During Second Class year he finally found the sense to ask out his best friend ' s sister, and all else became secondary From Pensacola his trips to Miami will be shorter but take longer, with Cathy keeping him at a reasonable speed Ed departs the Academy with an Econ degree, many fond memories, and best wishes in Navv Air. JEFFREY CHARLES AMICK Indi iniipi lis, l ' jell came to good old L ' SNA via high school JROTC, where he gave up four stripes for the life of a Plebe. He left behind a lot coming to Annapolis, especially the annual In- dianapolis 500 and his harem of high school sweethearts In his time as a Midshipman, Jeff has been quite the stud, having met dozens of girls on his various ex- cursions But come to think of it. I can count on one hand the number of times he took the same beauty out twice. Jeff ' s major contribution to the College on the Bay has been to the Drum and Bugle Corps, where he has lettered four vears and became Team Captain in his Senior year As D and B Com- mander, Jeff ' s main goal is to beat Air Force, which has evaded him and his group the last three years Being an Electrical Engineer at heart, Jeff has had plentv of time to sing in the choir also. Through and through, Jeff is a true Midship- man at all he does, and whatever service option nabs him, they can count on a superior individual. Go Navv; beat Air Force! CHARLES EUGENE ANDERSON I ' rns.K-old, ri. ■Chuck " C harles came to Ub. A with blinding 9.5 speed, just slightly slower than Houston McTeyr Charles will be forever grateful for the help given to him bv his Plebe vear roommate, |av Jay was constantly helping Charles keep in shape Charles became a leader of the Brigade as a cheerleader Plebe, Youngster, and Second Class years Often Charles commanded the Brigade both on and off the field. He tru- ly was a morale booster Charles gave up cheerleading his First Class vear in order to pursue his high academic ideals Charles was quite the race car driver and often went to Atlantic City, N J. for the annual demolition derby. Charles, we like your hair Good luck at SWOS, ' or Flight School, whichever comes first. RICHARD D.AYUSO Taconvi, W ' A Rich Rich came to Annapolis all the way from Tacoma with dreams of " radiating " after graduation Rich participated in the Buds program, did some fly- ing with ' T ' A and was a great long-distance runner The Marine Corps Marathon was a breeze, and with his Marine Engineering courses, he was a whiz. Rich also enjoyed taking naps with the gentle strains of " Boston " at 65 decibels Listen- ing to music at that intensity level had a detrimental effect on his hearing This accounts for Rich ' s impromptu change of command ceremony First Class year, when he failed to hear an extremely vague order given by " Pillsbun " " man D Doughboy. Rich ' s fatherly concern for the Plebes during Second Class year so touched their hearts that they treated him to a free hair sham- poo in the 4-3 head Hearing that the gouge was at Goucher, Rich set out to find it. He met a Psychology Major and realized a psychologist was just what he needed; so he proposed! Anyway, we ' d like to offer Rich and Kave all the best. I 332 Class of ' 82 21 fti Bob was that ideal Midship- man He would settle for nothing less than perfection, and he seldom experienced failure. He loved his uniform He could often be seen wearing it, even when he didn ' t have to Bob was Phy Sci, hut he should have been a Chemist; he figured out a way to have his pillow case turn col- ors with the seasons Bob always had good relationships with the laundr ' service They sometimes forgot to do his laundry, but alwavs kept up a personal correspondence Bob ' s favorite time of the year was Christmas, when he would go home, and all his friends would " Oh " and " Ah " at him Being at home also gave Bob a chance to maintain rela- tionships with his personal friends Rafael Septien and Ross Perd, who will be crawling to Bob when his initial commit- ment is up Bob ' s personality conveys one thing to girls: " Hurt me. " His heart has been broken so many times that a girl has to look real hard to find a piece large enough to smash Bob did have good taste in clothes, though If one looked in the bottom of his closet, one would find numerous Ralph Polo and other name brand shirts, along with $80 pants. Bob really looks forward to becoming one of the few, the proud Corps all the way! Dallas, TX " Bob " ROBERT TERRY BYBEE. JR. Ed came to USNA as an out- cast from MM A In the beginn- ing, he had visions of being a laid back Surface Liner Creator of Mortv Mid, " Ward " became quite a celebrity He also became a member of a rock band He was truly cool. Youngster Armv, Ed thought he found a replacement for his true love, A.H. Things started off with a bang, but fiz- zled out as the semester con- tinued. Eugene soon began his transition. He met a Colonel ' s daughter and things were never the same. " Caser Dude " soon became " Ground Pounder " ! Ed is really looking forward to T B.S. Manv people tried to talk him out o{ it, but to no avail. Eugene still believes it is worth- while to sell his Scirrocco to buy uniforms. In the Corps, if it is over three miles, they walk it anyway Good luck, and see you in the Hawk Montclare, ' A " Ed " EDWARD PGLLISTER CARROLL Rog came to Canoe U from the Lone Star State to do one thing and that was to graduate. His first mistake was when he chose Mech E as his ma jor. Con- sequently, Rog was sometimes found burning the midnight oil on the rare occasions he escaped the rack monster Rog got by, although he did not take as many weekends as he thought he would take as a Firstie. On weekends, dressed in his usual western wear of jeans, pearl button shirt, and sharkskin boots (Rog had to retire his ten gallon), he was frequently seen swallowing whole jalapenos and washing them down with " Ar- madillo " s " ' best drink, the Marguerita. Maybe that ' s why he always twitched his neck. Rog gave up on his idea of being a Navy Diver after his first scuba class, and instead he chose to go Surface Line He plans to take the early .S-year retirement plan so that he can wear his cowboy hat whenever he pleases We all wish you luck, Rog, and keep a six of Coors on ice in case were in the neighborhood Irving, Texas " Rog ROGER KEVIN CONLEY RED Jr came to Annapolis from Monterey, California, San Diego, California, and Clear- water, Florida Must be the neighbors, huh? As a Plebe, Rags was very conscious of his subor- dinate position. Therefore, he was only caught once in civilian clothes . after taps . in a bar drinking beer Rick " s perfor- mance as a band member brought him a groupie from 3-0. Mr Regular had no problems in dealing with superiors. Just ask the Firsties who saw him on 80th Night ... in civilian clothes . . . with a (gasp!) girl. Then, Second Class year, he met Tina, a real flash-in-the- pants romance. And then there was Miss Glen Burnie, who real- ly appreciated his roommate ' s ar- tistic talents, as did her father. First Class year saw Demps take a more professional stand — Engineering watch i n Luce Hall . at nighi . . . alone . . on watch? But seriously folks, we wish Rick the best of luck as he goes Surface Line. His enthusiasm is surpassed only by that of Horatio Hornblower. As a parting thought. Rick, may you never miss with your harpoon. Monterey, CA " Rags " RICHARD E. DEMPSEY. JR. I. This sctome ..■ ■ Imp tl " " ? ' j leiemony FiBi 0 " I le faileii :o " -i - ' ' me order f.vt " : ... n nj;j::., - :•- »r •-•: - ;,is5ftt .:-,::3ti; .-,-it!.l !S! ' [h set out to »■■ ( neeJK Class of ' 82 333 ££IJU jfj ' " r« »V . ' 21 l-our vpar could nol chanj i- tho dmll )iumor. tho warm ptT- sonjiily or hi» high schtwl swffthcarl. but the hjir sun look. J btMting PIfbe summiT found him at more nrcon raids than como-around» " FncK " was one of the few night talkers who called the security guards by their first names and put things other than flags on flagpoles Truly a laid back per- son, a typical night would find him wallowing in study with Queen and or Boston playing at earshattenne decibel levels About the only thing that strain- ed Ron ' s friendly disposition was vet another bedtime Steve Scout Slor - Stimulating conver- sation with this intellectual heavyweight generally centered on the usefulness of country music, uselessness of the aJ- ministration. or alternate uses for Ham Francisco. But really, no one will ever forget his easy laugh, lack of money or willingness to help. Academic and Brigade activities were important, but nothing oc- cupied his mind more than the mileage to Syracuse. Prick ' s la- tent Navy Spirit has surfaced and he ' s lined up to go a long way — if he would only tame his hair. Warwick Rl ( " rick " RONALD D. PRICKER Brian came from the Marine Corps expecting the Academy to be a lot of things. Below are a few Freshman year questions and Senior year answers. Academically impossible? — " Only when one really tries. " I hysically demanding? — " Only if one is a vegetable. ' l rofessional environment? — " Let ' s be real. " Brian, is there anything you do like about the Academy? " Graduation " VVatertoun, X ' i BRIAN J. GRADY PETER PHILIP HAGLICH Eatontown, NJ " Pete " Just after getting his driver ' s license Pete graduated from Monmouth Regional in Eaton- town, N.J. He took a wrong exit (which exit?) on the Jersey Turn- pike and ended up in Annapolis as the third youngest in the Class of ' 82. Pete was destined to become one of Rickover ' s Boys from the first day he set foot in Mother-B. In preparation for a life of confinement to small spaces, Pete spent all his free time restricted to a 6 ' ' ; ft. by SW ft space, his rack. In this space he could be found exercising his brain, producing his verbal wit- ticisms that blew right over most of our heads, and once in a while some homework First Class year Pete became a Trident scholar With this honor came the over- whelming twenty-six hour course load, six hours of classes and twenty hours of theorizing and postulating (from his b ft. by -V-! ft cubicle) about the ortho-obnoxious algebra and Hildeburt space (or something like that) From those of us who drink coffee to stay awake, not because we like it. Cod speed RUDOLPH HELLER III Lakeland, FL " Rudy " Rudy came to USNA from sunny Florida not knowing that he would end up hating An- napolis. He never seemed to en- joy Annapolis very much, and usually got far away from it whenever he could Towns around here just weren ' t like those in Florida But after a while, he just didn ' t worry about it a whole lot. He didn ' t worry about much at all when it came to Annapolis After all, An- napolis is just a town, right? He did achieve some goals after settling into USNA, one of which was to become a Phy Sci major Yeah, he worked hard for that one He never seemed to be much of the gungy type, but he ' s sure to go Corps. Supply Corps, that is. Good luck in all you do Rudy. Take it easy and remember, it ' s only five years. ■ M Class of ' R2 :cfii ■ m I T If Jon travelled all the way from Wilmington, Delaware, to attend the Naval Academy on a baseball scholarship. When his scholarship abruptly ran out he turned his attention to wine, women and grades. Jon willbest be remembered for his luscious blonde armpiece during Plebe year. After his " Dear Jon, " Jon started a new hobby of tr ' ing to get a different date (and Dole sticker) for every weekend This usually worked fine until he fell in love with a high school sweetheart — that is, she was still in high school. As Second class year came to an end, Jon mellowed out and began to concentrate on his new girl and spending his money. His Service Selection is per- manent aide-de-camp to coach Heinz Lenz. Jon certainly gave us some good times. Good luck and we ' ll see you later. Wilmington, DE " |on " JOHATHAN DAVID KURH John arrived at Annapolis via Newport from Carmel, California. He had sand in his shoes and a surfboard in his hands, and he always claimed that the ringing in his ears was actually the roaring of distant surf. J.B. spent Plebe year burn- ing the midnight oil at Chester ' s house. After starring that year. he got off on the right foot the next year by touring the historic sites along Washington, DCs 14th Street. To make some extra bucks to support his extracur- ricular hobbies, he started a baby sitting business in the Company area. It failed; he was fired and there won ' t be any cigars in John ' s near future. Although John was reluc- tant to start Second Class year, he finally made the decision to stay and celebrated by driving his Porsche through a highway exit sign. Wang ' s future billets in- clude a stint as a California state-supported girl watcher with collateral duties as a lifeguard. The surf ' s up at Camp Pendleton, John. We hope the break is great at Okinawa too. Carmel, CA " Wang " JOHN BOURKE LANG RALPH McClelland hubbard Satellite Beach, FL " Bones " Ralph came to the Naval Academy from Satellite Beach, Florida. He came in search of a college degree, a commission, and a letter in .Navy football. He is leaving USNA with a college degree, a commission, and a pair of NAAA athletic shorts . . . beat Fork UnionI Bones ' physique puzzled the 5th Wing tailor shop. They never had to tailor a uniform to a boy with legs before, and they didn ' t learn with him. Ralph never let his uniforms get him down though, because he had plentj- of things to take his frustrations out on, like his roommate. Ralph developed some fun and death defying roommate games, such as roommate bulkhead bounc- ing, roommate shower stuffing, roommate fire prevention. Since Ralph was from Florida, he naturally listened to Jimmy Buffet records a lot, all the time, even if they were warped, even if they were broken. all the time — ALOT Good luck in the future, Ralph. Drive carefully up AIA. STEVEN E. KLEMENCIC Newport News, VA " Hulk " Steve arrived at USNA from Newport News, VA. He wanted to come to Annapolis to play Navy football. However, on be- ing questioned during First Class year, it was found that he still wanted to play Navy football. His athletic career for Blue Wave started being cut short with a sudden spastic seizure during Plebe summer. It was all down hill from there, with two broken ankles, countless leg casts, and a few stints under the knife. His physical status did not in any way affect his mental acuity — just ask his Russian Professor Because Steve lost a lot of roommates to the AC Board Angel some think he is a jinx. Just ask Jay ... or ask Jeff ... or ask Chris. If anyone ever wants to know which one Steve is, just have them look for the Hulk in white works. 21 Class of ' 82 335 v r ' r JJ 21 If Dtiu wjiks away (rom Ihf yard with nothing olstv he will alwavN havo thi ' " Nowbli ' fd Award (or Pi ' r onalitv Ad|ust- mrnl ■ Pli ' bo summor he arrived a quiet and harmlevs person, in- tent on total success He leaves with a ra or sharp wit which can cut the biggest of egos down to size Early on Doug developed a taste (or funny movies and large quantities of alcohol Doug hopped nght onto inajor invest- ment ventures He and his roomies got in on the bottom flotir of an important silver deal and managed to make Iheir way to the basement in no time Speaking of gambling, Doug went to Atlantic City several times where he could be seen of- fering strange women rides to any destination they requested He wielded a mean shillelagh stick and was one of the main " young executives " who literally lore up the golf course. Mac finally has his head in the clouds, and wedding bells may be ringing soon Yes, he has retrieved a retriever Going away presents were never this good, eh Doug? See you at P-Cola. " M,ic " DOUGLAS EDWARD McELHENY Steve came to us after a short tnp from Panama Pre-equipped with his lungle instinct and elevator Pro Keds, Nisky soon added stars to his bag of tricks It might seem that Steve was a geek or a real womanizer, but that was simply not the case His room was packed full of the year ' s latest stereo eciuipment, and he could always e found there recording the new releases on his super duper West Pac reel to reel Stereo components were not the only souvenirs Nisky brought back from his First Class West Pac cruise memories of many a dawn launch developed within him a burning desire to strap on a Navy jet and fly right back. Shoot for the stars, Steve, we know you ' ve got the right stuff The Panama Canal Zone " Niskv " STEVEN EDWARD NISKANEN Ron came to USNA from who knows where ' We think it was California because o( his dark tan and long blond hair Ron was ver ' into sailing and the sun He was soon skipper o( his own yawl, and later " Moxie, " thanks to his command presence at the helm Ron was not one to mess with It was not beyond Pars to put some smoke on even a Captain ' s posterior. A true leader of men, Ron became the Commandant ' s right hand man when he single- handedly stopped a band of riotous Plebes and Youngsters engaged in a bloody brawl Ron was very into fitness He came to USNA able to do two fortnight ' s worth of pull-ups Being such an athlete, it was only natural for Ron to switch from Nav Arc to English. A buff photographer, Ron took some very good photos. His specialty was the silhouette The whole Company enjoyed those. Ron ' s family is proud, as well they should be Even Grandma Parson went crazy in Dahlgren during Grad Week Ron, if you want to know how you did at USNA — you done good! See vou in the Fleet, hero RahoeCitv,CA Pars " RONALD GEORGE PARSON This good ol ' Georgia boy came to Canoe U bringing with him all the mannerisms of a polite and proper southern gentleman Somewhere along the way Lidden deviated, he lost that air i f southern superioril and turned into a crazy, fun gu It all started with Plebe year anil Timmy ' s and from there gii steadily worse Lidden- Youngster year brought his firsi real experience with the womn of the north, and no one wil ever forget his first blind dati that is, no one but Lidden Second Class year Lidden " Afraid of Girls " Pate took li sleeping under cars, making " ' vous ' trips and enjoying himself at Army — sort of After a cruise under the sea, Lidden was all set for his final year From " good ol ' boy " to ' hell raiser Navy style " Lidden has made the most complete change of anyone we know This gentleman is someone who has all our respect and who is a friend to all His personality has added something to all of our lives and will continue to add to evePione that comes to know him Good luck friend and enjoy. Covington, GA " Louver " ANDREW LIDDEN PATE 1 . r!assof ' «2 i 21 ig i ' GA louv (Ail ! n THEODORE E. RASSMUSSEN III Whittier, CA " Raz " Rhett owes the fact that he was popular in the Company to " Devs " ! The transition was not easy though, and Rhett has many trophies to show for his struggle from Geekman Quite the water- polo player, Rhett was kept lightening quick by his various roommates throughout the years. Raz wasn ' t quite as agile socially: although he did have one true love Youngster year He felt thev were so close that he bought her some real gold earrings She showed her appreciation by vir- tually disappearing from the face of the earth Always the master of puns and double entendres, he possessed the ability to convince females, with whom he was a total stranger, to jump on tables and scream such odd phrases as " Navy waterpolo! " Although Rhett has always favored the Air Force, he has been lured to the sea He will be found either taking notes at quarters or, if under way, on watch Rhett is ready to relieve you, sir Good luck, Raz. MARK R. RIDS West Corina, CA " The Gunge " Although Mark now resides in the 21st Company, his true home is on 7-3 in the Color Com- pany If you combine a Woop with no hair left and a misguid- ed Company Officer you ' ll know the reason for his First Class year visit to Second Regiment Mark will mostly be remembered, though, for being our token " grunt ' He ' s always to be found either reading Proceedings, jumping out of airplanes, correcting Plebers, shining his shoes, or something- equally absurd. Being a Marine does have its advantages, the short hair went well with his preppy look Already hitched to a beautiful woman, the future looks good except for the fact that his wife thinks that Marine uniforms look funny Good luck to one of the Dir- ty Dozen, JAMES DOUGLAS SEHELE Francistown, NH " YHOA President " Jim decided to come to the Naval Academy because he lost a bet with his brother on a New England Patriots game. Once here he began to impress everyone and soon had them well indoctrinated into the Naval Academy life Youngster ye ar was memorable because it was Jim ' s indoctrination into the Hood social life — boy was he indoctrinated! Jim jumped into his Second Class year full swing. He met his short-lived sweetie and became a Hood regular He was not seen much until Army, and then everybody saw him Jim managed to meet the most interesting girls. Though he traveled through the Amazon and tangled with the wicked witch of Ithaca, he lived — Army awaits you, Jim! So goes the life of a great Midshipman. His friendship will be appreciated by all that knew him. This chronicle is a tribute to all the good times and a hope that they will continue. ANTHONY CARL SMITH Bloomington, IN " Tony " Tony left Bloomington, In- diana, with dreams of becoming a Double-E Major, but first semester Youngster year was enough to convince him that English was where it was at. As a Plebe Tony subsisted on cereal brought up from breakfast, but by Third Class year the ward- room became one of his favorite places, where he spent hours fill- ing his face and fighting off mess attendants who tried to clear his table Academics was not one of Tony ' s strong suits, but certain courses were special favorites for him, such as Physics, Boats, and German He more than made up for this with his athletic prowess at swim- ming, running, and especially bicycling A " snort bike ride " for Tony was a trip to DC and back. Although a Bull Major, Tony showed his electronic abilities with his $3,000 stereo system which was more complicated than the USNA computer A eung-ho jet jockey from the start, nis dedication to Air never wavered even though he might have to wear green to fly (shudder!) Best wishes and God bless, Tony Class of ' 82 337 ' jTj ' fft ' JJ 21 Ri)n was J ' 75 gr.iduali ' from Ihf Lackawannj Sfnior High Schoiil, making him an " i)ld man " in Iho Company Hvon though hi- has not i ' n)oyi ' d the honor of bfing a stellar academic student, he has had many en- joyable memories Army week- end, one memorable night in Kaneohe Bay, living in his fiancee ' s own apartment, all- nighters before exams, duty on long weekends?, and restriction because he was UA after a certain June Week dance during his Youngster year Ron spent his Youngster cruise in the Med on nude beaches and women in- fested bars In order for him to complete his survey of " the ef- fects of women abroad, ' he volunteered for a First Class cruise in Hawaii His best memories there were rapelling, spie-riggine, high speed water recovery, ilyine (ACM in the TA-4 and in the Huey), snor- kling in Hanauma Bay, the hale koa on Waikiki Beach, and happy hour at the Officers ' Club Ron hopes to fly Marine Air — preferably the A-6 Intruder but his only real concern is avoiding Admiral Rickover ' s nuclear power program 1 .uk.iu ' ,11111.1, I I " Ron " RONALD WAYNE SNYDER The lay made his way here from Anthony, New Mex- ico, to steal the hearts of Maryland women, even though he claimed to be a one-woman man Javi was never known to be overly concerned with being on lime, even when going on liber- ty Javi ' s MHP had a misprint, so he thought that study hour went from 2400 to 0600, showing up at quarters with the 3000-mile stare He showed great cleverness in concealing his Porsche as a ' 72 orange Vega Dynes was javi ' s favorite subject, which is why he took it three times Another favorite pastime of his was the burger run Not snow, sleet or hail, not even taps, would keep him from heading out for a burger He was one of the most highly decorated members of the Company, earn- ing three Black " N ' s " Javi plans to fly after graduation and become tVie No. 1 terror of the skies His en- thusiasm has kept our spirits high these last four years and we ' ll always miss his laughter and affectionate bearhugs Vaya con dios, Javier Antht)n -, NM " Javi " JAVIER SOTELO xi 10 civil awlinl ' a isn ' t rtint ro m " Iw iw ke 1 SSI wil -unedo liPaillo •• m fa . la ■• M B«ll, Ills re list s s. md f; liihe is to lilt ■iike»i .iieLaze JON CRAIG SMITH Doune C . " Craig " Navy football got a welcome boost when the " Pride of Downey High " decided to forego a couple of ivi, ' league scholarships to attend Canoe U However, Craig proved that he had a lot more to offer than his athletic prowess. He attacked the academics as fiercely as he at- tacked Navy ' s opponents on the football field. If Thermody- namics had been as easy to con- quer as Army ' s defense, Craig could have graduated Younster year, instead of struggling with Mechanical Engineering for four years. There were those at the Academy who thought Craig might be a little " too big for his britches, " mainly the people in the repair tailor shop who sewed up his trousers every other week. Fortunately Coach Welsh was better at fitting uniforms than the tailor shop, and Craig wore O70 in the starting right guard slot as a Firstie His outstanding performances for Navy football were a source of pride for us, and we know that the " Pride of Playboy 21 " will be a tremendous asset to any Navy unit fortunate enough to get him. Good luck, Craig! GLENN REVERDY SNYDER Pottstown, P.A " Snides " Glenn arrived al Annapolis from the booming metropolis of Pottstown, PA Although he at first appeared rather geekish, Glenn quickly proved everyone wrong by majoring in Systems and winning an " N " Star with the fencing team Throughout Youngster year Reverdy could be found programming sweet nothings into the banks of Honeywell, his little metal frienif Rev was soon two-timing the computer after he found something that stayed " on line " after midnight . girls This new found fact influenced Glenn in the direction of Frederick, Md During the rest of his career at Navy Rev ran all his programs at Hood College Glenn was the first Mustang Company Commander in Naval Academy history In that billet he always demonstated a calm, cool, professional, and hickied presence. Good luck, Glenn; you ' ve got what it takes. I 22 ' ndsfiiits, Tim came to USNA from the great outdoors of upstate New York. It took Casper well into Second Class year to become used to civilization: " What ' s that in my sandal? " A big basketball buff, the only thing he could slam-dunk were girls ' hearts That isn ' t to say Timber was without compassion; he almost even " loved " his girl friends, when he was lonely enough Casper will never forget the phone calls from the " VU, " or sprinting down Main Street, Col- lege Park, to make them Always one for fast action, he was naturally lured to the " Big Ap- ple, " wViich he came to know very well. Tim also enjoyed fast cars with fast and furious relation- ships, and fast movers, which is why he is headed for P-Cola. When Tim is the first to get mar- ried, he will owe us all S50. See you then Lake La ern, ' " Tim " TIMOTHY MARK WHITE Driven by a love of Naval histoPi ' , the pride of Howe Military School donned his Brooks and set out on the outside perimeter that leads to USNA. Dropping anchor, " Lord Nelson " began his quest to follow in the footsteps of his historical idols Unwilling to be just one of " the others, " ne set- tled for nothing short (and I do mean short) of perfection in himself. Brandishing pencil and calculator, he racked up a sicken- ing string of 4 semesters. But Brad was not only noted for the beads of sweat dancing off the stars on his collar. He also prov- ed to be ver ' competitive in athletics where, in addition to running and lifting, he excelled in dribbling Brasso cans and drop-kicking tape decks. Brad will be most remem- bered for his cosmopolitan taste in women, and we wish him luck in finding that someone special who ' ll fix his potatoes and jelly and keep him from freezing his a- off. Good luck Brasso — be it Nuke or Corps — it has been a unique experience knowing vou Fenton, MI " Brasso " BRADLEY GRANT ARNOLD THOMAS JOHN ARUFFO Stratford, CT " T.J. " Why anyone would leave a " laid back " school like Widener College to live a spartan life at the Naval Academy only T.J. will know. Maybe the reason is that he never intended to live a spar- tan life, not even a slightly disciplined one His innate gift of organization (circular file notes) and orderly closet (laun- dry bag with a door) are testaments to this fact. Tom decided as a Plebe to become a sailor, not just for the thrill of adventure, but because of his aversion to marching T.J was a very creative sailor, though; in a race over in England he tried to steer his boat with his jaw We all knew Tom as the man with the connections If he is not drawing straws to decide which girl to go out with, he is mingling with millionaires or having dinner with Charleston Heston and President Reagan ' s son. And we always wondered how he got on Bat- talion Staff TJ added new meaning to the phrase, " deep selected. " We will always remember Tom for his carefree attitude and his favorite phrase, " Hey guys, check this out " T.J. ' s roommate for three of the four years and the rest of the gang in 22 wish him the best of luck in the years to come. CHRISTOPHER JOSEPH BIELIK Orange, CT " Pubes " Chris had to wonder about USNA when his Plebe summer roommate left him after five days — for a football game, that is. Donof ' s wit and Slick ' s in- ability to pronounce Chris ' Polish name produced Pubes ' unusual nickname. Plebe academics were a breeze to him and he spent more time teaching others than he did himself Co- starring in the popular " Death Squad ' series, Pubes became famous for leaving behind pud- dles of sweat as he went to visit such notables as Maddog, Skip, and Three Throb Rob Once he became a Youngster, the TV never had a chance to cool off The resident trivia king, he has yet to be stumped on a bet- ting average Second Class vear and weekends made fiim available for that blind date you wanted to pawn off on someone; anyone who roots for the Giants and the Mets must be positively hopeful by nature. Too bad about the contacts; Navy lost a good pilot, but gain- ed an even better NFO. Good luck in the Fleet, and remember: if you weren ' t here, you wouldn ' t be here Class of ' 82 339 JJ € 22 4i Y s rhhr BRUCE ALLEN BILLE Ashland, tMI ' HnH-osf ' The 22nd Company halls were often filled with the cry of " Brooose, " which only meant that the six-foot, six-inch " crazyman " from Ashland, Ohio, was waltzing down the hall, probably imitating a dinosaur or an orangutan, shooting his water pistol at an innocent Plebe, blowing his whistle at late chow callers, or playing pranks on up- per class Bruce had an avid im- agination which proved a detri- ment to his studying. Rather than " sweat " an exam or worry- about homework, Bruce found much more satisfaction in feeding the squirrels, dancing with laundry bags, taping his favorite tunes, slaving over Rubik ' s Cube, designing bulletin boards and, of course, perfecting the art of racking. Despite his hatred of studying, Bruce never let his grades gel so low that he couldn t fulfill his two main goals: graduation, and his week- ly road trip to visit his " main squeeze, " Liz. Bruce was certainly no slouch athletically, and he ex- celled in tennis, racketball, varsi- ty basketball, billiards, and, of course, Friday night poker Surface Line can only benefit from Bruce ' s energies. JACQUELINE BINHLAM Radchfl k Jacqueline " M y - C h a n " Binhlam, the native of Saigon, master of languages, an oriental genius, has been the one in- dividual none of us will be able to forget From her " I find out, sir! " to " You so gross!, " and " You guvs so mean to me!, " her words will forever ring in our minds Jackie became fluent not only in Vietnamese, Chinese, French, and Korean, but in the English language also We will well remember Jackie ' s stones of ex- periences in Saigon and how she has come to love and value the freedoms in America Her dark eyes have been opened to our way of life as she has learned the joys in friendship, the trials of discipline and tne wisdom of dedication Her dedication to academics has been her greatest triumph as intelligence is one of her God given talents. Very peaceful and usually absent-minded, we will remember Jackie for her in- nocence and simple beauty Good-bye little My-Chan, we shall see vou in success. PAUL JOSEPH BORROR Santa Clara, CA " Ace " Paul splashed down into the Academy Plebe year with the hope of ' being an astronaut If flamboyancv will get you there Paul will cfo it This California Plebe really knew how to start a fire both in the pool and in the hall He was never at a loss for words When Paul got a good poem pouring out of his pen, boats and NAV would have to wait. Preferring girls to aca- demics, Paul set two qualifica ions or s companions a driver ' s license and a Daddy 0-6 or above Paul weathered the Acad- emy with his care-free style, " casual ' to quote the poet. Paul got into hanging around as a Firstie The Benz with the hand out the roof was Paul ' s signature His desire to fly manifested itself in a nylon and aluminum bird he picked up (or rather it picked him up) It looks like Paul will enjoy being a pilot provided he does not use his body as arresting gear. Take care Paul, and God bless. MICHAEL K. BREWER Ames, lA " Brew " The Brew rolled in from somewhere in Iowa in the mid- dle of 1978, ready to establish his own little nook in the corner of USNA history Fueled by a burn- ing desire to prove that he was smarter than nis school teacher daddy. Brew spent more time behind the books each day than most of us confused idiots did in a week At the table, Brew ' s stellar performance was highlighted when they renamed Murpny " s Law, " Pulling a Brewer. " Come Youngster year, we found Mike on the rugby field (Mike looks about as mucn like a rugger as a cat looks like an elephant) We were awestruck — but not for long Mike ' s knees decided Company sports were more his speed and Brew listened Mike then drew the most obnoxious roomie in the Brigade. Soon thereafter, Mike ' s religious aspirations skyrocketed (his roommate claims coincidence) and Mike became the spiritual shepherd of the 22nd Co A quick (hah hah) sub cruise redesignated the Brew ' s service selection as he returned to yet another year with the obnoxious one Again, a significant increase in his faith was noted (coin- cidence?). As the battle of the QPR ' s continues, Mike still does well (but not so well that his dad no longer writes) even as Senioritis sets in (faster than rigormortis). Catch a wave Brew — we love ya! " Set, • Kueve ilkailiii; ■■siimitl ■shinjti satifti ' ■Uipl|is.( .Knstowi fe Volvo sale US! ' ■ (« t ' " ' Btet fllllwi, 140 r!,, ; of ' «2 ' ' mm .teii 22 tliis toino rftkea f ;. ik kiM ' " Z : ,si(milicant«io ,».elllhaili EDWARD MICHAEL CARROLL Cohasset, MA " Edski " Believe it or not, Ed wanted to come to USNA. As a member of the sailing team, Ed ' s goal of never marching in another P- rade after Plebe summer came to a crashing end with the destruc- tion of Barbara and Resolute Be- tween rigging clocks to run backwards and " subtlv " chang- ing family portraits, fed, better known as Slob to the upper-class, teamed up with Smack to make Sweat ' s life interesting His com- petitiveness showed through Youngster year with the Annapolis-Queenstown-Hood- Queenstown-Annapolis race, victory in the first quasi-annual Harvard-Navy drinkathon, and completion of a crash course in Russian grammar (Da, is true comradski) Second Class year brought the Volvo, and frequent trips from the USNA Ed always felt at home on the road In fact, he spent more time on 1-95 than on homework However, at Armv 1980 the Volvo died, and with it the road trips With more time to spend in Bancroft, he turned to underwear wars with Fat Ed for amusement Following graduation he will probably end up an NFO. So it goes, right ' Edski ' GABRIEL ANTHONY DIAZ Queens, NY " Gabe " Gabe came to USNA from Queens, New York, after a year long visit to Newport, R.I. He had no trouble with Plebe year and was soon ready to become an upperclass man. He enjoyed food, women, dancing, drinking and music These vices allowed Gabe to become a Black " N " win- ner, giving him plenty of time to listen to his music library Bad times like AC Boards, conduct of- fenses, and broken bones after football games only made Gabe more determined and ready for graduation The Glee Club served as Gabe ' s main ECA and he enjoyed going on all of the road tours possible He also had a high at- tntion rate on roommates, both at NAPS and USNA, although he was never the cause. Gabe always impressed the women and somehow conned them into writing him about ten letters to every one he wrote. His major achievements were making " the list " Plebe year and learning to like Jimmy Buffett Gabe plans to go into Naval Aviation and one day get his driver ' s license. It ' s been great . . . see you in P-Cola Gabe ! GERALDINE LOUISE DOVALGO Eugene, OR " Geri " Trudging her way across the U.S. from the land of puddles, Geri came to the Naval Academy with one goal in mind — Mechanical Engineering. With the help of a battery-powered stereo component, a touch of Garfield, sleepless nights and a dabble of needlework, she managed to struggle through " The Rocket " and ' Vild Bill " Geri was always willing to lend a helping hand with anything from typing a paper to working a statics problem Among her numerous ECA ' s, Geri can claim memberships in exclusive professional organiza- tions founded in Hawaii and Quantico Even though she leans havily on Surface Line or Marine Corps, Geri will most likely set- tle for CEC. How can we forget that slow, southern-western ( ' ) drawl that took a whole meal to give one newspaper article during Plebe year? Geri, just keep a few things in mind as you head out to the Fleet: I love Oregon, Ziggy for President, G.I power, its aunt, not " ant, " and most impor- tant, " The sun will come out tomorrow! " Best of luck! THOMAS MICHAEL ELLISON Livonia, MI " Ellie " Coming from the northern reaches of Michigan, Tom was first known to many of his classmates as " dead in room. " But he recovered quickly to begin struggling alone the ar- duous uphill path to becoming an Electrical Engineer. An expert at fixing broken electrical equip- ment, Tom could not quite grasp how all those equations had much to do with EE Tom always came through in a pinch thougn: what ' s a day lost in DC or walk- ing a few miles for gasoline? Things would have been pretty dim at USNA without his lighting and stereo systems for performances and dances. Needless to say, Tom ' s lighted " N " will always shine over the Navy football team. Sometimes he was a little confused about whether he was at West or USNA judging from his evening attire, but after spen- ding seventy days under water during First Class cruise, Tom was all " nuke. " Remember Army, the dou- ble bed, the Gallery, the Chinese food and bachlava (with a touch of Amaretto, of course)? Tom, hope you enjoy the angles and dangles and the best ofluck in everything you do. Class of ' 82 341 »• v. 22 MARK C. FROST Mobile, AL " Frosty " Few know why they call him " Stubby. " a couple know whv they call hinn " Peter Pec, " and many know why they call him " Crab, " but everyone knows who they mean by " Frosty " Mark came to the Academy after two years at FIT, majoring in partying and crew. Frosty pro- ceecfed to validate half of his Plebe year courses, which left him to take Second and Third Class courses to fill his schedule. Crew was his sport the first year, but the long, hard hours forced him to spend more time on the books. He became a Company sports stud in Softball and foot- ball, but still needed to brush up on the finer points of Company basketball. Naturally, like many other Mids, he holds fondleci mam- maries at Hood (oops — holds fond memories of Hood!) He also enjoyed watching movies like ' The Exorcist " and scaring all who watched it with him. Sure Mark, you ' ve got charm, but you ' re not perfect! Good luck in all. ROBERT STEWART GUEST Randolph, NJ " Sweat " Sweat pouring from his forehead, formulas rushing through his mind, and graphite gripping the paper. Bob suc- cessfully completed his Ocean- ography major with flying col- ors. His classmates appropriately dubbed him with the name of everything that was left on the desk after his exams were over — " Sweat. " Bob came to the glorious Academy from Randolph, New Jersey, and didn ' t quite catch on to the object of Plebe summer right away. The discipline of the Academy soon macle a better man of him, and his hard work paid off in his academics and his athletics. Always one to stay in shape and active in at least one sport. Bob excelled in wrestling and water polo. His craziness and road trips to Hood and Marymount were limited by his acaclemic duties. Still, something entered his head besides Fluid Physics, because he would occa- sionally break into an uncon- trollable screaming fit, begin singing for no apparent reason, or start a destructive rumble or two. We all wish Bob the best in what promises to be a fine Naval career. DAVID EDISON HALLADAY Fairport, NY Here ' s to Dave, a real giant of a man He told us Plebe year he was from Rochester, but after he got to know us he conceded he was really from Fairport, New York (where?) Dave came to the Academy wanting nothing more than a commission and perhaps to grow six or seven inches He should be admired for becoming Company Commander and Cap- tain of the varsity wrestling team despite the fierce inter-class competition and a deluge of " short " jokes. Not one to let final exam sap his spirit, Dave showed us the real meaning of lighting up one ' s . er . life, scorched shorts being the only casualty. Between practical jokes and an occasional discourse on personal integrity and professionalism, Dave did his part for The Man Upstairs. His unwavering sense of good will and perpetual pa- tience are indicative of the Chris- tian ideals which are his life ' s driving force. He credits the Lord with his success, setting an example that has left a lasting impression on us all. We ' ll miss you, Dave. Go with God. MARK ANDREW HARDY San Diego, CA " F.H. " From the moment he learned to get out of Plebe sum- mer come-arounds by giving the fastest chow call in the squad, Mark has managed to stay one step ahead of trie system Not one to let life ' s little worries get him down, Mark doesn ' t know what the word " perspire " means Instead, his gift for cir- cumlocution, and religious adherence to the principle " You rate what you get away with " have insured Mark ' s stay at Canoe U has been relatively painless Whether it ' s making Plebes salute a uniformed mup- pet four-striper, or leaving a trail of broken hearts at local girls ' colleges, Mark has managed to get out of the rack long enough to make an impression on all whom he comes in contact with Navy Air (?) has gained a good man who is bound for suc- cess (without really trying), even if he can ' t find a plane with an Alligator on it or a button-down cockpit. Fair winds and following seas Mark, and don ' t forget your own famous Naval saying: " If I go, the ship goes with me! ' 342 Class of ' 82 Dave came to USNA from the thriving metropolis of Mt. Upton, NY., where he was valedictorian of his high school class of two. I-Dav we found him hiding in the shower, obviously attempting to adjust to his new, rigorous routine Getting up at 0530 was nothing new for the Farm Boy It got worse, though, when his parents moved and left no forwarding address. His " Ple- bian " accomplishments included self-inflicted hair cuts, develop- ing the ability to clean around Axel, and surviving the Death Squad His first stripe brought him road trips to Cornell, which occupied 95T of his time, lO went to Aero, which left -5 ' " c for English. Second Class academics took their toll of Dave, who either couldn ' t find the time to do his laundry or kept " forgetting " to put his chit in the bag As MPO, he would show up at quarters with his cloth name tag upside down — silly Dave! Dave ' s been Navy Air all the way, and come Service Selection, we know where his nine toes will stand. Mt. Upton, NY " Farm Bov " DAVID D. HOWE From Exit 4 on the Jersey Turnpike came one named Humphs He had to make a slight detour at Little Quantico, but he finally brought his soccer talents to USNA. Assuming the leadership and scoring roles was no easy task, especially as a Plebe. Although he could not play his Senior year due to in- iur -, he still captained the team. With strong family ties, Danny frequently made the road trip back to the lakes with the rest of the Jersey connection for his parents ' gourmet cooking and to check on " Shannon " We always thought that Humphs was Irish until we tasted Big Joe ' s Italian subs. Always one who appre- ciated the finer things in life, Humper could be ciccasionally spotted downtown entertaining a young lady His love for the ladies was only surpassed by his love for the Corps Humphs was Marine Corps through and through (at least that ' s what he kept telling Jack). We all wish Danny good luck with the Corps (Supply Corps) and hope that he becomes the superb leader we all know he Medford, NI " Humphs " DANIEL THOMAS HUMPHREYS Ed, a semi-local product from Towson, came to USNA with a three-word vocabulary: " Navy crew, sir! " He quickly ex- panded upon this, and became particularly adept at " whammo- ing " peanut butter sandwiches while trying to whistle Dixie for carry on He also created the " ultra bilge, " providing his own list of names and hometowns at " Comearound. " To be perfectly Frank, AC year was probably harder on his roommates than himself. His fire breathing chimney-like pipe smoking was only outdone by the extraor- dinary " wedgies " given to deser- ving individuals The rugby playing " Polish Prince " ' soon became a terror on 2-0. Everyone thought " Oinker " " was the true lady killer when he was dating Becky, Mar and Elizabeth at the same time — then we found out they were the same girl. After finally settling on one girl. Fat Ed could devote more time to his true passion: the " Fruit of the Loom War " with Edski. Come service selection, we hope he can find an airplane that can lift the RDO Fatwagon off the ground. " Rodger that people " ! Timonium, MD " RDO Fatwagon " EDWARD BURNS JASION Barbara Ann Juarez, known as " Fleet " by us insiders, in- spired us with her profes- sionalism, her down to earth nature, and above all else, her joy and faith in God. Almost always enthusiastic. Barb par- ticipated in cross country ana in- door and outdoor track, staying perpetually on the move in her running shorts, shirt and ever- present bandana and sweatshirt Barb kept up the pace for four years, wearing a " Navy " shirt and having the Lord in her heart She ran believing " ' We should run with endurance the race that is set before us, fixing our eyes on Jesus, the author and perfector of faith, who for the joy set before him, endured the cross. " ' Along with running. Barb lifted her voice and guitar to God ' s glory We ' ll miss you Barb, but are reassured to know that God will always be with you, even as you become a Fleet Ad- miral of our Navy. 01inda,CA " Barb " BARBARA ANN JUAREZ itorab ' J " : 22 Class of ' 82 343 f £jLLl rrr wj 22 When Bill cjmo to Leisure Village on the Severn he was a molivaled, professional and studious individual After three vear of intensive nHimmate irainine. Bill has been suc- cessfully weaned away from two of these faults He is no longer professional nor studious At limes we even find him enjoying himself at parties at least that ' s what we hear from the babes in Hawaii (you little devil, you ' ) The fact that Bill ' s parents moved to Italy the day after I- Day should tell you something It took Bill three years to con- vince them to return to the United States We still have not made anv weekend road trips to Pearl Harbor, though. When Bill wasn ' t duking it out with the Mech E Department he was bringing it home for Navv as a varsity member of the gvmnastic team. The future looks very promising for Bill If he is not boring holes through the skv at Mach 2 2 you will probably find him catching rays — under the sea at about 3 knots. You have come a long way. Bill; all the best of luck PiMrl H.irbor 111 Bill " WILLIAM A. KENNINGTON. JR. Pacer came from Longgg Island with a head of hair ana a flair for partying He enjoyed his hair so much ne even had it parted down the middle like a dope fiend However, Big Red came to the rescue, and saved his deteriorating soul He also seem- ed to en|OV the wearing of civilian clothes He wore them during Plebe vear to the tune of thirtv demos He even wore them to evening meal one night |ust before Second Class year started His constant snubbing of the Love Walrus was an inspira- tion to us all Many a weekend saw Pace, the Playmates, and twelve little friends hit the road in search of adventure He often found it, but if he didn ' t he was too wasted to know the dif- ference. He always seemed to weazel out of a Class A, even though Lvie Humpton gave it hisall Bearing Heimie ' s approval, the Submarines will be getting, not a good man, but a decent one Take care and BEAT NAVY ' Lvnbrciok, N ' " Pacer " PACE ROY KESSENICH ttbitt JANICE ADELELAMISON Pittsburgh, PA " Buck " Janice " Buck " Lamison came to the Academy from Natrona Heights, Pennsylvania, very close to Pittsburgh and the Steelers and the Pirates. Jan very soon became a favorite among the upper class when it was discovered that she had a rosy complexion which could easily be made to become more rosy. Very early on Jan decided the two hardest things to do at the Academy were Engineering and crew, so she proceeded to do both As an Aerospace major, Jan could always be called upon to discuss the lift and drag on any object in sight, but after numerous late-nighters and countless cups of coffee, Jan made it to First Class year, where her tenacity paid off and she became Captain of Women ' s Crew Team, so the afternoon crew reports were continued for another year Jan ' s interests were not only academic though; she was also very active in ECA ' s (not all of them Academy sponsored). We wish Buck luck down in P-Cola (and not just with the planes), and may all the struggl- ing with Aero prove to be wor- thwhile Good luck and fly high! GREGORY MICHAEL LAWLER Belleville, MI " Lawless " Greg came to USNA from Detroit, Michigan, taking a one year stop at Bogus Military In- stitute. Although he caught ' Dooner ' s attention early by always laughing at him, no one else would have noticed him if he hadn ' t tried to set a new record for sugar dissolved in iced tea. Plebe year backgammon games with Sterling provided some comic relief for everyone except him Youngster year brought about two new passions: vcr i young ladies, and the search for the perfect cologne One of the former, H B , was a blessing, providing us with an underclass parking lot " 7 miles away, or so. " And vou always knew when he had cfecided not to study at night — the grill smelled all the way down to 8th Wing. Second class year started off on a " sour note, " when CDR G. decided he liked music too much Dynes erased visions of Nuke Power, and he down- shifted into Phy Sci and gradua- tion mode. We ' ll all miss that laugh, so reminiscent of a dying whoop- ing crane. But never forget: When in doubt, shower out! 344 Class of ' 82 •j-- -i-l. ■ -. ■ - ' :■y■r : ' vsl■ r ' rz 22 This fun-loving Pole had it rough from the start. As soon as he arrived at the Severn ' s banks, he was upset that he didn ' t come from his Commack, NY. home via his boat. Nonetheless, shaved head and all, he made it through Plebe summer where he soon made his mark on " Double Deuce " His antics included " almost " hitting that soda can with his head, thumping Axel regularly, kicking shoes through windows. Mountain Dew cocktails, and singlehandedly in- creasing USNA ' s food budget. Ed later became " Double Deuce ' s " greasemonkey and financed many a weekend by tweaking his way through the aches and pains of his classmate ' s cars. It never mattered where the car was parked or what day it was " Liberty has no bounds in lieu of an ailing engine. " Ed ' s only saving grace was his ability to time a trip from Bowie to for- mation or taps down to the nanosecond. We don ' t know about Zeus but whatever piece of machinery he ' s riding in the future will be well tuned and heading on a road trip. Commack, NY " Zeus " EDWARD J. MASZEWSKI He had much to learn before reaching ensign or colonel or chief . . . (Which is it Greg?) Seemed to revel in the learning experiences: Santee Basin ' s water is wet; restrictions and tours aren ' t compatible with being a firstie; brigade stripes are bogus; paratroopers are crazy, but SEALS are downright insane; a sub cruise (in a Hawaiian drydock) is the way to go; " friends " are hard to come by . . . Even with a 3.4 QPR, not until 2 c year did the OE major and his EE cohort (that ' s you Tom) " axiomatically prove " the basic engineering concept; The answer IS 12. Still spent much time with his books and his (roommate ' s) stationery. Letters poured in from dozens of females; after Cynthia ' s " Dear John " visit, he wished they ' d been more than " just friends " He finally found that " special one " but had to sacrifice a few along the way. (We still aren ' t sure how even " gross judgment " could cause a firstie to sacrifice a plebe — and his weekends ) We figured Madonna surely had him hooked with all those letters (and cookies), but he showed us that not even a diamond was stronger than his perpetual desire to do the right thing. Kendall, best of luck to you and Jenny in your joumies; at least she can rest assured that those " other women " won ' t be getting any mail from lOOO " below. Greenville, MS " KJ " KENDALL J. MILLER an iced ■mW CHRISTOPHER WATSON LESTER ■U:r - Rockville, MD " Mo " Mo came to USNA from Rockville, Maryland, anxious to play baseball Unable to get a varsity letter in baseball. Mo joined J G s Friday Night Varsity Club and he received an in- famous Black " N " instead for his fine effort. After spending numerous weekends, including Armv. locked in Bancroft Hall, Mo decided to try his hand at in- terior decorating. The walls of Room 2005 looked like a collage of the Doors, Hendrix, and the Who. When other Mids would sleep their Youngster afternoons away. Mo would use this time to participate in athletic activities, whether it be basketball in Halsey or later his new love Batt lax. However, First Class year finds Mo drifting from athletics and academics to his Trans Am and the University of Maryland We ' re sure that Mo ' s wit and good humor will help him suc- ceed and become an outstanding Naval Pilot. jslkalHk . NICHOLAS A. MARCANTONIO Milan, MI " Dad " The first thing one noticed about the " old man " Plebe sum- mer was his hair. No one recalls which was more conspicuous — the length or the gray. Whatever the case, both aspects continued to become more noticeable over the next four years Yes, Nick played the role model of the cynical enlisted sailor for the en- tire Company Plebe year: his on- ly lines were, " ' They can ' t take away your birthday, " and " Get outa here! " Contrary to popular belief, he did smile a few times in his years at USNA, mostly while dancing in front of his mirror doing crossword puzzles. His interests varied, with his love for reading being matched only by his love for performing in the D and B Never tell Nick that you can play anything the Baltimore Symphony orchestra can on nothing more than a rub- ber band and a comb. The " wise " one got off to a great start his final year at Navy with a poor judgment call, almost blowing his chances of sharing the " good life " with the rest of us. May that Italian smile con- tinue to shine as he rides the waves for Navy. Later, dad! Class of ' 82 345 jrr f t v. 22 AlliT high Nchixil, Terry pbnnrti to continuf hi oduca- lion and lileslyU- at Old Domi- nion UniviTMlv near his home Unforlunjtely. after several wrong turns. Terrv arrived at USNA on " I " Day Slot knowing what college was like, he had no idea this was not ODU We knew the mistake he had made, but refused to tell him because we discoven ' d how nice it was having him around Terrv ' s sense of humor eased tVie pressures of Plebe summer and made life here a real adventure His quick wit and unpredic- tability brightened the gloomiest days Terr ' is a people person with a heart of gold He wouldn ' t blink an eyelash at blowing off a test if he felt a friend needed help. Whether in Company or on the wrestling mat. Terr - added spice to the lives of all who knew him His friendship is treasured and we all have much more to learn from this man. It appears now that Terry is going to make the Marine Corps a nicer place to live. ' irgini,i Be.ich ' k T.Tn ■ CARL TERRANCE PARKER When Rug gave a chow call during Plebe year everyone knew about it. he was even slower than Hein ketchup This ol ' boy hails from Baton Rouge, Louisiana, and a meal doesn ' t go by unless the words " pass the tabasco sauce, please " are heard When it came to the art of love, no one knew more beautiful women than Rug, but he had a hard time convincing them of his sincerity One could only tain an appreciation of Jimmy uffetl after having known Rug Sailing became a favorite afternoon pastime for him He even showed his prowess in in- tramural football with his hands that were made of glue The one activity that Rug liked best, however, had to be the horizon- tal workout. One of the greatest human beings that God ever created, we wish him luck in his quest for Naval Aviator wings It ' s been a hell of a four years, buddy. See vou in the friendlv skies Baton Rougr, I .N " Rug " PAUL GREGORY SCHILLING Dave reported to the boat school from San Jose, California, bringing with him a nickname (based on the pronunciation of his last name) which he hoped would be s u)n forgotten During Plebe summer, shortly after hav- ing his head shaved, his ears developed a new name for him — Wingnut Once academic year started, due to his unique outlook on life, he gained still another nickname — Doctor Weird After stripes began to ap- pear on his boards, and everyone began to understand his dif- ferent lifestyle, all of these nicknames boiled down to just Silly or Doc One point of Doc ' s nature that must not be overlooked is his choice of female companion, a pretty " young " California girl named Becky What will the future hold for Silly ' He had always planned on being a fly- boy, but now looking at being a nuke This is typical of Doc ' s uni- que ways, going from one ex- treme to the other. He will do well in whatever he chooses . . . " Eve rything you know is wrong. " — David C. Bonk. " It ' s not my fault. " — Will Diamond. San lost ' , ( .A " Doc " DAVID G.SILVIUS Whether Annapolis was ready or not, Nashville, Georgia, gave Greg Tyson to the Naval Academy because Georgia had had enough — it was someone else ' s turn Left behind, but not forgotten (as indicated bv a large number of " interesting ' photo- graphs) was a true southern belle Plebe year found ol ' GT usually running steps with the crew team, which put a stopper on his love life because of fatigue USNA soon became a greater challenge during Youngster vear because it was then that he was introduced to Basic Chinese 101 He became especially fond of Annapolis in March of Second Class year because his true love migrated north Needless to say, Bancroft Hall saw very little of Mr Tyson on weekends during the remaining year and a half It will be with heavy hearts that we part company with Greg at graduation. His constant in- sistence that " the South shall rise again " always brought a hearty chuckle and will almost be miss- ed We are sure that he will be successful in whatever he does in life and we wish both him and Patty the best of luck NashvilU ' .Ci.A " ' Rebel " GREGORY S.TYSON m mi m- — 23 DONALD CLARK BENNEH Cleveland Heights, OH " Don " From his world of fast women, fast cars, and fast music Don marched into our lives and the fast paced life of the US Naval Academy four years ago 1 remember well that fateful day when Don and 1 first met He strolled into the room late I was sure glad when he finally showed up 1 was beginning to think he was a ghost, a point he quickly refuted when he arrived The four years here have not done a great deal to change Don If he could only swim as well as he chases women we would have an Olympic contender among us. 1 thought for a while that Don ' s women chasing davs were over when a young filly from Philly succeeded in leading him around by his ring He came to his senses two years later I hope Don makes good his aspiration to be a tank Com- mander in the Corps The Corps could use a good man who knows how to drive a standard transmission. Thanks for the memories. It ' s been " mighty white of you ' GARY DEAN BROWN Wentzville, MO " Refugee " The biggest Ted Nugent fan in the Company Plebe year, Gary mellowed his musical tastes with the help of a country music roommate He earned the nicknames P.O.W. and Refugee after his classmates noticed his resemblance to some of the thin- ner stars of the Vietnam flicks we saw every year in Leadership Although he was offered a trip to Orlando after graduation, he decided to go to Pensacola for a vacation instead. Gary was quite a lady ' s man, especially with the younger ladies But he goes for tKe more mature women now He likes women so much he even snaked a roommate ' s girl when he was away. His favorite subjects, besides F-14s and women, are money and rack, so he became a Management major. Who wouldn ' t like to have five Youngster afternoons First Class year? He is leaving the beautiful Missouri countryside for the blue skies of Navy. Good luck, Gary! CARRIE LORRAINE COULTER Kansas City, MO " C2 " C2 knew USNA would be tough, but nothing quite so dif- ficult as being asked, " Where are you from? " Dad being a Marine made for several geographic homes, so, while Mom and Dad left for Africa (what! no forwar- ding address!), Carrie left for the Academy with her dog Dingo, who, by the way, has survived the rigors of USNA laundry service Carrie ' s moral support from Dingo was soon to be sapped by a Huckleberry Hound But Carrie held on through Plebe summer, only to meet up with Plebe year Many people have in- teresting photos from Plebe year. Carrie ' s collection was started for her when she found on her desk the " United Nations Moon Shot " photo — thanks Bruce, Jesse, and Frank! A quick glance at her photo album reveals Carrie ' s association with Softball, Neil, her Peugeot, Russ, Poli-Sci, Mike, YP cruise, Ray, Africa, Bob, YP cruise (y es, two!), Barry, Pennsylvania, Steve, Virginia — well, not necessarily in that order Well, Carrie . . . Good luck, and you know what they say, " The grass is always greener on the other side of the hill. " THOMAS JAMES DOUGHTY Napa, CA " T " The secret of life is enjoying the passing of time Any fool can do it There ain ' t nothing to it Nobody knows how we got to The top of the hill But since we ' re on our way down We might as well enjoy the ride The secret of love is in opening up your heart It ' s okay to feel afraid But don ' t let that stand in your way Cause anyone knows that love is the only road And since we ' re only here for a while Might as well show some style Give us a smile Isn ' t it a lovely ride Sliding down Gliding down Try not to try too hard It ' s just a lovely ride Now the thing about time is that time Isn ' t really real It ' s just your point of view How does it feel for you Einstein said he could never understand it all Planets spinning through space The smile upon your face Welcome to the human race J.T. Class of ' 82 347 23 ' yr fff : . ' . ' J J GREGORY scon GILBERT Puyallup, VVA " Wilbur " Scott came to Canoe U from the great northwest via prep school. University of Washing- ton, and a deployment in the real world On track and under budget in the seven year undergraduate program was both a source of pride and pain to this Ancient Mariner Scott was probably the only Plebe to snake a Plebe summer Firstie Did Mower even find out what Stacy was doing parents ' weekend? " Gilbert, didn ' t that talk we had do any good? " Scott was without an equal in rack . . . undoubtedly the ugliest man in the world when asleep The famous spring break in Daytona How did ten peo- ple ever live in that van for 8 days . . found his thrill from Chapel Hill at Rosie ' s Orlando Scott was on the mound for the Brigade Champ slow pitch squad as the 2 c Sluggers rolled to a perfect season. No academic giant, Scott proved he could han- dle a double major. Resources and Management The Navy can ' t go wrong in letting this skimmer take a fast PHM in Harm ' s Way. PAULA JOAN HARTZELL Branson, MO " Blood and Guts " Branson ' s Brightest came from down on the farm to take USNA by surprise. If it wasn ' t hog calls in the back shaft, it was countr) ' logic in the room: " On the farm we just watched the pigs " But the Missouri scrapper neld on, through Glee Club rehearsals, through swimming, and through this place, with charming comebacks for every obstacle: " The farm ' s fine, sir. How are the coconuts? " It was during Second Class year for a period of a month, or two, or three , that Paula decided to hold a cast party for her achilles tendon Self-named crip, Paula single-footedly left a little bit of herself on Stribling Walk You can take the girl out of the cast but you can ' t take the cast off the girl Despite being a " hurtin ' puppy " for a while, Ole " Blood and Guts " is bound to succeed wherever she goes. So here ' s to Paula, Molly, and ... By the way, Paula, how is Andy? " Stand up Michelle " " But, I am standing ' " The first few months, Michelle had trouble adjusting to L ' SNA She |usl never saw eye lo eve with anyone, a problem thai remained throughout her (our year. Most memorable from Michelle ' s plebe year, was not her wardroi m shriek, or her " Beat Virginia Suh! " , but her response to the question " What IS your favorite fantasy? " Answer — " Prince Charming rides up on a white steed and sweeps down and commissions me ' " " Howie " found a niche with Masqueraders (She also found )oe. but that ' s another story ) After successfully displaying her talents in worii manipulation, Michelle, a Mathematics major, was awarded an honorary bull degree from the Masqueraders As quoted from the certificate, " Miss Howard has demonstrated that without a doubt it flows deep when she speaks This (ac- ceptance of the award) may pro- ve difficult since she is below the standard height requirements Therefore she is presented with an honorary Bull Major ' s shovel Pile it high Michelle You ' ve done a great job so far " Aurora, CO " Howie " MICHELLE JANINE HOWARD Jonesy came to Navy from somewhere over the rainbow, way up high Play that country music Toto A Nuke from the beginning, Brian studied more than his share, leaving ample time for his curiosity in women. Brian used the mass repetition approach to dating, i.e. go out with everyone possible and you have to find something . . . anything. Distance, money, height and age are no object. How about that young one up in Memorial Hall ' That certainly was a breathtaking experience — at least for one of you Despite continuous counseling from his " with it " roomie, Brian never gave up his weekly imitation of Hop-along Cassidy, using custom roach stompers and a ten gallon rain def lector as a disguise Definitely a cowboy in the jungle of Bancroft Hall, Brian was always singing, " I was coun- try when country wasn ' t cool. " Since Brian ' s eyesight is not sharp enough even to recognize an airplane, he wisely and safely chose to be one of Ricky s Mercenaries " Pass the paycheck please " Good luck to the future Prez Linwood, KS " lonesy " BRIAN DAVID JONES 348 Class of ' 82 I ffi over tke skate k J, " " " 23 John ' s career in the Navy began in the summer of 1 ' 577 when he was summoned to leave his home of Littleton, Colorado to serve a short tour of duty in Newport. Shortly after com- pleting his first duty assignment, John received orders to his se- cond duty station, a four year unaccompanied tour in An- napolis. Since coming to Annapolis, his life has not lacked excite- ment. Every semester poses new and exciting challenges which somehow seem to last til the ver ' end Because of this, he has had the opportunity to meet most of the members of the up- per echelon of the Administra- tion lohn, however, tries not to let the daily routine get to him and usually takes out his frustra- tions on other Mids He has been tr) ' ing out his boxing skills for four years and even though he has made it to Brigade Finals twice, he still has not learned to quit while he ' s . . . ahead? . . . still young ' John ' s future plans are to wear the green and fly airplanes. Good luck in the Corps. Littleton, CO " ].]. " JOHN JOSEPH KANE, III Dan cut off his long hair and came to the East with high ex- pectations During Plebe sum- mer, Dan can be remembered saying, " 1 don ' t need this place! " Well, Dan soon proved that this place needed him Academics came easy to Dan with the proper attitude: Work hard to play hard. He could usually be found at his lighted desk, if he was not out running, sailing, disc-jockeying, or taking appointments as Company Barber On weekends, Dan could be found with one of the many local girls he seemed to attract, while playing the wide and (sometimes too . . .) competitive field. During 2 c summer, Dan bought a ' 68 Corvette and ironically parked it at the nearby Nazarene Church Next, Dan moved (with Lou) in with the 2-0 gang, achieved a 4 SQPR, got into GH and Sailing, and raised a litter of kittens, all of which lost him a case of beer and the stripes he never wanted anyway. With a degree in Manage- ment and the desire to always be the best, Dan will surely be suc- cessful in the aviation commu- nity. Meridian, ID " Spudboy " DANIEL MARTIN LEE DANIEL G. LYNCH Amherst, NH " Danno " Dan left the peaceful moun- tains in NH, joined the Corps, and after a brief stay at NAPS, ne ended up at the only academy that would accept him. After making a good impression Plebe Summer, Dan managed to coast through his four years at the Academy He suffered through three months of loneliness before Carol moved to Annapolis in Plebe year Carol ciuickly ac- commodated the dual roles of wife to Dan and mother to the rest of 23rd Company Dan got tired of Annapolis 2 c year, so he took a semester vacation at the Coast Guard Academy, earning a varsity letter and raising his already high QPR in the process With Carol out in town, Dan had all the motivation he needed to get 4 stripes and the libs that go with them Who says you can ' t commute to the academy? When he wasn ' t out at Carol ' s, Dan could often be found wandering around the halls aimlessly, looking for so- meone else who wasn ' t studying so he wouldn ' t feel so guilty. Good luck in your future life together, Dan and Carol (enjoy the hundred dollars). We wish you luck in your service selec- tion, Dan — whatever it is. DONALD LAWSON MACONI Guilford, CT " Magoo " Arriving from the " Back- streets " of New Haven, Don strove to become USNA ' s first blind mechanical engineer! (20 2 X 10 ' vision) " Mr. Magoo " came to us as an ambitious (if near-sighted) young man, trying out for the soccer team, choir, and an engineering degree. Tru- ly Born-To-Run, Magoo found time to race in 4 marathons — finishing one in 2:49:54!! — and to run in several lOKs. The energetic New Eng- lander was a major part of 23rd Company ' s soccer and baseball teams, playing infield on the Brigade Championship slow pitch Softball club. Don was also active in the Navigators and the Distance Running Club After his first class submarine cruise to Australia and New Zealand (and a Shellback head-shaving initia- tion ceremony), the Connecticut Kid decided to pursue a career in Navy Aviation. (No Nukes, Hymie!) Don will always be remem- bered for his warm smile, lively sense of humor, and most of all, his true friendliness. With God as his guide, he will surely by successful as an NFO. Go get ' em, Don! John 13: 34, 35 Class of ' 82 349 »■ MICHAEL WAYNE MALCOLM Miami, FL " Mike " Mike came to us straight out of the fleet Navy as an airman and proceeded to jump right into Plcbe Summer with the burning question; " ARE WE FIRED UP?!! " A native Jamaican, he adds a definite taste of the Caribbean to Annapolis and even managed to go to Bermuda by sail as a member of the Academy sailing team Although calm and reserv- ed in manner, Mike has been known to do the unexpected at limes After all, only a select few can sav that they have experienc- ed sfiot-put catching! Mike recovered from this athletic feat, however, in plenty of time to chair the Ring Dance Committee, the result of which was a truly memorable evening for our class. Mike hopes to return to the fleet as a Naval Flight Officer and we all wish him the very best of luck. TODD LEE MALKASIAN Milwaukee, VVI " Stud " This personable Midwest- erner quickly acquired his nickname " Stud " during Plebe Summer, which he has proven worthy of ever since Plebe year found Todd standing on chairs screaming " HAIL HAIL STEELERS! " and going on Mahan Hall recon raids. " Milk Duds " was widely known for his nocturnal performances as the Battalion Workout Rep after his brief spell on the crew team Be- ing an EE, " Bubba " still found lime to d.j on WRNV and to play 3B on the company ' s Brigade Championship Softball team Though he spent his weeknights at Nimitz (geeking or sleeping), the uninhibited " Mulker " tore loose from impedances come Saturday, raising havoc from Dahlgren to Daytona, North Carolina to NYC, (not to men- tion PhiUv!) Todd ' s love life flourished as the ladies were spellbound by his charm and adorable dimples Firstie year saw Stud ' s $100 Pinto replaced by a silver Te rcel Bubba will always be remembered for his diligence, great sense of humor, and 25 boxes of cereal Good luck in the future! You are a true Stud and friend in anyone ' s book. Now gel some sleep! SHAWN DANIEL MANK McLean, VA " The Manker " " Clank, Clank, I ' m A Tank " Shawn came to USNA after a stopover at NAPS. For most Plebe Summer was a trying lime, but one seldom found Shawn without a smile on his face and a pool of sweat around his feet. Be- ing quite a scholar the academic Mark devoted much of his lime to intelligent women. The re- mainder of his efforts were spent on partying, athletics, and last and cerlainTv least — academics. Shawn was one of the few Mid- shipmen ever to attend the Academy part-lime, with an im- pressive 99 9% successful escape rate He always found endeavors out in town much more to his liking He is also the legendary king of 2-0, spending three out of four years in the same room, much to the dislike of the Ban- croft maintenance crew and the company officers Always a joker, Shawn possessed a buoyant and unpredictable sense of humor A good friend and a fine individual, the Manker will surely succeed at whatever he does. CLAYTON WILLIAM MILLER Oak Harbor, VA " Clay " Clay left the great Stale of Washington for Crablown, Maryland — and hasn ' t been the same since! Clay was best known for his imagination, artistic talent and enthusiasm for life As a Christian brother, he was a constant source of encourage- ment Clay was an early casualty of the Aero major, but revived on Physical Science therapy and lots of ' Clouds " Clay, the athlete, (Applied Struggle notwithstanding), has been a member of 2 (3 ' !!) Brigade Championship teams His crowning effort has been coaching the Fourth Battalion cross countr ' team to a major upset over the 5th Batt team As Sherlock Homes ' 82, Clay surveyed and charted the entire underground steam tunnel net- work He eventually led his Plebe summer squad through the tunnels and out onto Hospital Point — carefully avoiding detection by a low-flying, searchlight-equipped helicopter! Although he did submit his Nuke letter, (at least they said you could withdraw it later .), his heart is in Navy Air May God be with you wherever you go Clay. Mtesler, Hev Mc a (Ww ' j! made ■i we hai . ' -■ toi c L-l (Olid iiil " to skead iiorgrt fiinione todeui t ' l »ko i ' PlebeS - ' tibtrse ■T ' S )om ■Wfdil fi(cond( a«]|hehi ' ■»biit yavshe ' ■ ' »ewii|i iiitmei 350 Class of ' 82 fiif O t ■■ - :, i 23 MARK NISHAN MOOSHAGIAN Worcester, MA " Moo " Hey Moo, where is Wor- cester (VVooster), Mass.? And who made you the SOW watch? These were typical ques- tions we had when Mark came south for college Plebe year Mark could never be called a " sweat " because he didn ' t, or at least he said he didn ' t But we won ' t forget the comet party we gave him one night. Academics never phased Mark who validated all four years Plebe Summer Hey, I can ' t remember seeing Mark one time during Youngster Year, but we all seemed to be invisible. Dur- ing Second Class Summer Mark turned the head of a pretty little blonde, but that ' s another affair Mark says he will go surface line and we wish him the best of luck in his future endeavors. OARREL MICHAEL MORBEN VVahpeton, ND " Morbs " Morbs left the hustle and bustle of VVahpeton, the in- famous metropolis of North Dakota, to prove to others that there ' s more up in ND than just gophers and sugar beets How bout those grades! And he was never convicted of being a geek. Although a member of " the club, " Darrel had his share of girls. Cathy — the UV ' A connec- tion — was, let ' s just say, a learn- ing experience; Anita from Hood — a lesson in patience. Will you ever fully get over Diane? Dar- rel ' s first pick-up was Patty — but who reallv picked up whom? Dave ' s sister Allison was top quality — so what ' s 8h years? An all-American intramural recruit, Darrel played company soccer and lightweight football, and, with Louie and Gar ' , an- chored the outfield of the Brigade Champion company slow-pitch Softball team Darrel seems destined to become one of Rickover ' s boys, but no matter where he goes, the halls of 4-0 will continue to echo " Dyar- relll!!! " Good luck and God bless. MAXWELL MULHOLLAND Belmont, MA " Sport " Such a big guy in a little package! That ' s one way to describe " Sport. " Max has always wanted to be an officer and has tried to commit himself to a lifestyle of excellence — and he has come close many times not only as a Political Science major with a 3.4 QPR, a member of the History Club, German Club, Political Awareness Forum, and as President of Pi Sigma Alpha, but also through incredible ac- complishments such as: Two all- expenses-paid vacations to Ger- many, a semester as soccer stud at the militar ' stockade at West- point, and finally landing the big one — a Brigade staff " Big Cheese " position. But aside from walking on water or defeating squash opponents, Max ' s unbeatable sources of strength have been his honor, integrity, modesty, ultra-professionalism and spirit. Sport is always ready with a quick joke, limerick or encourag- ing word. There is no doubt that Max will always continue his never ending battle against mediocrity and inspire those around him to do their best Best wishes — underway on haze grey in the real Navy, Sport! CHARLES T. MURPHY. JR. Oceanside, CA " Chuck " During his last four years at the Naval Academy, Chuck has been a member of that small cadre of heroes who make their living on the edge of academic extinction, yet laugh in the face of adversity. Chuck has become a true legend in 23rd Company through his ability to do the most amount of work for mostly marginal returns Coming from Oceanside, California, Chuck brought his SouthCal charm and mystique with him Never without com- panionship. Chuck has always been a ladies ' man Chuck ' s good-natured mannerisms, sense of humor, and friendliness have served him in good stead, and he knows practically everyone by their first name. Keeping his in- terests in music and martial arts alive. Chuck avidly supported the Judo and Karate Clubs, while supplying the Brigade with spirit through the Pep Band. Planning on a career in the REAL Navy, Chuck will be found underway on haze grey following graduation. Class of ' 82 351 yrr ra jj CARRIE LOUISE MUSSO Los Alti.s C A ■ I ' hc Mellow Moose " Plebe year proved forget- table for the " mellow moose. " Forgetting articles of clothing at uniform races — " Miss Musso do vou have a bra on?, forgetting not to volunteer information — " Sir, I have a Hewlett-Packard. " and forgetting to close windows in November — " Come on you wimps, it ' s not cold. It ' s all in your mind. " Youngster cruise remains memorable. We ' re sure the 6 o ' clock Philadelphia news team will never forget Carries mock strip tease dance on the ' Butter- cup. " After a couple of summers of Airborne and Air Assault, with a few years of crew for con- ditioning, the master of mean was ready to start second class vear and to start intimidating Plebes. " Can you imagine Miss Musso smiling? " Mussolini ' s hobbies include collecting stuffed animals, col- lecting form 2 ' s from Plebes, and collecting good times Definitely NOT a Marine. Carrie will look back on USNA one day and remark, " I came, I saw, and I went " BARRY D. NEVERAS CVlandcK l-I. Ihesf identical twin.s came to the swinging town of An- napolis from Orlando, Florida As the stor) ' goes. Barn. ' decided to come to the Academy and Gar ' just naturally tagged along Or was it Barrv who followed Gar ' Anyway, they both ended up at the USNA and as fate would have it, in the same com- pany — a definite first. They sorely missed the sun- ny beaches of f lorida. and spent many hours on red beach look- ing for the nonexistent sand. water, and girls. Barr ' and Gary were both Resources Management majors, no studying on weekends for these guvs They spent many nights in the wardroom, wat- ching television until the wee hours of the morning. They made up for this loss of sleep in almost all of their classes, and when they weren ' t sleeping in class they were participating in their favorite sport. Varsity Rack. GARY W. NEVERAS " The Neveri " The Neven managed to wake up for another love, in- tramurals. They busied them- selves with soccer, football, and Softball They switched from fast-pitch to slow-pitch in their Second Class year in time to be members of the undefeated 1981 Brigade Championship Softball Team Over Second Class summer thev culminated their manage- ment expertise when they pur- chased their car, a $600; 1973 Chevy Impala. Although not much to look at, it made many a road trip to Orlando, where the Neveri showed the Gang the highlights of O-lown; Disney, the Booby Trap, and of course. Nickel Beer Nile at Rosie ' s. The car also doubled as a cooler after home football games. They received their first responsibilities in their First Class year. Barn, ' as Company Operations Officer, and Gary as Company Fat Officer, a big responsibilitN ' in the company. After enjoying many hours of rack on their S ' oungster and First Class cruises, they decided to follow in their father ' s footsteps and joined the surface Navy.Sorn, ' H.R. Fair winds, following seas, and may you always find the Gouge. DANIEL LESLIE NOBLE Aldan, PA " Dan " First thing you know, ol ' Dan ' s a mariner, Kinfolk said — Dan, move away from here! ' They said Good old Crabtown was the place you ought to be, ' So he loaded up his backpack and he hiked to Mother B ' (Ban- croft Hall that is. University of Navy)... " — And that ' s how our hero, part-time mechanical engineer, discovered the 23rd Company Sharks Three words vividly describe this future underwater argonaut: DKDICATION: Whether a 4.0 for Mom and Dad, or his lifetime membership to the com- pany officer ' s list, Dan could always be found hard at work — increasing in wisdom AMBITION; Joining 4th Bat- talion ' s cross-country team was a major undertaking for this coun- tr - bumpkin . . . done back-to- back with his scuba lessons, mak- ing Dan our only wet-weather harrier ' INSPIRATION: Dan in- vested his time and heart into helping others with their walk with Jesus Christ, setting the pace for the rest of us. He always wore a big smile — despite " Rocket Read ' s " attempt to make things warm for him in his heat transfer class. So that ' s Dan, in a bomb shell . . . may God bless your future career in the Navy! ir iSOfo- »iF; 23 Coming from Exit 8 of the N I Turnpike, Bob was a crew jock until rooming with Jonesy and Moo, when he realized that his true talent lay in boxing In the next 2 years, Roberat met up with a two time all-American (twice ' !!) while making it to the Brigade Semi-Finals The Bald- Headed Eagle had a great 1st semester Plebe vear since he was on a first name basis with the up- per class, but 2nd semester was a sore spot in his Academy career Magpie did not have a talent for computers, but made frequent visits to Ward Hall He was most active at night and renown for getting " whiplash " in class. Along with his car, (2 c year). Bob bought his 1 c parking spot (ITS NOT WHAT YOU KNOW, ITS WHO YOU KNOW) Ruberat has the ability to make friends easily with senior officers because they think he ' s senior to them. We will always remember Bob for his great sense of humor, friendly personality, and fatherly image. Fair winds and following seas!!! Hallet, NI " Ruberat " ROBERT LOUIS RUBIN Jim quickly got ahead of his classmates with the experience he gained at NAPS However, Jim was never known for his organization His laundry bag rarely contained his own clothes He never really learned how to handle his money either He once cleaned out all the money loose in his uniforms and discovered a hidden fortune Youngster year Jim became a member of the 2-0 Gang and a " GH " fan During this time he met the girl that was perfect for him What he wasn ' t, she was. Thev say opposites attract, don ' t they? Every night " Junk Food Jim " could be found keeping Steerage in business as academics never gave him problems. He assured himself of this as he switched majors from Mechanical Engineering to Oceanography. Second-class year " Stretch " was the key first baseman of the Brigade Champ Softball team. Having slipped from 3 to 33 since Plebe year in company rank, Jim founded the P and P Club Jim ' s attitude and good nature will carry him far in whatever he chooses. Tempe, AZ " Jimbo " JAMES POLK STEELE. Ill Mitch came to the " College of the Navy " from the grea state of Texas rfis stay here has been a pleasant one He learned that having a good time is just as im- portant as being prepared " morally, mentally and phys- ically. " Mitch ' s great sense of humor has left many people puzzled, but at least he found it funny. His exploits at the " boat school " are unique, just ask Mente ' s Datsun and the EE Department. Mitch ' s love of life is paralleled only by his love for Youngster afternoons and the rack Despite his light-hearted approach to just about everything, Mitch had an uncan- ny sense of when to take things seriously He profited greatly from his experiences at the Academy and holds no grudges for never having been on the company officers list Mitch is well prepped for the fleet His " fun times " in Ti- juana, Orlando, and at company tailgaters are proof positive. This is a man that " . . . never needed to go to Hood! " and did more than drink at Dahlgren So, as one looks into the set- ting sun and sees the silhouette of a Z-car trailering a Hobie 16 toward the general direction of Pensacola, remember the " Beef. " Sherman, TX " Beef " MITCHELL TAYLOR Lundos Odyssey Lundo came to us from Slickville, PA, a town Vi mile long with 4 bars and the largest beer distributor in the Pittsburgh area Being the product of an all male prep school, and a national prep champ wrestler, Mike quickly discovered the coed side of this fine institution and NCAA wrestling, in that order 1 for 2 aint bad, eh Mike? This Italian lover was the only 2 c in the company that didn ' t need to waste a stamp when he sent out his ring dance invitation — How ' bout yard mail! Mike went through the an- nual ordeal of losing close to 20% of his body weight It was not unusual to see him pulling his trou ' up from around his knees during the in season 1 c sum- mer brought Mike to the " " Fatherland " where he was finally convinced that all those jokes about flies were true All in all Mike " s been a great roommate and friend. We wish him continued success no matter what his future endeavors. Member of room least likely to exist. Slickville, PA " Lundo " ORLANDO MIKE VALORE, JR. • ■ " .piip " ifcatee " " " " ■ Class of ' 82 353 E£££i r ff i V-f 23 Eric camr lo (ho Annap«li» Inslitutf o( Technology afliT Jl- Irndinf; one of lis thriMing scu-nce wminars. which n-jlly pulird Ihc wiHil over his t-yes Aflcr J ralhiT " inloreslihg ' Plebe year. Voungstt-r yrar saw Eric l« ' volop sovoral habits NfW-wavc music, backgammon, and slaying up latt- doing anything but studying For lack of a boltiT reason, trie decided lo take a hit in professionalism and |Oin the ranks of the 2-0 boys As an " Iceman, " Enc earned his black " N " -Thanks. Lyie Being from Buffalo, Poin- dexler never could gel a Ian. so spring breaks found him in California drinking wine with Doughty He liked California so much that he now calls it home When Poin returned from First Class cruise with his " yellow " Firebird and dolphins (bidn ' l he say ' You ' ll never catch me dead on a sub! " ?), he came back lo the Rolling Stones, road trips, and a broken leg A partner in the van. Eric ' s going Nuke for the paycheck. Don t work loo hard, Eric. We ' ll miss you. A member of the room least likely to exist. East Amherst. NY ■Poindo.vter " ERIC ALBERT VANHOVE OLD SUSIE ••• " SUSIE " NOT SAVED OLD KAREN " KAREN " HAS MIGRATED OLD CATHY ••• " CATHY " HERE " As they say " Old program- mers never die. they |ust lose their memory " ' But in Scott " s case, many particular women will never leave his mind nor his LED display We n ' not exactly sure why the Air Force Academy didn t want VASINA ' •• — after all. It ' s located in his backyard but with one desire inscribed upon his heart. Scott accepted his sentence to do time at the Naval Institution — hopefully leading lo the fulfillment of his dream — " to fly fast jets! " Amidst computer work. 4 years on the Hop Committee (1 as the Chairman ' ), organizing our cla.ss Ring Dance. 4 years in the Drum and Bugle Corps, and spending time escorting at a few- east coast beauty pageants. " " Cassanova " " has managed to hold down a number of ' " rela- tionships " (hopefully none are reading this!). There " s only one way lo describe this man — ACTIVE! Besides, he " s the only Mid we ever knew who created a brigade-level billet for himself (Be Real!) Fair winds and follow- ing seas . . . best of luck, Scott! Colorado Springs, CO " SciUtv " scon ROLAND VASINA LOUIS VENTURELLI ( uincy, MA " Louie " Louie, a state-champion wrestler, quickly developed a reputation as an all-around athlete Sports was always high on his priority list but he had trouble in the pool, where he could always be found on the bottom Youngster year brought out Lou ' s taste in wine, women and song A d I at WRNV, he in- fluenced many who had the uni- que experience of listening to his favorite music He was always very sociable with the girls Remember Lou. girls come and go but friends are forever. And who could forget Army where Louie tested the physical limits of partying Second Class year Louie in- dulged in his favorite pastime — gambling The road trips to A.C., the outrageous phone bills and the deep depressions will long be remembered Next, Lou join- ed the 2-0 Gang as " General Hospital " and the " Kittens " became a daily event Operations " Outlandos " " and " Get Happy " were close calls Louie developed an amazing ability to study little, yet do welL Come service selection, Louie will probably roll dice We all know he ' ll succeed at whatever he chooses. THOMAS CAMPBELL WATSON McLean, V ' A " Tee " The amazing T C Watson — never caught without a beer, without a smile and a glazed look because he had a beer, or without a carload of empties, was a true inspiration to the 23rd Company Yes, the " incredible drinking man " was quite at home in his classic TR-4 or his 2- wheeler Always ready for a par- ty, TC never let the insignifi- cant realm of academics interfere with the vastly more important world of sociallife at USNA The only man capable of maintain- ing, at the very least, an ' " A " ' in social decor as well as a high academic average, TC made the best of both worlds. A pilot to the core, we can only hope that " " T. WATZ " " even- , tually finds his way to the cockpit where he truly belongs. , Don " t forget our U A . evening , exploits on the town — okay — , yes my liege, sabe that!! | 354 Class of ' 82 ■ " iellor " .ikebij . siunn injli) ' b tt tui SI H it ' • ' i BOSI ' HI his »be fcnitk. A firm believer that the idiom is the message, Casada nevertheless elected to avoid the bull majors and go for the gusto- Systems The Brigade ' s original " page lOer, " Casada knew that only the gouge meant survival That and a good vw ' orking rela- tionship with Hood, Goucher, Manmount, and the Alexandria School of Nursing. Armed and moderately dangerous after NAPS (repeated nai ' s), Casada docked with the Severn Flotilla with one thing in mind: to get out In keeping with the " you-want-it-go-get-it " philosophy. Casada founded the Lonely Hearts Correspondence School Plebe year Youngster year witnessed the rapid disbandment of the LHCS as Casada found himself without ink, weekends, or female pen pals. Casada ' s deducation: If F = MA and you can ' t push a rope, then nothing worth knowing can be taught Despite four years with an insatiable case of Rack Fever, Casada ' s learned how to attach a halyard to his P J.s Indianapolis, IN " Casada " VICTOR CASADA Four years is a long time to room with anyone By that time you ' ve either killed each other or you are the best of friends I ' m glad we ' re friends, because you ' re bigger than I am. I ' ll never forget your midnight cries of " watch inspection! watch in- spection! " , or the great Gonzo sweatshirt caper I always ad- mired your ability to find the most scenic parts of the yard, like the bathisphere Speaking of diving, neither you nor Kaps ever went down for the count. So when is round two of the great Academy Motel bout? It ' s a good thing that Philadelphia is close to New Jersey or we would have had some pretty dr ' victon ' celebra- tions I think Rick and I spiked the Pepsi pretty well Sorr) ' your date didn t think so. I ' m never going to ride to Philly with you again. It ' s no wonder I was doing somersaults in the hall I could go on and on with all the great memories we made and shared, but 1 wanted to make sure I said that as a friend, you are one of the best. Four years is a long time, but having a friend like vou made it all worth while. Woburn, Ma " Chuck " CHARLES L.COLLINS 24 es,iii dot to the core, e a «tkat ' TWAire » , gji te my to »-heie he truly i ! " i on the town- ? liege.sbethaH! ROBERT ANTHONY WOOD Pendeltiin, OR " Ton " Tony is a future pilot who hails from the hills of Oregon His backwoods upbringing got him into many heated discus- sions with another roommate from the big city during Second Class year. I have been with Tony since the first day way back in July of ' 78 and have noticed that he still can ' t sing, doesn ' t drink except for one incident of wine tasting during Second Class summer in Switzerland, doesn ' t smoke and still talks like a countr) ' boy He chose Aero- space Engineering as his major and has stuck with it even though it has caused him to spend most of his time making love to his books only to be sc — d by a few courses Tony has one of the loudest voices in the Company and has never failed to prove it. His Plebes loved it over detail He has been a danger to my stereo system by playing music by such artists as Statler Bros, Johnny Cash and Charlie Rich Throughout all of this I found Tony to be a great guy and a pleasure to spend these past four years with. KEVIN F. BROWN Lowell, MA " Cupcake " Innocent Brownie is forever proud of his Lowell hometown which blessed him with a " wick- ed " speech impediment that needed immediate attention His counterparts in the " inseparable three " quickly taught him the ways of the world! Outwardly being of the quiet, reserved type, few knew the true devious Cup- cake C.C had a certain love for his rack and seemed to melt into it. Often times his urgency to " hit that rack " during free periods did not leave him time to remove his shoes No one can forget his love of " ishescream, " " fainting spells, " or his " hide and seek " out at " the Motel " Kevin always kept his two cohorts entertained with his subtle wit and success in put- ting the Dude one beat closer to a heart attack ( " when you least expect it, expect it " ' ) His kidnap- ping and periods of " sickness " highlighted Plebe year. Brownie endured two years of wire and elastic just to have a place to put his chin strap on a windy Wednesday parade (Cupcake will best be remembered by a professor ' s evaluation; ' There is absolutely nothing remarkable about him I assume he has been absent a few times but no one has ever no- ticed " May your " dying embers " burn forever. Cupcake. Class of ' 82 355 ' ' Ajfyjrryyyt f i 24 CctirRf Dn ' hurst. Ihr l l m-I 24lh Co Undciyniund Company CommandcT, was always ptipular during his year, al Navy He was cspfciallv known among his classmalfs (or his cheerful, outgoing nalun- C orgi ' was always willing lo help a clavsmale out. a fnend we could all count on George quickly developed a rvputation for being popular with the local bi aulies as well Seemed like he had a new girl ever - week He settled down quite a bit Second Class year, though, deciding that quality was belter than quantity Also, George received his " Diving " Officer Quals while in Damm Neck Is that why he is opting for Surface Line ' Hurst was one of those rare birds who was able to watch TV., write letters, sleep, and be an all around wardroom rat while still maintaining outstan- ding grades He not only receiv- ed an education at USNJA (even if he was only a Math major) while still, ancf more important- ly, having a good time. One thing ' s for sure: a Samurai like George will always have fair winds and following seas because nice guys finish first! Lauri ' l MP Hurst " GEORGE M.DRYHURST From beautiful Huber Heights. Ohio (the largest brick home community in the US.), came Schlep It was all over when Greg ' s " fine and dandy " energy led him to states of " hyper in the morning " As far as that goes, though, this energy was to eventually pay big dividends The only way to tell Greg ' s story al the Boat School is to show how his persistence turned failure into success in every at- tempted endeavor: from a 2 3 average to a perfect 4 0; from be- ing cut from the tennis team lo a varsity " N " star winner, from a swimming " rock " to a capable backstroker, from a nervous boy around girls to a confident and accomplished honorary " Latin lover " , from being rated the worst Upper-Class to Company Commancier But lastly and more impor- tant. Schlep turned from just an acquaintance into a true friend whom many people can count on for many years to come. Dayton, OH " Schlep Rock " GREG EISMAN This townie had USNA stamped on his behind from day one But this new status did not keep Mike from throwing great Company parlies, which even the Colonel " attended Living in the yard made Plebe year a blast, especially on those " special weekends " As proud owner of the " Race Volvo. " in which many road trips (other- wise known as death rides) were made. Mike had no qualms about driving in the yard as a Plebe — in uniform, no less As " youngster year rolled around his weekends were taken up either by the sailing team or " the wife. " the latter seeming to show up in the strangest places (Rm m ) Second Class year, before bed checks were routine, Mike always seemed to find the right high school buddy on those late Friday nights to join for some beer and pizza — on the better side of the wall, of course. If this Kosher Catholic can keep his head above water, we ' ll probably see him high in the sky carrying on as one of the best from Hard Core 24. Aniiiipolis. MP " Stu " MICHAEL JOSEPH FORD Glenwood Springs brought to the Naval Academy Coors and " The Huntman. " an inseparable team His heart was set on skiing but Ringo had other plans for this world class golfer Many a weekday night was spent with " The Coach " working on his game When not bUiTing trails on the course. Mark could usually be found with one of a series of local honeys Hoover. Mar ' Pat- ches, and the Army are but a few who fell the wrath of Hearlbreal Hunter The infamous Hairbag Squad was proud to have Midn as a four year member After a meticulous brushing; of those golden locks, the (rack " King " was surely destined for that blue throne. Eternallv health conscious, this vitamin junkie would often " get a grip. " fire up the popcorn popper, abandon the books, and talk roadtrips and F-14 ' s. If those rack burns don ' t physically disqualify this future )et jockey we ' ll soon sec a " red haired " urban cowboy F-14 pilot cruising over the hot- test beaches and those magnifi- cent Rocky Mountains Good luck. Hunt! How about those Buds!! Glenwood Springs, CO " Urbs " MARK ROBERT HUNTER I ' f, Class of ' 82 fM m mm mmm ' X 24 RONALD LYNN JAMISON Johnstown, PA My four years here can be summed up by saying, " I never le t school get in the way of my education " I feel that the greatest threat at the Academy is letting the urgent things crowd out the important. Chemistry had its place but so did relation- ships, clean fun and ECA ' s Peo- ple meant a lot to me I can ' t thank Kevin, Ken and Jim enough for their kind words and friendship I also wish to thank Doug Nordman who was my real Chemistry teacher. My deepest thanks, however, goes to Craig Larrew, Colleen McFadden, the OCF gang and my EP friends for being examples to me of what Christ-fiUed lives are like. Look- ing at the four years as a Mid from a long range viewpoint, I ' d have to say that the Naval Academy experience in my life was neither a beginning nor an end, but instead the fulfillment of a promise by God to supply my needs and to prepare me for his upc oming plans. ROBERT EDWARD KAPCIO East Syracuse, NY " Kaps " Bob left Syracuse to see the world, but decided to spend four years in Annapolis getting ready for the trip. Though destined to play Navy Lax, an injury thrust Kaps into the weekend mode. Every room he lived in doubled as a sauna, as those twenty-five minute showers kept his room- mates lean and mean! All rack periods were abruptly ended by his " unsettahle " alarm that could wake the dead Talk of " the loft, " sounds of the Doobs, a couple of excellent road trips to Syracuse, and a good facial on the skins were common Though deter- mined to get back in perfect shape, home cooking during leave managed to foil these dreams time after time. At times he got in an " upside-down " mood, but was usually found taping album after album. Always on the go, Kaps was the only man whose bowels were always on a movement order We ' ll probably see Dinkus out racing BGBs in the future if he doesn ' t come down with nuclear fever. Go Kaps Go ... Go Kaps Go!!! FRANCIS JOSEPH KELLY Westfield, NJ " Franko " I knew Frank was a good guy the instant I saw him He didn ' t even know us but would deliberately mess up his rates to protect us from getting grief. He was also very athletic; three N ' s Plebe year is pretty impressive. His three letter performance would not be repeated, however, because Frank was learning how to enjoy life. Frank quickly became a weekend warrior and at 3:00 o ' clock Friday the academic shop closed for the weekend. Frank was frequently seen falling in love down at Dahlgren Hall, Frank displayed a vast amount of patience in dealing with his various roommates — Oscar Madison, Quilbo, Rowder, Moss, Hunts, and who can forget Jacques (who left us to join the Space Program) I don ' t know how he put up with us all. Even after Frank ' s stellar performance in Navigation and Computers, I ' m sure he will make a good NFO, as long as he ' s not in my backseat. Frank will be missed by all here at USNA after he leaves for the fleet, but I ' m not sure he ' ll be missing good old USNA (not even a little). So in closing, I ' d like to say good- bye to a good friend and some day I hope I ' ll be saying " Frank, have a drink on me. " JAMES A. KRAFTY Fountain Hill, GA " Krafty Dude " Jim joined the " inseparable three " at USNA after spending eighteen years in obscure Foun- tain Hill on the outskirts of Bethlehem (which the Dude still can ' t pronounce) Plebe summer saw Jim eating moldy apple pies and existing in his room unsuc- cessfully attempting to studv his rates. ' The humidity of Crab- town ' s summer months brought a sweat to everyone ' s brow, but that on Jim ' s remained for four years. Jim was never really a weekend warrior, spending many of them in his adopted home — Nimitz Ever) ' one wor- ried about Jim ' s habit of staying in his room in obscurity, and none more than his parents, who had to call the Academy to find out if the Dude was still alive. Jim ' s life, though, was hard- ly dull — his mouth made sure of that. His selected weekend bouts saw the Dude and Ralph at most parties. His taste in girls was certainly questionable (toothless, tobacco chewing, but " still friends " ). Jim was fond of change but the part in his hair was different. Jim is sure to attain whatever he wants in life and, no matter what, he ' ll always be right — in his own mind! Class of ' 82 357 yrr € i Neegs came from the snow of central New York and im- mediately lost 10 lbs in the Maryland heat After his cross country career came to a screeching halt, he concentrated on the books and the weights, both of which he mastered with little or no effort. Whenever possible, the " Plebe Beater " would drop everything to go to a good party Always one to take to the spirits, he spent Youngster year just learning to drink without leav- ing spaghetti on the bathroom door or spending the night in a trash can Always a true roman- tic, he met the girl of his dreams Second Class year twice. He and " Mad Dog " kept the ' I liMiu-st " room in the Brigade. Sin ;U ' once again, he spent 1 irsl C l.iss year studying under the Outdoorsman " how to be a rogue As Danny ' s replacement in the main lobbv, he will never be forgotten as a truly unique oddball Liverpool, NY " Neegs " scon L.NEGUS Better known as Tank to his friends at the Academy, Tom came to us as a mere tadpole from New Jersey To say the least, it was an uphill fight fur him that first summer, especially since his excitement over the place )ust would not let him sleep it was also a fight for his roommates who worked to keep him from leaving and then from joining the Marine Corps. You win some, you lose some! Tom was ahead of us all that summer, though, in learning Navigation, thanks to some nice Firstie in the room directly below us. As time progressed, he also seemed to feel more and more at home here, although it may have |ust been because of the great lime we told him we had at Jeff Pope ' sparty. Some of Tom ' s favorite pastimes were sleeping, talking of the beauty of New Jersey, ana avoiding pizza No story of Tom would be complete without some mention of his trip to Texas. It seems that he went to a wedding and ended up having twice as food a time as the groom did. om, though, will be remem- bered best for the friend that he is and will always be It is with deep regret that we will not see him among the Navy ' s officers, but the Marines are getting a top man " Midshipmen don ' t lie, cheat or steal, but 1 have no idea where he is " Ramsey, N| " Tank " TOM PADDEN FERNANCOJ. LOPEZ Hialeah, FL " Fred " Fred " CAS. " Lopez, Hialeah, Florida ' s answer to the military, tries hard not to be one of the crowd. His most famous claim to fame occurred Plebe year when Fernando submitted a special request chit to the Com- mandant of Midshipmen for the entire class of ' 82 to receive carry- on. Unfortunately, it never reached the Dant ' s desk (nice try, Fred). Besides being able to take " short " jokes well, Fred also ex- cels at the " all nighter. " No one else can begin a research paper in Economics at midnight (including waking his roommate to type it) and finish it by 1st period like our Fernando Fred ' s desire to compete in Brigade boxing led him to the semi-finals, but Fred enjoys a workout wrestling with the rack monster just as much (if not more). Whether roaming the halls in the middle of the night or subscribing to gimmicks to in- crease his neight, Fred will long be remembered as the mainstay of 24th Company ' s humorous side. JEFFREY A. MOSSBRUCKER Pitman, NJ " Moss " Jeff, alias the Agrarian Bar- barian, came to USNA by way of Pitman, New Jersey A man notorious for his boxing ability both in and out of the ring, Jeff can be relied upon to help out a fnend in need His uncanny way with the ladies has brought him much luck in finding many will- ing companions. One lady in particular caught Jeff ' s eye dur- ing submarine training at New London. A dream to work with his hands and to be one with nature will be his eventual goal in life His most significant contribution to Academy life has to be his compassion for his people 1 feel very privileged to have such a good friend Jeff has been like a Brother to me and will continue to be a significant person in my life. Some say he will have trou- ble with military life for he is " too nice a guy, " but 1 say the people he will work with will admire him in every way. Thanks Mr. and Mrs. Moss! 358 Class of ' 82 m g jnk;il f 1 " ' ip lo Tm, It « Men- Ill Ihil lit II is mill ill not i)i ' ' s olfiCHS ' Tanl " Andy Palowitch — the Naval Academy ' s only 5 from Bethel Park, Pennsylvania. His road to the position of Big Cheese (that ' s BC for short) was a long one with numerous PITT stops along the way In fact, he stopped for fuel nearly every semester at a striper board ses- sion (that ' s SB, or rather BS ses- sion for short) Not always able to see the shortest path, he somehow managed to run into Thailand, England, and New Zealand (along with plenty of old Z-land) along his way. For- tunately for him, he was able to follow the cow calls back to ME. One thing that must be said for Andv — when he takes on a project he does an e, tremely thorough job. He showed the Class of I ' iSJ just exactly what is meant by the words " mess night " Youngster year he show- ed us how misery loves company and then pays for it. We were lucky to have Andy around when an extra hand was needed He was always willing to help in whatever area he could. Future mechanical engineers and Brigade Com- manders have quite an example to follow in Ancly Bethel Park, PA " Andv " ANDREW W. PALOWITCH To all who know Tom, you might say that he closely resembles a pinball Ricochetting from this place here to that and from this thing to another, Tom always managed to score a lot of big points. He scored real big! To mention a few: lovely ladies sometimes; close friends, wild liberty; many an enjoyable road- trip in his " blue matchbox " ; rooming with two buffoons; fall- ing in love with Fluffy; crazy room decorations; and finally, a tilt with the Admin. Conduct System. Rowder is the all around great dude that the Soviet Navy wishes they had. He studied hard during those captive days at the bastille, only to get probation through the SURF NAV. All his buddies, including me, wish him the very best in the future and in the meantime, " give that man a Bud! " . Washington, DC THOMAS SUMNER ROWDEN BRADLEY H.ROWE Indianapolis, IN " 4.0 Rowe " Indiana lost one of her finest when she sent Brad (4.0) Rowe to the Academy. Never was it ex- pected that the rigors of harsh military life would transform that virile innocent youth into the lifeless mass that was found clinging to his rack day in and day out up on old 2-3. Nor was it expected that this narcoleptic tendency would debilitate him at such militarily strategic times as the Pittsburgh and Ramsey cam- paigns. Without a doubt, Bradley passed out. But there was one thing that kept old 4-0 up — Cindy. Long weekends were spaced too far apart for Bradley ' s liking, and he never missed the opportunity to travel home to Ball U But in those long interims he took fond delight in Rubik ' s frustration and stacks of Math books. Graduating at the top and pass- ing his lethargic body over to Rickover ' s whims seems only ap- pr opriate for Brad. With all the bonuses on direct deposit to C and P he ' ll make up for the phone he never had But until he ' s made his claim to fame it ' s a good thing he has lots of friends to keep turning him over so the rack burns don t char his body As he mumbles in his blissful repose, " Forever The Service. FTS. " JAMES JUN SAKAI Aica, HI " Pretty Boy " J. J. " Pretty Boy " Sakai pack- ed his O P s and frisbee and left the sun and fun of Aica, Hawaii for the sun and fun of U SC After a year as a Trojan, J.J decided that he was having too much fun and with visions of Navy wings in his eyes, the Sakman came to " Hardcore 24. " While not an academic all- American, Jimmy gave the Econ. Major his best shot and qualified for membership in the " 2.5 Club " With a taste for good times, good food (crabs), and Hapahaoli girls, J J. looked for- ward to liberty and leave. Somehow Sak always managed to save enough money for airfare to Honolulu. " Banzai " Sakai did every- thing first class, including his sports and rack time. J.J. will be remembered for his easy going California style, his bouncing walk, his hairbag appearance, his unusual study hours, and his change in color on the weekends. As a fellow member of the infamous " S Room, " I wish J.J. the best of luck, and I hope to fly alongside Sak in the future 24 Class of ' 82 359 ft 24 ARTHUR R.SALINDONG San Diego, CA " Art " Hailing from San Diego, Art came to the Academy hoping to accomplish all his endeavors. After academics and a case of pneumonia Plebe year. Art realized that he couldn ' t major in History. Youngster year, how- ' ever, things began to turn Art ' s way as he finally started to study Maybe he studied too much because he fell asleep in almost every class (surprisingly, he maintained the grades) Art vw ' as known to the Com- pany as its resident pull-up champ, doing countless pull-ups at the Batt Sports nights He sought adventure through Air- borne, Scuba, and playing with his Rubik ' s Cube As for sports, he tried gymnastics, squash, and boxing, but couldn ' t decide, so he took up intramurals. Art was probably the only person who slept with his eyes open and he racked frequently during free periods Art has vowed not to go Surface Line, but whatever his choice, he will do well. Good luck Art, the Lord is with you. GERALD SHERRILL Arlingtim, VA " Wing Nut " Jerry came to Annapolis from Arlington, VA. with hopes of flying the right way With basketball on his mind, his grades, finally, told him that stu- dying was a part of the routine He soon got out of the rack, cut down on Rickie ' s wine parties, and brought up his grades Youngster year saw him retiring from hoops, hitting the books, and becoming a member of the " S " room. Along with 2 c year, he also earned the names The Out- doorsman and The Wildman, through the fine art of road trip- ping He is still looking for that special girl, as he will be the on- ly original member of the Main Lobby to remain single He is also the founding member of the Moss Fan Club Thanks Edith! PS. I ' m not going to marrv Donna, no matter what you all sav! MARK DAVID SHIELDS Quakertown, PA " Maddog " " Maddog " Shields came to " Hardcore 24 " via beautiful Quakertown, PA After overcom- ing the shock of rooming with R K., M DFS. became part of " Mike " Plebe year in G C F S. with Hiawatha and V ' ito was spent rolling on the floor laughing, throwing pennies, listening to " B-Sessions " and " The Saint. " The " Dog " caught Youngster syndrome in the " S- Room " with Sak and Gerhald. Youngster year brought good nights at " The Pen, " the sock drawer, bokes, good pumps, and bad grades. After a " hot " Second Class summer, M D spent many nights lost in his Datsun Despite lessons from " VVingnut, " Mad- dog was always a gentleman to the ladies After Firstie cruise on " Nimitz, " Shieldbo threatened Navy Air or Hari-Kari U S N.A. took " The Doctor " to proms in Columbia, riots in Panama, and Prinair flights to St Thomas. Remember " Flyers Fan Club, " IRA , return of " the bad boys, " Hamanyu, Row-12, ' " 2.5 Club, " Hairbag Squad, Halsey " Stay Hungry " Gang, Y S W.F.L , Sons of Liberty, Second Wing Barber- shop, ' Smelmut, " fellow hostages in 24. Thanks Mom and Dad Fly Navy and Go Flyers! RICHARD SIMON Saint Petersburg, FL " Rocky " Rocky swam his way to the Academy via NAPS, prior to which he was an ET in tne Fleet. When not cheering for Tampa Bay, racking (ET stands for ex- tremely tired), or banging his cymbals. Rick was making friends He had many friends at the Naval Academy — Bert, John, George, Charlie — he knew a few guys, too Besides his affinity for women with men ' s names, his interests included a love for the Bucs, the Rowdies, and sports cars (anyone want to buy a TR7?). Rick never let bad words steer his loyalty away from Tampa ' s teams, and his classmates never let his loyalty steer their bad words away from those same teams There was never a dull mo- ment with Rick as he was always looking for a good time, and always finding one Rick had many good times with the D and B. On one dull trip to Har- risburg. Pa he turnea things in- side out to make life a little more exciting Always cheerful and ever the optimist. Rick was an inspira- tion to us all. The Fleet will be gaining a good man when Rocky graduates. " Tommy, I ' m in Kansas! " 360 Class of ' 82 mmm 24 Sll JOHN SOMPLASKY irgiL Scottsdale, AZ " J. P. " " i ' ' Throughout that fateful summer of 78 J P or " Sump " as he is affectionately called strug- gled quite hard to be the best of all his classmates His persever- ance was carried into his academic endeavors whereupon he became a stellar performer He soon became the envy of his classmates as he not only became involved in numerous diver- sified activities such as Scuba and NAFAC, but also proved himself to be one of the best Political Science majors to ever come to USNA " Our boy " kept his classmates continually in a state of rapturous laughter with his remade versions of pop rock Mings His famous " Disco King " djnci ' still leaves many of us in a sijte of awe — and nausea. The thing that scared us most about Sump was the cons- tant possibility of him crushing us against a bulkhead with his massive chest I only hope he can get through the hatch and into one of Admiral R ' s subs I ' m i " RORY K. WATSON Marietta, GA " R.K. " Leaving his Georgia Peach behind in Marietta, Rory made the venture to Crabtown to join the Class of ' 82 in Hardcore 24. Earning such nicknames as R.K. and S C H L.A.W.N.G , he finally succeeded in convincing the Ad- ministration here at Mother " B " that he was not an American In- dian Rory took on the toughest schedule of Mid-Nukers and Pop Quizzers at the Academy and finally fulfilled the prophesy that " sooner or later you ' ll go General! Boom, Boom! " But Rory never let his problems get in the way of helping other people with theirs Consequently, nis room was always the busiest in the Company. This, however, is not to say that R.K was always a complete angel. He will always be remembered for his great " B " sessions, his love for pistachios sunflower seeds, and B.L.T.s, dodging pennies in the shower and for nis four year appren- ticeship under the Master of Wit taps stories, and ass-kicking rock ' n roll, CASADA!!! Nobody ever tried harder to bring his classmates together and no mat- ter where we stray in our careers, none of us will ever forget the memories we have shared with Big R.K. KENNETH R. WHITE " Opie " Opie came to USNA in July of 78 and joined the ranks of the " inseparable three. " Ken was born in Kittery, Maine, but being from a large Navy family, he is still looking for a place to call home. After a choking Plebe sum- mer characterized by a thousand facer, Opie demonstrated that he was one of a kind Ken wanted to be nice to people — at least he tried. He was forever inviting peo ple to his house (there was always plenty of work at the farm). A master chef Ken was in- deed as he treated the O O.W. to a fine grilled cheese sandwich on one memorable evening in the room (oh, the aroma!) His habits were readily distinguishable and put him on the (hyper?) active list. Ken couldn ' t subsist on one glass of milk at the table (just try to get the milk carton awav from him). He couldn ' t keep still at all as his endless pacing, leg shaking, and rack tossing would always keep someone awake Ken ' s desire for parties, road trips, and girls never stopped and they usually kept him climbing the walls His one desire is to follow his father ' s footsteps. We ' re sure that he ' ll do just that — right dad!? KEITH E. BORING Richmond, OH Keith, known as 74 in your pro gram, came to the Boat School from Richmond, Ohio in the summer of ' 78 with two things on his mind To become a Naval Officer and to play major college football. Graduation and commissioning May 26, 1982 and two years as starting tackle for Navy have fulfilled his dreams. Keith really cares about other people He ' ll go out of his way to lend a hand or some ad- vice. I know without his help I would have had a tougher time with mv engineering courses Keith likes a little country in his life He wears his John Deere hat when he goes out and when he puts money in the juke-box, a country-western or southern- rock song is sure to come out. And of course he never backed down from a little barroom brawl either. From the beginning Keith had this place licked Two weeks off during Plebe summer to play in a state all-star football game in Ohio started the ball rolling. Through the years he has made many weeknight road trips to College Park. And to make them even faster he traded his El Camino for a Corvette. I ' m pretty sure Keith could co-author a book on proven ways to beat the system. It has been a pleasure to get to know such a fine individual and to share so many good times. I know he ' ll have a successful career and i hope he finds the redhead Sammy s Gram said he would. He deserves her. Class of ' 82 361 •fy f J : ,■ 25 FREDERICK BOURASSA San Bernardino, CA " Fred " Fred, who hails from the sunny state of California, wandered in the gate of Navy U. in the summer of ' 78. The trip, however, was not easy He was taken prisoner by some men in funny green suits for a year at the Marine military academy in sprawling Harlingen, Texas. After one year he escaped and made it to the banks of the Severn. After his arrival Fred sweated (I mean really " sweated " ) through Plebe sum- mer and immediately started to show his academic prowess by getting put on academic proba- tion first semester. Unfortunate- ly this sad state of affairs per- sisted for all too long a time. However, in Fred ' s slow and easygoing way he overcame this problem and is no longer in the standing for anchor man. Fred enjoys reading his gun magazines such as the " American Rifleman " and " Soldier of Fortune. " His room- mate objected to this practice but said very little for fear of his life. Fred has dreams of glory and of being a suc cessful officer in the future. Whether this be as an air- dale or a boat driver is not known. But whatever it is, I know he will enjoy his work as long as it ' s on the West Coast. FREDERICK THOMAS BYERS Dublin, GA " Fed " As the founding father of lucky duck school, Fred has sure- ly been the key factor in E-Z 25 ' s success as color company. His famous remarks, such as, " Dats jus gwait! " and " What For? " have been a great contribution to the professionalism of his company. Fred is a black belt in karate, but no one has ever attacked him with pine boards or concrete blocks He had other talents, too. After three years of debate at U S.N A he decided to do something more intellectual like smoking a pipe. Fred had five years of acting experience loaded with awards, yet he never t ried out for (he Masquerader produc- tions He thought it would be easier to be a snob on 25 ' s heavy weight football team, the Ducks. We will always remember Fed whenever we see a smiling gold duck. May the lucky duck school live forever in his name. JEFFREY W. CAMPBELL Eatontown, NJ ' The Beak " Jeff came to 25 from a small, dingy suburb of New York City — New Jersey Affectionately known to his classmates as " the Beak, " Jeff quickly climbed to the top of the pack. Watching Jeff crank out 4 after 4 often became monotonous but one could only marvel at his seem- ingly effortless precision. At least Glenn always did. Jeff was one of the few members of ' 82 to make it through here with no demerits His example of virtue provided inspiration for the many backsliders among us. However, Jeff was not content to rest on his laurels. He quickly became an acknowledged expert on almost all subjects. Just ask him It ' s a rare individual indeed who can maintain a 4 0, perfect conduct record and still remain one of the guys Naturally, we all regretted not benefitting from Jeff ' s expertise during first class year However, we were proud to have Jeff on 4-1 and could on- ly admire the manner in which lie carried out the respon- sibilities of his office. WILLIAM H. COGAN Breu Berg — Waldamorbach, West Germany " Coys " Bill was the fashion leader in 25: living in Germany gave him a head start over the rest of us on the latest in European styles. But, he will always be remembered as a lady ' s man; he seemed to have the best luck with the woman ( " . . she said she was a model! " ) Who can say whether the girls were more in- terested in Bill because of his stimulating conversation or because of nis great looks. (One eyebrow and those ears)? Bill ' s greatest contribution to Navy was in the sports depart- ment (it certainly wasn ' t academics) He was a tough Rugby player, hard-charging both on the field and off the field at the parties. Cogs was a friend to everyone in the company. He didn ' t have to try, it was just natural for people to like him (he was always good for a laugh). We ' ll all miss Bill after gradua- tion, he ' s hard to keep tabs on. 362 Class of ' 82 25 j What ' s wrong with this pic- ture? The hat is white, the uniform is black The unfor- tunate face belongs to Dale Crothers, better known as Seat- man from the Fair city of Fax, Virginia. A poet and realist by heart, he was a would-be musi- cian if it hadn ' t been for his com- ing to the Academy (good thing it worked out the way it did) A connoisseur of fine music, fine wine, and FINE women, loneliness is not a word in Seat ' s dictionary. As a Marine Engineer Seat studied a lot, but you could always count on him when the weekend came for a game of darts, pool, or a good hunt Now, that ' s casual! ■yes, yes, we all wish you the best of luck and may your future be as rich as your " college " days were. Virginia Beach, VA " Seatman " DALE A. CROTHERS The " cool head " came to us that sunny I-dav with one thing in mind — to be a professional Naval Officer (God, how awful!) Somehow, while the rest of us were biting and scratching our way through, Dachmo-Baby breezed through this place and even found time for those in- famous Mids with the hip disease ... a " rose " by any other name?! . Eddie was our yp-jock ster year and how he ever sur- vivecf the sweat room (jungle and Mr Classical music) that year still amazes us Ed Head " graduated " to the go-Nuke-for- the-money room the following year Will we ever forget the " draw s-w-o-r-d-s " and the all- nite underwear tearing wres- tling matches?! Ed got and even kept his priorities straight, however, by eecoming one of only a handful of N ARC ' S at the Boat School and even managing to be profes- sional enough to make first set Batt. sub-cdr But words just don ' t do justice to the love, smile, and laughter Eddie ' s brought to EZ-25 May he remain the very special friend that he is and may the glow in his heart be from Rickover and not from his taste in women! , . K.L K. Ambler, PA " Ed Head " EDWARDA.DACHOWSKI.JR. No good lookin ' dame ever passed by Wild Bill without hearing the old Rockefeller line. His sense of humor and mere presence were always an inspira- tion to the guys and girls out looking for some action. Bill thinks he ' s the Three Stooges all in one and spends a lot of time trying to prove it. His warm, quick wit kept the sun shining and the laughter rolling. We ' ll all remember you Bill for your " Meet the Mets " jingles and that sick sense of humor. We all love ya Bill — we couldn ' t help but do that! Port Washington, NY " Daws " WILLIAM RIGGS DAWSON I was born, a poor white child, on 18 Jan 58 After 20 long, hard years I received an appoint- ment to Lucky Duck School, entering in July of 1978. The first two years I sailed yawls and played rock and roll with Stilleto. Then, as a Segundo, 1 joined the Lucky Duck Soccer Team — we had a perfect season (0-8) but lacked momentum at times. Next stop, WRNV as Mr. 69 during Thursday noons. In the spring the Ducks took to the field to play football. Their battle crv: EXCITE THEM, EXCITE THEM MAKE THEM TWITCH AND MOAN OOO AAH OOO AAH GO DUCKS GO! And then the Commandant said, " Let Rick Franklin be Brigade Drill Officer. " And he was. And it was good. Graduated from Lucky Duck School in May of 1982. 2nd LT — United States Marine Corps Semper Fi — 25 — Color Company Santa Ana, CA RICK FRANKLIN Class of ' 82 363 • f i Z3 Thi- giHKl doctor waN kind i-nough to put in J 4 year ap- pt-aranci- after dispensing automotive justice down in Oxon Hill for a time Always one to pursue perfection, he im- mediately began a 3-year quest through the Admin Conduct System Tiring of finding new wavs to get fried, and seeing that the rules were being changed anvway. Doc opted, instead, to dispense automotive justice here ana is known for some auto- acrobatics which still invoke hushed tones among USNA police Doc will consent to fly Navy, since road- racing designators are difficult to come by, but is awaiting production of a Trans-Am jet May your valves never clatter; may your radar detector never fail; and best of luck, whether they do or not. Oxon Flill.NID " Doc " VIDAL E. HAYES Bob, as everybody calls him but he hates it and would rather be called Rob, is surely as homegrown as you can get he was born in the hospital on Hospital Point (where he was frequently dropped on his head by Navy doctors — you know how they are), and has lived in Annapolis all his life (21 physical, 12 menial years) Seiitenced to USNA in 1 78, he there met his mental equal in Fred Byers and thus became director of the Luck Duck Happy Sing Club, introducing such new talent as " Sid Stench and the Plastic Karma Band " His most famous feats as of this writing are as coach of 25th Co. hvywt football in 80-81, doubling the win column from the previous year to 2-6, and as closet Bat- talion Commander in 80-81, leading 5th Batt to Battalion col- ors. We ' ll always remember him as the guy who turned down 6 stripes because it would clash with his 1 Q Have fun in Dallas, you Nuke you, and we must have lunch sometime Annapolis, MD " Coach " ROBERT WALTER IVES STEVEN RAY JUNG Bondual, WI " Jungle " Steve decided that there had to be more to life than milking cows and making cheese, so he came to USNA with desires to pursue a career in the sky After spending Youngster summer on the good ole AE-25 and working more calculus problems than he expected, Steve decided to see what it was like to jump out of airplanes However, spending a fow weeks on crutches con- vinced him to try something a little safer — so he joined the world famous Lucky Ducks lirstic Year Steve got two stripes, and got himself an old " new " car He later spent time being a " friend " to Robut and Fed and putting up with his gouge hunting roommate Jungle has always kept enough smiles to be able to share a few Fair winds, Steve . . . KURT LANCE KUNKEL Warner Robins, GA " Kunks " The most outstanding thing Kurt did Youngster year was get wasted on Jim Beam at Army. It wasn ' t until Segundo year that he learned to study and stay up late with the Killer and Ed Head (study with Killer — stay up with the Head). After all, that whole room was going Nuke: Ed for the service, Barry for the bucks, and Kunks because subs were the way to stay out of Sur- face Line While taking 2 c WEPS, Kurt acquired the gouge from a Firstie in 26, and prompt- ly locked on to the 1 c ' s little sister Yes indeed, nothing like launching off to Hood for a weekend with Bobbi in a new 626 But First year is here, and Bobbi has been replaced with Jackie (Boy, it sure was COLD out in Frederick!) School is becoming a joke (Kurt ' s always been one) and Army, Christmas, service selection, and graduation are coming up One thing re- mains constant though — whether you ' re driving subs in New London or turning and burning in the air over Nimitz — you are and have always been a great guv and a good friend. Peace, prosperity, but above all stay away from Meyran Hall! 364 Class of ' 82 25 SI: Ever since he arrived at USNA, Bill has been loved, respected, even adored by all Of- ficers and fellow Mids alike for his leadership, followership, spirit, and general appearance. Unfortunately, he has exhibited a severe psychological problem characterized by his tendency to bic cle on cross-country trips, his attempt to become an aerospace engineer, and his repeated attempts to get his hands on the controls of an airplane. However, because of his general ineptness, all these desperate attempts at suicide have so far failed No doubt he will keep trying though Bill is constantly thinking about ser- vice selection, but can ' t decide whether to go Marine Infantry or Supply Corps, so he ' ll pro- bably go ' NFO instead. We all wish Bill good luck! (God knows he ' ll need it.) WILLIAM J. MEIER Brendan O ' Friel arrived at the Naval Academy a terminally conservative by-product of the New York parochial school system. But while unconditional- ly intolerant of green vegetables, Bof remained easy going enough to make him a necessary fixture at company ' gaters, while never imbibing any substance more po- tent than a Dr. Pepper. As a mat- ter of fact, Brendan was so laid back only his rack coulc " support his leadership style. This attitude did not, however, carry over to his academic career. Brendan ' s pursuit of academic excellence even took him outside the walls of USNA to American Universi- ty. But his pursuit of women eventually brought him back to the Naval Academy The 25th is thankful that Bof re-upped in time to lend his strong leader- ship to his already strong com- pany. The Company sends its wishes that Brendan will fly in the fleet only behind someone as competent as he Larchmont, X ' i ' " Bof " BRENDAN O ' FRIEL j.jpkflKBfsW BARRY ROBERT KYLLO Askov. M ' " The Rock " Barri, ' . who is better known as ' The Bear " bv his girlfriend and " The Rock ' ' by his class- mates found academics here not as tr ' ing as the swim tests. He was never at a loss for words to express his thoughts on the up- coming swim exams. Barry ' s roommates will always remember what an early riser he was, the first three or four times they had to wake him each morning. Barr)-, an Economics major, had no problem with keeping the grades up, we all know it was from all those " long " hours put into studying! Barn, ' was always the shy quiet type, 1 guess that ' s why he took the dive and bought the rock for the " special girl ' On Barry ' s First Class cruise he found out Nuke-subs was his only choice Good luck to Barry, may his course to his submarine and Orlando run free and " full speed ahead. " " Damn the Torpedos, " Barry we ' re all behind you!!! BRUCE HICKS LINDSEY Riedsville, NC " Lax " Bruce " Ex-Lax ' Lindsey came to us with visions of big stripes dancing in his head. However, we were able to cure him somewhat, persuading him that the world of roadtrips and grain parties were much better for his complexion. He still end- ed up with two stripes, but that was only so he could say he out- did his brother. While always the one with lots of pictures on his blotter, Bruce never seemed to be able to hit that grandslam. Probably because his BMW was always on the Fritz. Never- theless, Bruce can ' t say he didn ' t enjoy this place Math majors can ' t help but like it here. No sweat Bruce always had that open ear to listen and that open heart to care. The Valentine Shorts will be missed by all who knew him. And now the airlines will become EZ!! Class of ' 82 365 VA 25 I Obi kinda eased on in with his smooth 750 and laid back personality He sure seemed awful quiet but i you opened him up — look out! He ' s got a sharp tongue and some strong arms but don ' t worr ' — that ' s not really Mikey He ' s more like — well you know — sorta like — or maybe — get the picture? We all know you re easy Obi and we love It |ust as mucVi as you do. We ' ve enjoyed your company one heck of a lot but we were never sure if you were there or not — we never heard anything! Good luck to ya Obi Fair winds and fast babes is all you ' ll need to keen the title " L6VE GOD " Lots of luck — lots of love — and keep on bikin ' Rochester, MN " Obi Wan " MICHAEL DUANEOVERBY " . . . better to rule in h than serve in he.iven PHILIPP MICHAEL PATCH The NavyHlue Powell in a family of Army Green, )ennie distinguished herself by yelling " Go Army, Beat Navy " Plebe Summer The main Pfebe year hardship Jennie faced was the mandatory vow of silence (i e no music) When asked al Disco Bulkheads for suggestions, Jen- nie yelled, " Dan Fogelburg — Bread — Steely Dan — Styx ' " before anyone had a chance to think. Youngster year brought " The Apartment " (her room), the first of a long line of suicidal goldfish and the beginning of her private jungle ' The Apart- ment flourished second class year on 4-2 At one time, the count was 6 plants and 2 goldfish. First Class year started off immediately with senioritis. Adjutant ' s paperwork, a first class Mid to add to her Ensign and a private invitation by Jacques Cousteau to join the crew of the Calypso. (Jennie turned down the invitation in order to graduate) For her classmates, Jen was always ready to help, either by listening or doing. Good luck in Geo Physics (the ONL ' V physics that appeals to her) and best always Marietta, GA " White Girl " JENNIE ELLEN POWELL Joyce left behind the warmtVi of her Hollywood, Florida home (it ' s still not the true South!) to begin four years in the arms of Mother B As a member of the " M tt M trio " and an eternal sandblower, Joyce sur- vived Plebe year with a serious attitude about USNA (fortunate- ly Youngster year changed that some). A caring person, Joyce often tried to alleviate her roomie ' s no stereo pains by " singing " one of her endless memorized musicals Her musical and acting abilities were finally appreciated by the Mas- queraders and especially one young cast member (you cradle- robber you) Annually as a result of Annapolis ' latitude, Joyce ' s biggest obstacle arrived — winter But by the first thaw Joyce could always be found playing Softball — with J.V. ' s until she wised up to the il- lustrious Company slow pitch team. With a flair for extem- poraneous bull and a Poly Sci degree Joyce plans to go 1100. Whatever she does we wish her only the best and thanks for the past four years Pembroke Pines, FL " Jov " JOYCE ANNE REEVES 366 Class of ' 82 25 ! ROBERT L.flOUNTREE Mount Hollv, Nj Tree came to Canoe U. from Mount Holly, New Jersey via the Marine Militarv Academy His Marine experience and high school AROTC courses left him with more knowledge about marching than the class of ' 79 during Plebe summer A short stint on the J.V. football team convinced him intramurals was the way to go. And a superstar was born. Bob came with two goals; receiving his USNA diploma and getting aviator ' s wings Navy air will be lucky to call him theirs. Bob ' s involvement with the company brought him the respect and admiration of all his classmates He loved them too. His annual party the evening before the Army game was always an event you couldn ' t miss Bob loved to party, too. His favorite place to go was College Park, especially after a hot little blonde enrolled there More than once he turned on his little black box on a weeknight and took off in his Camaro. His Second Class parking privileges and three striper liberty have convinced me that he authored the book on ways to bend the rules without getting caught. All of us who were close to him were very luckv to have had ihe e. perience of knowing such .1 fine gentleman. We wish you the best of luck in your career. WARREN JOSEPH SAMOLUK Clearwater, FL " Sammy ' Live to Fly — Flv to Live. MARK STUART Arlington, GA The future chief of Naval Operations came to us from the heart of Dixie armed only with an inadmission as to the victors of the Civil War and an uncon- querable abilitv to disregard that which he found distasteful. After two years of advancing Navy ' s prestige on the ISO ' s gridiron, he brought his formidable academic prowess into plav, but found that distasteful ' His background in diplomacy was better suited to Dahlgren than class(es?), and he became the legendary stu-meat: scourge of women ' s colleges nationwide With any luck ne will one day dispense gunbarrel diplomacy from Naval aircraft, thus keep- ing his homeland free that it may one day rise again Farewell and following seas, and blood makes the grass grow, Stu. GLENN MAHHEW TRACY New Orleans, LA " Ernie " Glenn came up north for a short four years with long study hours as part of the deal. His big- gest dream was to build ships — or was it to find a girl to take home to Mom. ' Frnie ' proved to all that he has unstoppable desire to reach the top and take the 25th Company with him. He has excelled in everything he has tried and made more friends than he ' ll ever be able to remember along the way. . " Mwavs a rallying point for his classmates, and Known for an open ear, Ernie has had a lasting impact on all who have been privileged to work with him, and to him, the very best from some grateful friends. Class of ' 82 367 w 26 PETER THOMAS VALINSKE. JR. 1 -s(„it,- A ri Pete pullfd into US A vi.i NAPS and the fleet, where he had ser ' ed on a MSO(N). He quickly established himself as trie informal leader, which would get him into trouble later. Pete figured out ever)thing con- cerned with Plebe year, and breezed right through it Youngster year was tougher, what with Ocean Engineering, Bonnie, and Rachel But the real trouble was Mom, and even Pete couldn ' t win when it came to her Lord knows we all tried. Branded as an instigator in the " Dirty Dozen, " Pete had to change his mailing address for First Class year But nothing fazed him. A true Nuke, Rickover will jump at this pros- pect. The old man will be almost thirty before he steps on a sub, but he will take charge of everything that comes his way. No problem. JOHN CHARLES WEBB Di.MT, on A 1 4k transistor hangs from his neck; John is a sleeper in EE, coming from Dover, Ohio — a town powered by a Sears " Energizer. " Plebe summer, John won glory for ' 82 with an eardrum rending chorus of " Ar- my Mule " One of the few peo- ple on a first name basis with the computer, John, in support of his EE studies wrote a program to substitute for REM sleep Realiz- ing there is no substitute for the fair sex however, he has always put his weekends to their best use Youngster year, after woo- ing the laaies from afar with his Friday night show on WRNV, John would spend Saturday nights dipping and spinning the girls of Dahlgren until he picked on one his own size who put him into a spin for the rest of the year Emerging from Youngster year slightly " bruised ' but none the worse for wear, John continued his radio career but abandoned Dahlgren when he acquired his Scirocco. Fair winds and following neutrons to John as he dives into the Nuke sub program Tom, a quiet, fair haired doc- tor ' s son, came to us from that dreary state of Michigan Although It took two years, Tom finally forgot about enrolling in a " hole " called the U o( M Not always so fortunate, it was another full year until Tom decided to dump his biggest problem, his " EX ' pense With 1 c year came a change in strategy concerning women Once ' him discovered the real wonderful world of women, his evploits were surpassed by few his Dad ' s " Toronado Silver " " junker (RX-7, good for hauling firewood and demolition derby " s — which he tried and lost) un- doubtedly helped. Deciding not to play for Big George, Tom ad- vanced to the highest levels of athletic excellence through his participation on the Company basketball, Softball, and football teams When Tom wasn " t gear- ing up for one of these contests, he could often be found practic- ing sit-ups ... for his next make up. Sadly, because of forces beyond our control, Tom may be spending a considerable amount of his future days underwater, breathing in plutonium, and turning bright green Hope you can overcome this phobia, J D.. ..If so, I ' ll see you at 20,000. Take care, good luck, and always remember, GO OHIO STATE. East Lansing, MI " Cr.indfather " THOMAS DEAN ALUS When not in his natural, bearded slate. Concord ' s latest Thoreau has followed his grand- father ' s footsteps in Bancroft Hall His verbal sparring ability is only outdone by his fencing talents. One must be careful when seeking to dislodge Rich from a philosophical position. He has the uncanny ability to lead his hapless victims into an intellectual quagmire ' After experiencing the diz- zying thrill of a Blue Knob ski vveekend Plebe year (lost a ski?!), he pursued the thrill to the heights of Utah Rich will always be known as a snappy dresser, with a limitless wardrobe and a sense of variety Youngster year saw Rich setting new standards in food service with his unique pie delivery to Nylen. The Masked Marvel was ' truly the voice of the Brigade. Rich ' s special Blitzkrieg will long be remembered with his tank drive to Phillv No matter what the event. Rich will always add his special flavor. When we remember these four years, his feats will always bring a smile to our lips. Thanks, Rich, it ' s been a real trip. Concord, M.. -RR-h " RICHARDF.ARMKNECHT.nl ifts ri,issof ' R2 2J m 26 Dave arrived in Annapolis a real salty dog — straight from the fleet. Although he never let on that the closest thing to an ocean he ' d ever seen was Lake Michigan, he never let us feel he was anything but REAL NA Y Youngster vear saw Dave settle down with a familv He really enjoved family life, bowling with the kid. but as 2 c year and middle age set in, Dave dropped the wife, sold the family car and bought a Porsche. He hasn ' t slowed down since then. .Another girl was quickly found. .A Ring Dance acquaintance who happened to live in the right town — awav from Annapolis. Majors were Daves specialty Evervone thought Dave was a Mechanical Engineer, including the Societv of ME ' s who made him President and kept sending him away to conventions. His profs knew, however, that this man was definitely General material. A good friend and owner of a nice car, 1 know which plane to look for — it ' ll be the one flying upside down. Good Luck, Buddv -J Rockford. IL " Dave " DAVIOJ. BAUDHUIN Go for it! — Works best in bed — Linda — Hang On Snoopy! — Carla — Mellow . . . — quarter a draft! — William ' s tricks — mega-tunes, mega-watts — MUSTANG!!! — Osmosis — Carla Anne — Trekkie — Road Trip! — Beep, Beep Yuras! — Mar)- Wash ' — Tuna-noodle casserole — Kamikazi Mark! — High Flight — Curse You, Red Baron! — What, me worr ? — Carla (sigh) — Mongolian cluster — ! — ahem — Snoopy ' s Drean — Highway Star — Blow it off!! — If you can ' t impress ' em, B.S. ' em! — Southern Com- fort — Mrs. Bell (sigh) — VTNA — PHY-SCI CPR High?? — I think I am a mushroom — Don ' t count vour geese before they ' re cookecf! — Phone Bill . . . Oh Nooo! — You know, the pointy end — The Last Great Act of De- fiance! — It just followed me home? Target trained — Famous Twin Naval Aviators . . .! Detroit, MI " Jett " JEn DALLAS BELL RICHARD scon BROWN San Diego, CA " Scott " Scott " Golden Boy " Brown arrived from San Diego and took an immediate disliking to humidity. Scott ' s first romantic interlude on the east coast (first of many) was a swinging session on 1-4 with a mop. Following Herndon, Scott ventured to the Med. and discovered the pleasures of Naples on 3 c cruise. 3 c year he found that a yellow TR-6 and a brunette bombshell named Jill would be taking up all of his time. Follow- ing his breakup with Jill, Scott was heartbroken until the next weekend when he started sam- pling the rest of the country ' s assorted feminine delights. He started 2 c year with a new Cor- vette, a few too many Form-2 ' s, no hair and an infatuation with the prep queen of UVA. The warm sun, salty surf and con- genial women of San Diego soothed Scott during I c cruise after his traumatic? falling-out with Kelly 1 c year the V ' ette was hot, the Form-2 ' s plentiful, beer TOO abundant and the weekends great. Mach speed and many migs and your dreams comes true. HW, CS, SD, RD. JAMES RYAN COATNEY Las Vegas, NV " Jim " Jim " Dad " Coatnev came to USNA via NAPS after two years in the " Real Navy ' Jim quickly locked horns with those " damned kids " in the class of ' 79, but he came out on top and sur- vived the climb Herndon The whole year was a pain, but Jim managed to get in quite a bit of illegal dragging on weekends to ease his tensions. Jim ' s open season on Mar ' land women con- tinued through Youngster and Second Class years. Laurie, Vickie, Theresa, Peggy, Nancy, Linda, Tania, and many others fell for his smooth lines and big smile. Among Jim ' s other pastimes were fencing. Army projects, and sometimes — but not ver) ' often — school work He decided to get serious and work for stripes Second Class year and he got them — marching over to say goodbye to ' 81 as Batt Commander. Among his distinctions First Class year were his innovative sword drill at formations, and being the only Firstie ever to study at a " Green Alert. " Jim realfy has been a good fnend these four years and will be a credit to the sub force — even if he had to be bribed to go Nuke a second time. Class of ' 82 369 yyjrj» ' jaf -jrv 26 GERALD M.COOK St. PetiTsbiiri;. FL " |err " Jt-rn di ' Cidi-d he wanted to go to the ' .ivjl Academy at an early age and naturally achieved and finessed his wav to the ap- pointment With his past record of excellence as his companion he arrived at the place of his dreams, ready to embark on the climb to greatness. Nothing could stop him now! or could it ' Always having a knack at fin- ding the most difficult route, he once entertained an entire deck with his Abbott-and-Costello- worthy rendition of ves sir, ave aye sir. though at his own ex- pense Not stopping there, this devout Floridian picked Tampa Bay as his football team . and even made his choice public! Similar decisions include becom- ing a Systems major, giving up greener pastures for greener lungles in the Marines, and gut- sy as ever, to take up fiving — without benefit of an airplane OR common sense His maso- chistic shower routine is below mention Kidding aside, a great friend and harder worker could never be He ' ll alwavs be a |Oinl member of the highest order in the shy-handsome-bachelors- waiting-to-be-discovered club Good Luck, Godspeed, and remember, E F.S. D.L.P STEVEN H. DAHLQUIST Bellevuf B Stove " Steve came to us from the cornfields of Nebraska Com- plete with overalls, Hee Haw would have been proud Plebe summer was a traumatic ex- perience for Steve Little Debbie was 1400 miles away (Boo Hoo) Steve soon lightened up and the weekends of Ac Year found him patronizing the local watering holes of Annapolis Youngster year, Steve steered us toward many girl ' s colleges Steve, Superman is faster than a speeding bullet not a ' W Rabbit. At those high speeds, it ' s hard to stop for the gate watch. Every- one was jealous of Steve; Form 2 ' s |ust seemed to bounce off of him. Thev used it against you didn ' t they, Steve? Things seemed to settle down for Steve second semester. Youngster Year, when the wife moved in from Nebraska but that didn ' t stop enterprising Young Steve from joining the hairless crowd the next year. Steve ' s honor was impeccable and it paid off when he could legally miss all those ir- ritating formations Not bad Steve, three stripes the easv way Steve ' s wit and sense of fiumor will be remembered by us all and we wish him the best of luck down under Take care, R.D., L.D.CS, SB, H.W LAWRENCE AVENIA 1 li ' mington, ' I " Lar ' l)ur bov Lar came to us bv way of Stockton State and NAPS a real man of the world? Plebe year was rough but as long as " Mare " kept the chow packages coming, nothing was unbearable. Failing to find an ECA to suit him, Larr - began Youngster year by starting his own car club, complete with beer cooler and a weak bladder Larry ' s cordial manner never failed to make evenings in- teresting for the boys, whether on the dock ' at the F.R C. or in ' Disco ' Restriction passed, grades improved and the foot- ball field stayed dn,- Big ' O ' would have been proud If he only could get those anchors right. Christmas vacation Second Class vear, Lar found Cindy A nurse to care for his in|uries, any one of which would have put us mere mortals in intensive care Her lender loving care convinc- ed Lar that weekends would be better spent at home Larry will remain in our memories forever and we wish him good luck wherever the Navv leads him. ft WILLIAM F. DAVIS Wavne, 1 " Bill " In June 7n this naive young man left a secure haven in a relatively unknown place called Ft. Wavne, Indiana and wandered into Crabtown expec- ting to tackle academics single handedly and when done with that don the uniform of the men in green Oh well, at least he will still be a Marine!! Marine air is getting one of the most deter- mined and dedicated individuals that I have ever known. I ' m glad he ' s going air because he would never make it as a ground pounder with all the bugs that live in the woods I think Bill should become a medic instead of a Marine with all of his medicines and drugs. He had something for every disease known to man Seriously though 1 wish Bill all the luck in the world no matter where he is or what he is doing 1 hope our , paths continue to cross many times throughout our future. 26 1 to i ri- ' - " gtourf ' -ii- ' RICHARD Z. DELOACH Naples, FL " Roach " " Me Tough Marine U-Rah! " This Great Rebel, Redneck, Woman Abuser came to this In- stitution from the Deep South (that ' s Florida for those who don ' t care) This Southerner was destined to be one of Rickover ' s own. Alas his allergic reactions to Haze Grey could only be cured bv the Marine Green While at USNA, Rich had several preoccupations or should I say per ' ersions Sweating, Elec- trical Engineering, Skydiving, All-nighters and Women. I ' ll never forget that moment of temporary insanity at Airborne, Kim with the black box and recharger and the unbelievable guess what I did this summer A true Southern Belle captured his heart — the blue and gold foot- ball must have worked Rich has been childish and obstinate but a true and loyal friend We have had good and bad times which 1 will never forget Good luck P.H and see you soon in the Basic Stat. Semper FI all the way. RICHARD A. DELONG Winter Haven, FL " Rich " Our frustrated guard came to us from where was it? I think it was some seminary in Wyom- ing. Anyway, from the start it seemed Schlong ' s main goal was self-destruction. A red-neck from the start. Rich managed to haunt the T-tables long after the 1st knee injury ended his Outland Tropny career. Not to be denied, rehab consisted of weekly trips to the bridge and a weekend of the slopes and steak walks in Pa. " For Christ ' s sake it ' s worth a try isn ' t it? " Youngster year Rich became the first navigator of the car club — " now which exit is gate 8? " A lover of fine arts. Rich never missed a performance at Mahan, including his own Exorcist imita- tion which truly shocked the spectators Only temporarily set back by the loss of his second knee, he was soon to defy raging blizzards to satisfy his awesome munchies and flying south for a kwicki. None close to him will ever forget his amiable per- sonality and tender gestures which left lasting marks on us all. Rich ' s future includes going under and hunting birds, bores, and locals with the Monza Good luck baldy - S.D , L.D , C.S., SB. DAVID BRUCE DIHMER North Plainfield, NJ " Dave " Dave came from the little known borough of North Plain- field, New Jersey. Many have wondered about Dave since he was rarely seen out of the rack during study hour Dave was ex- tremely picky about who he dated, and as a consequence, on- ly went out with two girls, one of which he acquired on the re- bound from an unnamed classmate Being a Bull major (history), Dave had few pro- blems keeping a 4 after Plebe year (he was finally allowed to study in the rack with music playing) He was a big help as a goalie in Company soccer, especially in the Brigade cham- pionships during Plebe year. Youngster year Dave was a fearsome force on the lightweight football team (0-8) Pep rallies, rack time, reffing women ' s basketball, and last minute term papers were his favorite events at good ' ole USNA. As a classmate, I ' ll never forget the countless times Dave gave me E.I. in Physics, Boats, Leadership, etc over the last few years Thanks Dave. We all wish Dave good luck and heavy inver- sion layers as he gets underway on nuclear power. JOHN GALLO. Ill Medfor, MA " Jay " Jay entered the academy as an unsuspecting civilian. Within hours he managed to have every 1st class know him well and pay particular attention to his unique personality After proving what outstanding sailing talent ne had in the Plebe regatta. Jay decided to sail dinghies as a varsity sport. Success followed him on the water, for Jay became a two time letter winner. Then it happened. Jay decid- ed to trade his Burmuda foul weather gear in for three stripes and a Napolean hat He now had a Company vice a dinghy What a challenge Jay had to learn how to march and talk simultaneous- ly. Left turn, right turn, eyes right, they just don ' t do that in a dinghy! 1 c year also brought a little sport to Jay ' s otherwise average life. How could someone with so much power drive such a com- mon car? The Omni simply had to go Time for the sporty, fast, topless look. Look out Hood, Goucher, and Notre Dame, a new man has been unleashed in 26th Co. Best of luck to you and may your future glow brightly in the depths of the ceans. — D.J B. Class of ' 82 371 JJ 26 MARK CHARLES JACKSON Cr -stal Kivor. 11 Mark came to Bnal U from tropical Crv-stal River Florida; but since f is parents thought moving was shiek, Mark now resides in arid Arabia Deciding the wav to get girls was by woo- ing rather than grappling, Mark switched from his high school sport of wrestling to basey vocals in the glee club Though Mark is a Systems Engineer frequently on the Supt s list, he " just couldn ' t understand those girls " He still managed to give up his plants long enough to date un- told quantities of beautiful girls Mark s unusually large olfactory organ did not hinder him as Mark was an all-star Batt foot- baller and 400 runner Mark ' s lit- tle brother Kirk kept him ciuick on his feet, saving Mark from another meeting with the mat as in Plebe boxing Mark ' s real speed came in chess losses and his TR-6 Luckily for us earthy creatures, Mark will take his lousy puns to the sky in jets at an altitude equal to his mental heights. DANNY E. KOWALSKI Sandertiuvn P.A " Moto " Danny Moto Kowalski came to the Boat School from Sandertown, PA, and spent Plebe summer laughing hysterically at his roommate. Danny spent Plebe year in- troducing my delicate constitu- tion to the evils (and joys) of alcohol Youngster year were " under the bridge, " doing the " grumbo, " finding out what " neuralkme ' s " were, breaking the Pinto, and traveling up the steep narrow stairways of Washington, D.C Yes, from the " big party " William and Mary to " relieving his problems " on the courthouse window, Mito did it all Feeling even more adven- turous 2 c year, Danny became half-owner and proprietor of the G-1 bar and grill, specializing in special occasions such as 500 night, Tuesday night, etc Many a night Danny could be found standing on his desk singing " Rosalita " into a whisk-broom, accompanied, of course, by " The Boss " Through it all Danny has survived with a " clean " nose, a lot of respect, and a littly gravy Gentle skies and noisy subs as a chopper-jock, my friend, and in 20 years I ' ll be there with a six-pack in my hand — J.S. JOSEPH scon McCLAIN Omaha, NB " Joe-Boy " Joe McClain came to USNA from all parts of the world, a cosmopolitan man indeed Liv- ing with Joe was a unique ex- perience There was the hidden treasure of " dead stuff, " the ter- rified alarm clock, the silent but deadly ougah-ougah ' s, and the karate matches in the mirror Be- ing the confident lady-killer he is, many a " dear-heart " has been caught in Joe ' s spell, except, alas Fran Now that Joe is a frogman, though, he has become a real " swinger, " juggling his women, and otner things as well This summer Joe took pari in the great " 7. " adventure, crossing the continent on rock and roll, munchies, and fan- tasies. (Where is the redhead?) We weathered suicidal rabbits, nearly exploded batteries, and Pennsylvania drivers, and for what? ' To get back to USNA. First Class year found Joe givi ng his all and yelling his lit- tle head off as president of the Karate Club Joe has always been a great friend: willing to listen to any problem, or just mellow out in Arnold ' s with coffee and dreams. THOMAS EDWIN McGRAW Alexandria, ' A " Quickdraw " Tom " Quickdraw " McGraw earned his nickname from his uncanny bull shooting ability The only triple major in the clas- of ' 82, Yom nas been involved in a surprising number of activities despite his 25 credit-hour semesters His interests include water polo, girls, long distance running, girls, punk rock, girls and chess It may seem surpris- ing that Tom ' s academics have not turned him into a super- geek His athletic endeavors have included Marine Corps marathons, club water polo, karate, company fieldball and dancing the " time warp " Perhaps the most amazing thing about Tom is his ability to drastically change personalities on weekends His mild- mannered poli-sci personality is discarded with his geek glasses as Tom takes off into the night The number of good-looking females that have graced Tom ' s two-seater is not at all geek-like Impressed by glowing reports of the Nuclear Navy, Tom has decided to join forces with Admiral Rickover and become a true Huke-Puke Good luck Tom, we of 26 hope the Nukes can keep up with you. ■ :2 Class of ' 82 26 1 Don came to the Naval Academy from Omaha via Miami Seems like a long way to go to become a Plebe, but became .1 Plebe he did This young, dashing Air Force reject soon ex- pressed his dislike of boats, but decided to stay anyway. He chose the easy way out by becoming an Oceanography ma- jor and bagging out. taking courses like Engine Math, Steam, and Fluid Physics His quest was to wear those Navy wings of gold, at all costs! But alas, the fickle finger of fate struck late se- cond class year, and we can now see him (but he can ' t see you!) tapping his cane along his path through life The only other thing Don wants to do (next to fly) IS sleep If vou ever have trouble finding him, look in his rack, he ' ll probably be there. Don has always had a way with the ladies since his arrival at Un- cle Sam ' s Home for Wayward Boys and Girls, even going so far as to get engaged once But, he soon saw the light and decided to become one of the two charter members of the Shy-Handsome- Bachelors- Wait ing-To-Be- Discovered Club Seriously though, Don is a great guy and a wonderful friend In the last three years of living together, we ' ve become more than room- mates, we ' ve become brothers Good luck Don, I hope to see you again in those friendly skies . . . GM.C Bellevue, NR " Don " DONALD L.PARROn. JR. No one can say John had an easy Plebe year. One of his room- mates was a Pharmacist and the other always got sick after he drank Dana was always thousands of miles away and if it was up to John he would have seen her more than twice a year Everyone respected John ' s can- dor especially his roommates John was always able to clear the room of obnoxious pests with a single snide remark Crew and studies were John ' s two devo- tions while at USNA and his ex- tra effort paid off, John always ate well at school sometimes too well, it ' s hard to keep lime sherbet and biscuits down. John eventually earned three stripes and began work on a trident pro- ject, unfortunately he had to move in with a living computer but the extra liberty was more than enough compensation John ' s many close friends at USNA will always remember him and wish him well, wherever he may be down under the ocean. By the way, anybody want to buy a used Lancia? Petersburg, VA JOHN M. RICHARDSON Sands came to us from somewhere in Southern Cal. as the onlv living resident of the state without a tan. Since he wasn ' t legal in the Golden State, Sands was inexperienced in the ways of the world Being the eager young man that he was it wasn ' t long before John learned to enjov the decadent fruits of Life. John began to live for the weekend and it wasn ' t long before you could say, " he did it all " ; the bridge, the coat, Pete ' s, William and Marv, the staircases of DC, 500 night, the Court House, The Stones, The " Floor, " coke lady, the bar tender, Budweiser, pennyless, T.J., Un- cle Smirnoff, Bock beer and Mex- icain, Grumbo, darts, booze bags. Army, 10 " club, rap sheet, G-1 Bar, and Gourmet cooking. ' Ves, the list could be endless. The long mellow dude made it through with the luck of the sands as his guardian Well here ' s one for you ole buddy, see you at the bridge in 20, the first round on me. — D.K. Rancho Cucamonga, CA JOHN DAVID SANDERS Chris " I love you, what ' s your name again? " Schuiz was a simple Iowa farmboy before heading east to the boat house. Plebe summer he found relief in a tin of Skoal and parent ' s weekend in a sinkful of Michelob. (That chow call didn ' t go too well did it?) Chris quickly adjusted to Navy life and main- tained one if not more ladies in every port 3 c cruise he headed for the orient but hurried back to USNA and his first taste of Hood college Backgammon, cribbage, and TR-6 roadtrips occupied tne majority of Chris time Youngster year 2 c summer rolled around and a jammed gun was the only thing between Chris and ultimate victory over Scott. 2 c year was typical for Chris, with one major exception, he still studied late and raged on Plebes, but he also settled down and renewed his preoccupation with Alice Chris ' love of destruction makes him ready to conquer all during the first inter- balactic war. Mack speed and many migs to Chris, good luck fromH.W.,S.B.,S.D., R.D. Burlinton, lA " Chris " CHRISTOPHER JON SCHULZ jnimbetoi;. ' his 25 cieir-- Hisintetese ■ - 0, girls long -:■■- ' jiils, fwi - ' K ' ■ ,, It my SMU iW ' Tom ' s academics •: •i h« into ' ' • ' ' athltlic er.Je;. luded Maiiit Cc: ' " Hj P! - Class of ' 82 373 r r y . 26 To this high MrhiHil hiHiligjn lumrii Navjl Arjidcmy Midship- man, one question was oftrn asked — " Mr Segura. why arr you smiling? " You can always turn to Chris when you nerd somv help — be It schoolwork. money, advice or |ust someone to talk to But be careful, he may provide vou with exactly what you m-ed — verbal abuse and good natured insult II you had to describe Chns in one phrase, ' out of ordinan, ' ' would be most appropriate Chris is unusual in several wavs Unusual in the degree of thought and consideration he devotes to others, unusual in the number of close Inends he has accumulated in four short years. and ver% ' unusual in his per- sonality and sense of humor. Undoubtedly, Chris will carr ' many memories with him upon graduation Chris as a Plebe was an unforgettable joke in Itself Chris ' trip to Europe will I ' m sure be well remembered Finally, the crime of the century (the Unmade Bed Caper) will not be soon for- gotten. Fare Seas, Good Luck and Keep Smiling. Los AngeU ' s c. Chris " CHRISTOPHER SEGURA There was never a dull mo- ment with Dan around especial- ly after a few beers Take a hike buddy " was Slows favorite ad- vice He told it to everyone, four stripers during Plebe summer and various local merchants Restriction was )usl a minor in- convenience Life with Slow and company could be dangerous at limes but someone had to keep him from missing quarters Slow wasn ' t exactly a light sleeper Crew kept Dan pretty busy most of the time, then a computer kid- napped him! Slow, a motorcycle with wings? . . Dan was always available for advice and help especially as Conduct Offi-er where his absentmindness was appreciated by many of us Slow never failed to amaze us at Little Creek, F R C and in Mahon dur- ing those blurry plays Everyone will miss Slow and we all wish him the best of luck at Pensacola and thereafter. We )ust hope he doesn ' t sleep through flight school. Newport News, ' A " Slow " DANIEL F. SLOWIKOWSKI MARK DAVID SNYDER Cnricindaigua. NY " Snides " This native New Yorker ar- rived at USNA with a pillow under one arm and a soccer ball in the other Never one to stick around the company area. Mark soon found a home playing baritone bugle in the Drum and Bugle Corps Tiring of this endeavor. Snides kicked, tackled, and chopped his way onto the Navy soccer team Three soccer seasons. 2 varsity letters and stars, all helped to perfect Mark ' s study habits (at least I hour a night) His rack, always warm, had many believing him ter- minally ST R Being the trendsetter he is, the purchase of a flashy white Firebird 2 c summer spurred his one and only attempt (unsuc- cessful) at the land speed record of Rt 2. Ritchie Highway exit Mark ' s escalating grade point soon attracted Hyme ' s watching eye. but to his Nuke letter mark- ed, " RETURN TO SENDER, " and burst the bubble An Airedale at heart, Mark will soon be soaring fighers against the best " anyone can put in the air The time has been short, the memories dear, but a friendship everlasting it will be Good luck and many fair winds and clear skies be yours. M go Blue. RONALD UNGARO Grand island X ' i Ron ' Ron came to Annapolis that fateful summer day with his sight s set on being a surface skimmer. But a West Pac cruise and a YP trip convinced Ron (and his stomach) that CEC would be more to his liking now that he was colorblind That " squat " with a fetish for organization, lists and folders (Did you ever find your Misc. folder?) proved more than a match for Ocean Engineering as evidenced by his near 4 O ' s each semester But then anyone who draws a flowchart on how to write out a check and uses it is bound to succeed Ron is the only person in our class to pay casfi for his car and class ring yet save pieces of scratch paper for homework pro- blems Or send out his laundry week after week with sheets and six pair of undershorts, nothing more — frugal Mr Ungaro. ex- tremely frugal From his smelly shoes to his always perfect hair- cut Ron is a great person and friend Good luck and easy sailing. ' ■■l(;»»tr tbri 374 Class of ' 82 27 Keith started out his stay at USNA with a tough Plebe year suffering under G.Z. and Stroke for squad leaders. A slight damper was put on his free n ' easy nature Youngster year at the Illinois game where he was reprimanded for indulgence, an encore performance from the previous year ' s tropical pink long incident. A few weekends and one Black " N " later, he was back to his old self, with the only side effect being a slightly lower company rank (32 places lower). He was master of the Army week prank, the best of which include filling a room with newspaper, " borrowing " the Plebe ' s shower handles and a couple still to be announced. Second Class year Keith traded his New Jersey residence for one in Rockville {Nearer My God to Thee) As one of the leaders in spirit in the Brigade (Pep Band President), Keiths absence will be felt by all who have been to a pep rally or a foot- ball game Good luck in whatever you do. Rockville, MD " The Derelict " KEITH DOUGLAS AYRES Joe hails from Tucson where he left aspirations of becoming head doorman at the Eldorado Theatre. He started out his Naval career on the right foot by occa- sionally borrowing G.Z. ' s Blazer and cruising through his first year. No one saw much of John during Third and Second Class year because his wife moved up from Arizona During this time he took up jogging and ran dur- ing all hours of the day, and night. Joe was reinstated as one of the boys during First Class summer, when his marriage fizzled. His most used expres- sion was, " 1 wish I never left Tucson. " John was a gentle per- son, which was evident from the sports he participated in, such as Judo and antenna whipping He was also well liked by the entire company. One of his favorite pastimes was running the O- Course backwards in a flack jacket. John ' s major was Naval Ar- chitecture and since he enjoyed designing ships so much, he planned on joining the Marine Corps after graduation, which should be sometime in 1982. Tucson, AZ " Joe " JOHN ADAM WARD BELL CHRISTOPHER J. WHALLEY Brewster, NY " Chris " Chris came to USNA after a year of intensive preparation at Notre Dame, where he did some heavy undergraduate work in aberrant behavior. Needless to say, he was slightly overjoved by cap ' n jack ' s decision to let 82 im- bibe. As his roommate Plebe year, I ne ver saw him awake dur- ing study hour (REM crucial to study?) or present on weekends (sailing " movement orders " ?). His narcolepsy continued through many a wardroom TV session and class. When Chris isn ' t sleeping, he ' s talking His mouth has proved quite useful in dealing with the ladies (once he slipped the fetters of engage- ment). Now a retired sailor, Chris has stepped up work on both his major and minor (English and decadence). Escap- ing all ties but visa bills, Whalley is on the road with his sin bin (compact style!!) while rumors of Nuke power fly, he figures he ' ll stay surface line. (He don ' t like it where the sun don ' t shine!) His most valuable assets: friends His most valuable lesson: " It just doesn ' t matter! " When one can get a straight answer out of him, ne places all credit for what he is today on two people We ' ll remember this, Mr and Mrs Whalley, no matter how long it takes " Thanks for all of it. Mom and Dad. " — Now that we ' re done, who ' s up for a bagel? HENRY CLAYTON WYKOFF Belleville, IL " Hank " Hank " " Rolling Stones " Wykoff came east from Illinois to see if there really were such things as mountains and oceans. Hank remained sane Plebe sum- mer by catching rock and roll from Firstie rooms. Plebe year was much of the same, but with a few roadtrips and Saturdays at the " under the bridge " bar Te- quila, a Commander, and U A occupied most of Hanks time 3 c year. Upon reentering life again, (as we know it). Hank found untold treasures among the east coast ' s co-ed dorms Jugs must have been something special, hi Dad! Second class year Henry decided to get serious (about something other than fun) and became a stellar profes- sional and academic performer (even though he had a middle part) Second class year was not without its roadtrips, however, the highlight being a week long part in Ft Lauderdale. As a Firstie, a 280-Z and Renee held most of Hank ' s attention. Although he did manage to have some outrageous times with both (ice blue jeans and a jar of vaseline) Mach speed and many migs to Hank, good luck from C.S.,S.B.,J.S. Class of ' 82 375 27 V ' . ' « ' A He coim-s fn m the South Hr ' » cjllnl Birdm.in. aim ]tn n Kfilh Bird. (St rn, Bvrd) Wilh confuMon in hi U-fl hjnJ jnd dnvcl in his nghl. ho jnnjuIi the US NAVAl. ACADKMY Profs — Confusod CUs.smj(t s — ConfuM-d Riwmmjlfs — Con- (usod Compjny Offici-n. — Con- fused PrimarN mission jc- complishod Hi- bt ' gins rrjding the Sundjy comics to classmates on Sunday mornines. " and then Sniwpy says " " Shut up. Jim " " So Linus says " Shut up. Jim " ' Then Luc ' savs " " JIM — SHUT UP ' " and sti it goes But how can we smite him — he who would bring wrath and ruin upon our happy world Subject major Mech F. Grades: Mediocre It ' s not working Grades Bad It ' s still not work- ing Grades Awful Nothing Works ' What can we do ' Save us somebt dy ' We must use the final weapon ' Subject Earth female. Sub|ecl name: Seray Smith . . . But seriously, Jim, to us here at USNA, you were what they call in theatrical terms, " The fifth business " That is. a character of time onstage, seldom noticed, but without whom the play falls apart Suffolk A Hirdinan " JAMES KEITH BYRD Mark " Un ' Tucko Criswell or more commonly known as " Cri " always loved life at USNA He (e(t lonely away from the Florida sun so he parked his van in the yard Plebe year for easy access Cri developed many meaningful relationships while at the Academy, just ask Pam or Ollie He stilT refuses to publish his recipe for " Pitkin Pudding " After losing car privileges until he makes Lt., Cri decided to become a model Mid It didn ' t last long however, since he spent his second week of spring vacation in Boston recovering from his attempt to obey regulations Cri started out as a NARC but decided drugs weren ' t for him and switched to Oceanography, a more ap- propriate subject for a beach bum After a battle at married life, Mark switched to the wild and cra v life of a bachelor and every week he had a different bathing beauty on the back of his wind- surfer Mark finally gave in to peer pressure in his First Class year and went punk to fulfill his varsity soccer image Muimi 11 " Criz " MARK LUCKE CRISWELL Tern ' was a personal friend of the ' Boss " and could sing most of Bruce ' s songs belter than him. But that ' s only because he practiced sooo much He was a model Plebe and was very popular from the beginning wilh the girls in uniform Among Meathead ' s many at- tributes was his skill on the baseball field, wrestling mat, football field, etc . etc. etc Just ask him But the man knew how to en)oy life, and people, which was what he really cared about And talk about patience (some call it other things) You gotta give him credit for lasting three years wilh Fit and What ' s-His- Name It ' s hard to say bad things about Terry Well, maybe not thai hard . . But he is one of a kind and his kind made it fun. Later. . . Matawan (Jersey Shore), N| " Terrv " TERRENCE J. DEITZ Big Fit r . de out of the hills of Ohio — He was ripsnorlin MAD (his parents matle him go to the Academy), he had a Pabsl in one hand and some Red Man in his larger than average Irish mouth Mr Fit gerald was a problem child throughout Plebe summer and there was deep con- cern whether or not this FOOT- BALL PLAYHR was officer material Once T-Tables started this concern disappeared After .1 2.0 Plebe year. Fit departed on an early cruise It was a lop secret mission, therefore, Fitz could not fill out his cruise book Youngster year began and Fit and Lew could be found at many a restriction muster (nobody could understand why — these two never did anything worthy of demerits) Fit ' s black " N " award rapidly improved his company standing His stellar room (same one for 3 years) and more demerits continued to raise Filz ' s company standing and this was one case where recognition was received for reasons other than good grades First Class cruise found Fit in Hawaii for 6 weeks of R and R with the Marines and the Marine Corps is where this good ole boy is head- ed .. . See you there, later . . . CantiMT.OH ' Fitz " DAVID MARK FITZGERALD ■ 76 Class of ' 82 27 5 PETER ANTHONY GAMBLE Concord, NH " Gumby " Gamby wheeled and dealed his way into the Naval Academy after spending a year at prep school in Maine Pete always got the great buys — a dime ' s worth for a nickel, the good lids, good boat and great tire eating trailer Sf ock was beamed into the Var- sity- Cross Countr)- and Track program with a distant runner ' s body His symmetrical plate-like shape is sure to earn him a berth on the 1984 Biafron Olympic Team Gamby is famous for being in bed bv nine, up running at six and holding a 30 WPR. Groverhead ' s southern accent made its mark on the Shenan- doah Valley Fair and the hearts of the Navy X-C Team Pete runs with his heart and is a real asset to Navy sports His jokes, body, or pointy ears are enough to make a manic depressive laugh Gamby s 20 20 vision sends him to Pensacola Wherever he ilies we ' ll remember the " New Hampshire Country Boy " who pnghtened up all our lives. Spock, best of luck on the Enterprise. NORMAN BRUCE GRAHAM Danville, KY " Buck " Buck, " a hillrat from Ken- tucky " won every award his high school, and State had to of- fer. Naturally, Plebe year was a let down and Buck decided he would rather be a forest ranger. Cruising in G.Z. ' s Blazer with Jaws is as close as he ever came though Buck quickly learned the virtues of Westpac women and returned from cruise with more than just stories Buck bought a motorcycle Second Class summer but a bike eating telephone pole et ' it Buck bought a truck for safe transpor- tation and it became quite a par- tying machine. The topper addi- tion allowed him to rack up some banana stickers during Plebe detail. Buck had many extra-curricular activities some of which included — lighting himself on fire, shooting inno- cent people with crabapples, water balloons and bottlerockets and rigging exploding chairs. Buck was very creative and never allowed his studies to in- terfere with his drawing and painting. Buck found out he was color blind and was disappointed that he couldn ' t fly. He took it in stride and began preparing for the supply line by being Wardroom president and Mid In Charge Of Taileaters. PS I ' ll buy your turntable and speakers! MICHAEL ALAN GUENTHER Wichita, KS " Guenth " Mike has been an athletic genius throughout his tour here at Boat School. He specialized in Gymnastics all four years and was the ' spastic Captain his last year. He attained this title by performing such feats as scaling fences with beer laden coolers at Maryland Lacrosse games and doing backflips fully clothed while on dates. Mike has become quite a world traveller while serving time here. He once took a road trip all the way to England to visit his girlfriend that he met in " Dogpen. " That ' s the same girl who misplaced her earrings and other items of apparel among a pile of his Aero books It was then decided to change majors to General. This change was just what he was looking for He could finally devote full time to 12 oz weigntlifting and take in some culture (Zeppelin) Having been his roommate since I-day, 1 am truly sorry that we can ' t park " Space Station Oscar-Minor " at P-cola. After all, he owns half the stereo. CLIFFORD LAWRENCE HAGAN Philadelphia, PA " Hags " Cliff strode into Bancroft Hall with a football, two good knees, and a well used copy of Meatloaf, leaving to those who ever saw him a lasting impres- sion, even if it was left in his rack. Plebe summer found Number 64 actually being a Mid, but T-Tables soon changed that routine into an act Only his roommate knew what company he was in, and they could be found in the weight room. Youngster year found Cliff ' s mail forwarded to the Thrift, where he spent a few hours go- ing over his bills. How a Management major can get into debt remains a mystery, but what are roommates for? And he had many roommates, if you count the many recruits who enjoyed his real roommate ' s rack With a new trick knee. Hags entered Junior year pursuing academic excellence in the wardroom, struggling with assignments from his NAAA approved Profs. May it never be said that this jolly guy didn ' t stand his du- ty, but the question remains where? Cliff leaves USNA with many towels, socks, a football, and one? knee. AMF Bucko, you ' ll do good wherever you go. Class of ' 82 377 fM . 27 Strvrn E Johnson, also called Sirvc Mart in by his roDmmdIc bc ijus« i( h.is .1 nuc nnj; U ii. ar- riv«sj .It ihr Acjd« my »n a " |o " all the wav Iron alwav -winliT VVy jia, M(nm-N»tl.i He likt-d runn- ing Ml much thai nothing would stop htm, I i taps, formations, clasM s. and mri ' tings HitwfVfr, his Tirstics during Pli-bo summer didn ' t quitf understand his runn- ing necessities, i»specially when he said. " But running maki s mv head crystal clear, sir " Maybe that ' s why fri»m then on S I- S was well known by his 1-in.lies He went through riebe year with Hharhardt on his back and a better profes- sional knowledge ol who the star- ting line-up was for the Dallas Cowboys During Youngster year Steven was running out of math so he switched from Aero to General Abstracts When his First Class Plebe summer arrived Steve found out what makes a flame and how- screens can get so dirty It w-as OK. though, he was being preoccupied by a short that he ran into In any case Steve has been a generally mellow, all-out nice guy — your All- American Mid I mean, who doesn ' t go to a restaurant, pub, house, or just about anywhere and ask for a glass of water, or a fish sandwich or peanut butter with his pancakes at 2 in the morning. He ' s a guy who has to consume just the right foods because it can have a drastic effect on his running or his efficiency in studying Steve will be going Surface Line when he leaves Canoe U Ad- vice: Don ' t " run " aground Good Luck, pal VVv ata, f ' " Steve " STEVEN ERIC JOHNSON Mike " Talkative " Johnston is from the home of the Army- Navy football clashes — Philadelphia, Pennsylvania How a person could come from such a wild city and live an en- tire Plebe year with " Beekeeps " and still be so quiet that one had to check if he was breathing to see if he was still alive is beyond me Living with Mike for three year gives me the right to say he is the most caring man I have ever had the pleasure to be associated with Just to show how caring he really is, he shuf- fles his feet on the floor with socks on instead of his " frams " while I tried to sleep Now that ' s what I call taking a strain! Mike is also one of the hardest workers I have ever known His grades never showed the effort he put into his studying — probably because with his memor) ' he studied for the wrong class In all seriousness, Mike is one of the finest men around and 1 am sure he will always be a success in all his endeavors. Good luck Mike and may God always be with you Brian Phil.idolphi.i, PA ■ r.ilk.itive " MICHAEL JOHN JOHNSTON itirfii ihe music !,lirijk,in tifSfver iheiib (()«« Hi lore b sfjHbea Mmiinil SindEni iplusii jeu)- iijdimple Sower ink Lrivmllcoi pmsaeher holdfasl iordreains tmetn •..T: ' pull: [ mm KENNETH JOSEPH HARVEY Dundnlk,MD " Harv " Har -, IS that a first name or last ' A by-product of a BAWLMORE ' (Baltimore) suburb called DUNDALK who never really left home to come to the Academy Plebe year, while the rest of us roamed the town, Harv travelled the short distance home. As Harv moved into Youngster year this love struck hometown boy got engaged to the girl(?) down the street But woe, the romance was not to last; by segundo year Har ' had col- lected his wits (although recollecting his property from her took longer) and decided marriage wasn t his style Free of his only vice going into First Class year other vices began to emerge — smoking, yelling, flaming and being Com- pany Commander No one can say command went to Harv ' s head, no sir, it was always that way. His Plebe summer squad leader said Harv had no per- sonality Well just ask anyone now and they ' ll tell you, Harv ' s ili ' ty and 1 coaching to get it Harv ' s come a long way since first leaving Dundalk on 6 July 1978 and there is nothing stopping him from going on a great deal farther. eot personality It only took him four years and lots of " friendly " DONNA HAZZARD Paris, K " Disco Donna Summer Hazzard " I mean to tell you, she ' s done it all: varsity athlete, religious pioneer, academic wiz. Marine recruit, and fashion queen Plebe year was really rollin ' with all three of us on the hoop Squad, but then Donna ' s interests diversified toward the Jet Set. Now she plays tennis all summer, and ski-bums all winter (What a life!). She was also the first person I ever met who felt it necessar ' to go to church twice a week (even now), and one of those times is 0615 Wednesday morn- ings It ' s obviously paving off Of course Ms hazzard is among the distinguished charter members of the founding mothers of the Quantico based organization of " G I ' s. " No dissertation about Disco Donna would be complete without mention of her sleek, silver, Honda Accord, named " EVY, " with the only Kentucky license plate in the world with a rainbow transfer. Truly a woman for all seasons is Ms. Hazzard, now that she has completed her modest wardrobe with a hooded, down- filled, full-length, coat and a pair of western boots. My Ocean-gofer friend aspires to go geophysics in May — Good luck, Dous — See ya in Hawaii! 378 Class of ' 82 27 " Tilkjf.vf ' Senior year finds Randy counting days and watching the wind — the musical winds of Mariah, and the Severn breezes filling the jib of a 420 With a love for strawberries and stuffed bears, Mimi and Cap ' n I, NADS, Mimi and Cap 32, and English (plus a special interest in Chem) — With a dimpled smile and a flower in her hair. Randy will continue to quietlv pursue her dreams: " hold fast to your dreams, for dreams come true " Trumbull, CT " Randv ' VIRGINIA RANDOLPH KURTZ La-Row-Shell! There he goes scurrying out of the room to Barrs ' , again Roach won ' t be the kind of guy we ' re likely to forget (oh well) What can be said in defense of a politically liberal, socially conser ' ative poet, who by some mean twist of fate finds himself among the managers of violence? How about — " When does the next plane leave for Canada? " There is something magic in his method, who else could be granted personal TV privileges as a Youngster? And who else has been able to shake 2 out of 4 roommates? (Jim doesn ' t count.) By the way — have you seen the latest in ladies ' razors — Roach has developed a three month shadow — on his legs (ex- plain that one!) All in all, this HI ' fella has done all right. Proving himself to be the bravest among us, ' cuz he always stuck with what he believed in (even after Chapa- quidick) some more reluctantly than others We respect you for all you are and all that you are destined to be (That ' s what we feel in our hearts!) Good luck in Washington. Syracuse, NY " Roach " DENNIS M. LA ROUCHELLE JODY K. LEISCH Oconto Falls, VVI " Grody " Jody, one of the original par- tiers, hails from America ' s Dairyland, home of the Green Bay Packers and he 75c mixed drink. Her move from Oconto Falls to USNA was a shock to her system as she found that she could only party 6 days a week and keep her 4 0. A true jock, Jody participated in volleyball, basketball and track throughout her 4 years here. In keeping with this jock image, she switched her major from Mechanical Engi- neering to a more reasonable ma- jor, " Phy. Sci, " with a minor in rock ' n roll bars Graduation day will find Jody sailing out Gate 1 in her silver " Z " Jody ' s ready for the fleet, but is the fleet ready for her?! FRANCISJ. M. LOWERY Rockville, MD " Frank " Frank descended into An- napolis Plebe summer and im- mediately strove to improve the quality of life One of his first displays of this desire was when Frank helped destroy M Pickles ' room (along with ever thing in- side). He sailed through Plebe year on the brink of corruption (Buck and Mike), but then came out okay as Company Com- mander and Midshipman In Charge Of Moral Discrepancies (a title he has held since) Youngster year Second Class year brought fulfillment for Frank — five stripes and Presi- dent Of The Mess (although it ' s said Andy took credit for both). Frank was demoted to Bat- talion Commander as a Firstie, and as punishment he locked horns with the Rocket — it ' s still unclear as to who won that Titanic struggle To Frank ' s credit, though, he was one of the few Zonies to escape dating John ' s sister (if that ' s what you really believe in your heart). Frank was always particularly fond of extra-curricular ac- tivities, especially Kris, Trish, Kelly, Shiela and Jenny (if only Ray had come here). Frank, here ' s a big hug from the one who loves you best. Class of ' 82 379 _ji. 27 JEFFREY L.MAHON Chicago, II lotf Jeft arriveii in Annapolis with a mellow personality, low profile and a slightly warped sense of humor. Through lour years he managed to hold on to it all but the sense of humor which got worse Jeff craved the adven- turous life Sailing and scuba diving were enougli Plebe year but he soon graduated to hang eliding and sport parachuting Jeff ' s activities were curtailed when he earned a varsity letter in conduct for practicing ex- plosives LOL in the Battalion Commander ' s room. This helped him extend his reign as ' King of the Cellar " in the company. Jeff took his act to the stage Second Class vear in " My Three Mousekeleers ' and First Class year in " Wild Oats " In the former he outdid himself by dy- ing twice each performance. Jeff was a good friend and the few of us that noticed him wish him well. LARRY BRUCE McKENNY Houston, TX " Mac " Mac was a yes man from way back and destined for stripes from the start His Plebe year was an exciting experience, but you would have never known it to look at him Mac had the honor of being the first to escort Berg ' s sister to a USNA formal His tour in the twilight zone Youngster year introduced him to the strange habits of Dr. Weird His relationship with his next roommate. The Keeper, started as a happv marriage but ended as a tragic divorce Mac was a strong believer in competitive events, ranging from company soccer to bridge with the girls, and his collection of reading matter led to the opening of the 27th Company branch of Nimitz Library Q. Where ' s the clothes? A. Wadded behind the books His dream of stripes was realized when he fearlessly com- manded India Company and led the boys in black Mac came to us from a family of grunt and there ' s plenty of mud in his future, but hopefully no more LAWERENCE L. MOKAN Cheektowaga, NY " Mok " Mok ' s first name is the most closely guarded secret there is For those of us who have known him for four or five years his name is Larry, and some people even call him this, but maybe on- ly Sally Larry is from " Chip " towaga, where everyone is a Bill ' s fan (ne has three Bills " hats and wants more) Though it usually rains and the Bills lose when f e goes to a game At the beginning of Segun- do year everyone thought theyd seen the last of Mok, since Sally moved down But the first three weekends she was here, Lar didn " t even see her because he had to restrict (he still says it was mine and Burls " fault) He loved cleaning the floor for some reason, heck, I can remember one Saturday night he cleaned a path from his bed to the sink All-in-all, Larry is a great person to be around and I nope he has a fantastic life in years to come, which I know he will PS And ] " m sure the following wish the same: Hugh, Fu, Fagle, Nose 1, Nose 2, Fitz, Burls, Me athead, Richird, Bulk- head, Moodman, Mudmouth, The Father, etc. BARBARA HESTER Severna Park, MD " Barb " Barbara Sue comes all the way from Severna Park, MD, via a year of partying at NAPS (the stories those napsters tell!) To say this lady is an athlete is an understatement: She had two let- ter sweaters before the end of Plebe year! Using her God-given talents (among tnem is a height of 6 ' 2 " ) she played varsity basketball and volleyball each year, serving as co-captain of the volleyball team as a Firstie. Barb started out as a Mathematics major, but switched to Physical Science after discovering the numbers game was not for her Academics did not come as easy as volleyball, but armed with her briefcase and " geekettes " along with her letter sweater, she made it through with gravy to spare After four years of living with Barb , she is still the same self-assured, warm-hearted per- son she was when we first met. For her the sky is the limit as she pursues the career of a Naval Flight Officer Au revoir, mon amie. Bonne chance! 380 Class of " 82 iiiburn, Ml When |of itJts miisl tarn out. lift 1(11 hi hid: bad d Krisi, 1 1 :; no fiont noswrlli t added 10 Pedsgot ' year by ■ rales, A I ' ls Bunl ing peri ly night 1 saying, ' I the coi astag, JO ■ingsh ■ ' { conse rslindi . not got ' Jsons o( ' »lond ' WntionA, «Uiddi, " utheN fleet or 27 nimie.Boia WILLIAM DOUGLAS PEDLEY Auburn, NY " Peds " When Joe left Auburn, his parents must have known how ne ' d turn out They moved and didn ' t tell him. By graduation Joe had: bad knees, bad eyes, a bad wrist, a bad spine, a short leg, no front teeth, rug burns, and no sparkle, also beer goggles were added to the family crest Peds got off to a good start Plebe year by coating his blotter with rates Althougn he swore he was flunking out at every marking period, almost every liberty night Peds could be heard saying, " I ' ve got to stay in and study tonight, well okay let ' s go " Dogface set many standards for the company: Window smashing, gold watch acquisi- tion, being slow on jokes, stan- ding consecutive CDO ' s, understanding psychology books, not going to rugby games, delusions of fighting grandeur in New London and Hood, not to mention A+ in hand grenades All kidding aside. Bill was a great pumpkin and friend. Good luck in the Nuke Fleet, or Sur- face Fleet or Marine Corps, or Supply Corps (Bill, scratch out those that don ' t apply). FRANK PAHERSON PURSEL Bloomsburg, PA " Ernie B. Keeper " Ernie B. Keeps, who had a wart, pinged down from the land of nuclear accidents to begin the four-year preliminary training for nuclear power He was the only member of ' 82 to get stripes Plebe summer, and when he did you could see it in his face. On Youngster sub cruise he really got into the reactor, when the crew preferred to have him wandering around the boat Actually, his main interest was in the academic realm He got so involved with his homework that, once he got the reaction go- ing, he tended to forget about other things — like formations, or leadership class First Class year he became a fork man (but don ' t let that get around) His favorite elective was Zen and the Calculation of E Fields When the factor was high Keeper would ping into the room with some ' fee and Newtons, and crank Joel or ' Smith, and so shall we remember him He will be great underwater, and safe there, too, if he melts down Remember the omnipresent PbF Jeez-o- ' Mickey the flux is denzzz . . . DON RINGEL Centralia, WA " Murry " Don found his way to the Boat School via Centralia, Washington. Don got his ap- pointment to USNA after his vic- tory at the national " Murry The Cop " look alike contest Through this victory Ringman won an ice cream parlor better known as Ar- nold ' s on " Happy Days. " Of course Don also won the leading role as Arnold It was obvious to all who ever had the opportunity to dine with Don that he must have pounded several milk shakes at his parlor because he could scame a half gallon of milk before Brigade seats were given Don realized he wouldn ' t be able to consume this copious quantity of milk without some form of exercise, his bike. Being an Aero major Don felt his bike had wings to Evil Karingel at- tempted a flight over the Eastport bridge Well he crashed eating the metal grating at the halfway point " ' That ' s Incredi- ble " wanted the rights to a sec- ond attempt Don was a hard worker sticking out that Aero major, but he never lacked any sleep Ringman could fall asleep anywhere: Class, at a concert, or even on the head Don, you gave us all some great laughs. Good luck in the Fleet. ADALBERTO RUIZ. Ill San Antonio, TX " Al " A native of San Antonio, Texas, Al left the southern heat to the arms of Mother B., never to leave her grip A former JROTC, he spread his talent dur- ing Plebe summer with spit ' n shine lessons However, the prior military experience had af- fected him in other ways He was the only one who escaped com- pany drill by going out for the drill team After a brief bout with Aero, he caught the Systems bug and has been plagued with it ever since. A man of the night, Al always had the study hour midwatch, com- plete with his omnipresent bug- ger headphones, mug of caf- feine, and his mascot Owlie to give him the gouge. Don ' t bother stopping by after sixth period unless you have shock paddles to wake him After one particularly abusive all-nighter, Ru crawled through the day with just enough will to get himself to his rack, where he passed out complete with reefer, gloves, books, and calculator still firmly gripped He displayed his creativity with his various con- tortionist sleeping positions and profound posters of insight. (Did you ever catch anyone staring in- to the point, Al?) He did have some excellent jokes, too. Just ask Steve Martini AQUAROCK 1, 2, 3, 4, PLEBE HARASSMENT DETAIL I, his dedication and ever optimistic disposition will make him a fine addition, wherever he goes. Class of ' 82 381 JfJ 27 GERARD ALLEN SOUSER. JR. I ' lttsburgh PA Chip " Chip cruisfd into Annapolis from the Steel City with an amazing aptitude for being a Plebe. In fact he enjoyed wear- ing white works so much during Plebe summer that he soon adopted it as his standard uniform Youngster year was very important in Chip ' s development He joined Berg in earning his rackborne wings but almost became a civilian Luckily Chip decided that being a priest wasn ' t for him Second Class year started off well with the " night of the rippled shirts " where Chip learned that too many push-ups can be hazardous to your health This year also witnessed the ECA explosion which earned Chip the most ECA ' s in the company award. It also led to the famous quote: " But we ' re in 5 ECA ' s together. " Late in the year Chip demon- strated his incredible ability to speak at officers which effective- ly barred him from any striper billets and guaranteed him 10 weeks of leave First Class sum- mer. Everyone is sure that Chip will be an outstanding family man because of his fondness for young children MICHAEL JAMES STAHL Annapolis, Ml) • ' Mike " I guess after 3 years, what sticks out the most in my mind is how " slick " Mike is. Mike has a knack for timeliness and being lucky From waterskiing on Fridays to late night escapades, Mike has taken advantage of 3 striper libs, driving as a Plebe, motorcycling, Friday night par- ties in Bancroft, and even a telephone in his room Mike had more photo finishes right before taps than anyone 1 can think of, and all this without restricting a day Mike goes for the gusto in everything he does. As if rugby wasn ' t enough, Mike added a motorcycle to his mother ' s list of worries. He now wants to fly jets at the speed of sound. (Keep cool Mrs. S.) Seriously though, in addi- tion to his boldness, Mike is friendly to everyone and will go out of his way to help you whenever he can It ' s been a great 3 years, the best of luck to you Michael. RAYMOND J. V.BERGHE. JR. StTgfcUitsNiIlL ' , N ' l " John " John hobbled into the Naval Academy from the Garbage State with his sister fast on his heels, begging him to get her a date for liny formal dance In return, she promised to set him up with one of her " little friends " John agreed and that is how he came to have his first date, and his second date, and his third date, etc., etc . . John progressively moved up in the world until he was dubbed COMHOODRON 27 during his First Class year Youngster year gave John his first taste of recon patroling when he scouted and mapped out the Ho Chi Minh Trail John went so far as to leaving " The monster from the steam tunnels was here, ' signs on the USMC officers ' doors in Nimitz during one of these raids John will always go through life grinning as long as he has Flatt and Scruggs cranked up on the stereo, his Uncle Jack close by, and a Genesee Cream Ale sign to bow down to each night JOHN S. VAN HOUTEN Kettering, OH ' Stace " L The easiest way to describe Stace is to say he is good ole ' country folk — or hick. He tries to deny this, but often proves this true as he eases back with a chew in his cheek, a Bud in his hand while he listens to a little Waylon and Willie on the music box. In his 4 years at USNA Stai ■ has led an adventurous life M even went so far as to date a ' lit tie girl " he found in Dahlgrtn one night Luckily for Stace th.ii didn ' t last long Stace evii bartended once at a John- Hopkins homecoming pari ' after a Lax game, he served -- ' manv drinks even he couldn t handle it. Stace has many hobbies ranging from wishing for a truck to growing a gut every Christmas and summer Stace wants a truck so bad that when he grows up and ends his Nav career he ' s going to put hi- education to work and become .i truck driver. Stace is the type of guy win will do anything for vou It been a real pleasure knowing; Stace and rooming with him Best of luck buddy — hope you get your truck someday. ■ ' O ' ' Cits of ' «2 i »3»Pii» S " Kent first made an impres- sion on us Plebe summer when we learned that his name was. " Mmmm V ' arnum, sir. " Later Kent, with his wild antics, alien doll. Darth Vader helmet, and other assorted bizarre costumes, firmlv established himself as company entertainment officer. Ill always remember Kent ' s 15 min rendition of " The Exorcist " and so will ROACH. George D ' s talent was not completely wasted on the company, however, as he was a hardworking member of Masqueraders and later it ' s own Edward II. Kent always made it known that he didn ' t like being at the Naval Academy, especially on a 22-ft platform in a certain natatorium He did it, though! Seriously, we were glad to have you with us Kent and you made living here a little bit more humorous. Good luck on the Seven Seas and don ' t lose your great sense of humor Ames- OH " DrWverd " KENT C. McVAY VARNUM Brian is a native of Rossville, Georgia bur spent his high school days in Annapolis. A graduate of NAPS and a star football player in his Annapolis high school days, his football plans were terminated by a foot injur.- and — a runt of a first semester Plebe year Squad leader. Youngster year was spent mostly in the 27th Company wardroom, Bethesda (from a Batt football injury) and with a new girlfriend named Sue Liking R and B soul music, he holds the Guinness record for listening to " Rapper ' s Delight " a hundred consecutive times. He also has the world ' s record for borrowing headphones, tapes, cigarettes and money. Although he never would make a Trident scholar, the Marines are getting one of a few good men. However, where is he when everybody is looking for him? Rossville, GA " Brian " CHARLES BRIAN VAUGHN V hen Ralph stumbled upon USNA back in June, 1978, from the booming metropolis of Keel- ing, ' A, he brought with him a great attitude and accent that made people stop and listen . . . and listen . . . and listen. Leaving the tobacco fields behind, with Olivia Newton John at his side, and with Systems Engineering looming ahead, Ralph set out to conquer USNA and " Hal, " the hybrid computer He tripped, flipped, stum- bled, and bumbled his way to straight As Plebe year, before he met Hal; quickly discovering that weekends weren ' t made for Michelob. Undaunted, and keep- ing his eye on his idol. General Lee, the " " refined southern gentleman " continued to lose disastrously at racquetball, and take road trips to UVA and JMU whenever possible. Leaving USNA became one of his favorite pastimes, but unfortunately, to do it more than once, he had to keep coming back. During second class year. Systems had had enough of Ralph, and Ralph had had enough of Systems. Determina- tion, sleepless nights, months on the computer, and a little " coax- ing " " from his advisor kept him going in Systems. Where Systems is going, we don ' t know, but we all know where it can go And wherever Ralph may go, be it air or subs, you can be sure he ' ll do jus " fine. Just give him a dip, an Olivia album, and lots of space . . . where he can " t hurt himself. See ya " ll Ralphie. Keeling, A RALPH N.ALDERSON 28 Gregg Bensinger came to us from the small town of Rochester, NY via the pres- tigious school of NAPS There he learned what the Na ' y was really like, drinking as often as possible. Right away he became great friends with an elite group — Jonesy, Cas . . ., and carried them plus some new recruits — Tyrone, Joe, Frenchy, Jake, and Volps, through four years of fun at the Academy. The first to try out the conduct system, Gregg came back black. One who always liked to dress preppie, Gregg could usually be seen wearing blue jeans, a flannel shirt, and working boots. He wore these flashy outfits to such fine establishments as Clarke ' s, Rudi ' s, and the Willow Tree. Seriously, Gregg is one hell of a friend. He is always there when you need him. Always ready with a one liner, his sense of humor has helped many a per- son through the tough times of the Academy. After graduation, Gregg ' s presence will be sorely missed by all those who know him. Good luck in the future although I know you won ' t need it. Rochester, ' Y " Bennv " GREGG ALLEN BENSINGER Class of ' 82 383 •»» ' jfff JJ 28 P«Tr - h.id socond thoughts j(tiT his first fi ' W wifks jl the Aodomv In high sohiHil (back in where else but Jitm- ' v) he had letters in three sports, j gri ' .it (jmilv life, jnd a hometown girlfriend He traded it all for fiHttball. Andy Pillado. and a shaved head Thais enough to drive most ptniple crajty. but not Perrv- Instead he did the driv- ing, his car that is An an outlet Perrv timk weekends as a Plebe and parki-d his car in the yard. Who else could do it? In the past four years Perry ' s hard work at school (??) has onlv been surpassed bv his hard work at plav In contrast to most Mids. Perrv ' s love life has never been lacking His girls in chrono- logical order include Debbie, Libbi. Katrina. Libbi. Barb, Libbi. leannie. Libbi. Celia. Libbi and Clynis-s-s-s (as in snake) Perry leaves behind a lot of fond memories, and a brother who will cease to get anything done without big brothers pushing him along Perry leaves us. but will never let us forget one thing. " Mids are Mids, and they ' re a great bunch of guvs " Later! Pitm.iii l I ing " WILLIAM PERRY BINGHAM Wayne brought determina- tion and a dry sense of humor to Navy His determination to do the right thing always serves him well Not being one who prefers to perspire. Wayne joined the YP squadron in Youngster year Through hard work and dedication he achieved his goal — Command-At-Bay on a Greyhound of the Severn He fell in love with the smell of diesel fuel and decided to go submarines (no one told him that most of them are nuclear) As a top-notch Systems Engineering ma|or with a sky high QPR, Wayne will surely succeed. Babson Park, FL " Va -ner " WAYNE BLANOING KEVIN ALLEN BOREEN e ak Hcirbor, VA " Kabo " A long time ago, in a state far, far away, all the known dark forces in the universe came together to form the Kabo. Crowing up on the isle of Dr. Boreen. Kevin ' s longing to be a Navy lifer soon brought him to the House of Pain Always will- ing to help out. unless o course you were wasting his valuable time, Kevin became the ultimate tutor His life wasn ' t all academic, although his drinking habits as well as his bizarre test for drunkenness were often misunderstood And at Army 1978 we all found out how well he can hold his liquor The women in Kev ' s life were many and not too far between He was as fickle with them as with ser- vice selection And who could forget his special mail friend. By the end of junior year, the high priest of Grake was ready to take on Nato with only one diversion to Sweden in search of the perfect Vanilla Ice Cream Kabo soon learned, however, that they don ' t put cherries on Swedish Ice Cream Living on 6-4 with Kabo has been hazardous since he ' s the only person to entice his own dog to jump off a cliff But then, he comes from a long line of animal killers All in all, Kabo will be remembered as a great friend who could tolerate anything his roommates threw at him — except through a fan. A superb Naval officer and dedicated patriot. Kabo needs no good luck wish, onlv that in the future he may find happiness, success, and a cure for his sinuses. KENNETH A. CARKHUFF Highland Park, N| " Cark " Cark came from the famous state of New Jersey to become a member of the varsity baseball team first and the Brigade sec- ond. As time was to prove Kenny never made either He spent many a memorable night drag- ging in Dahlgren as a Plebe, but as time went on he was able to go through numerous women and cars. One fine Annapolis night after a company dining-in, Ken- ny was feeling under the weather (and other things) but was persuaded to venture info Fran ' s to get some fresh air. There she was. Karlene Within four months the wedding plans were set. Commissioning week Ens and Mrs Carkhoff will be packing their bags to head for Pensacola with Navy Air ' s wines of gold in his sight. Fair winds and following seas. liVlttOlffl, iiBlontl doubt hi ■at Seal. I othetoi stoaldbe SidiTOlP iiX it hit ui out kl al in 111 Hide i li ' m help TO, lil Mr ' Chri n lieils: T afiny c k ' wliiin jii " Well, hjW oil, tralhs of S r 197! 11 " tonlvio llllo(BS,il, 384 Class of ' 82 ME CHRIS CECHAK Levittown, PA " Beak " Just one look and there is lit- tle doubt how Chris got the name Beak. If he were punched in the face, there is a 90 chance he would be hit in the nose. The first day of Plebe summer, Chris knew lie had it made when he found out his roommate was a Corpora] in the Marine Corps Beak made a deal with Cwickie: " If you help me through Plebe summer. 111 help you with school. " Chris was good at mak- ing deals: To the ThirU-Sixth Company Commander, " We ' ll bet our hair with you in a tug of war. " Well, Cwickie almost flunked out, and during the months of September and Oc- tober 1978 the 28th Co. Plebes were affectionately named " cone heads. " During the next few years Chris went wild. His foot in mouth disease, and his ability to get lost in closets when drunk were only topped by the hickey he gave Kise. Elane, you were a godsend to all of us, thanks MARK JOHN CWICK Gripely, IL " Cwickie " Cwickie has spent most of his life proving he ' s not too small for anything. At 5-5 the only small about Cwickie is his grades What can you say about a guy who thinks he ' s tall and then gets nosebleeds. After hav- ing a successful plebe year, Mark met the sunshine of his life youngster summer and suddenly his life changed. His monthly checks to the phone company put their kids through college Many weekends were spent run- ning through airports like O.). so he could see his O.A.O. At this time Mark ' s voice also changed into something that resembled someone gargling razor blades. This was due to him stroking the crew team and talking on the phones all night OriginalU ' an Aero major, Mark switched to General when the only aerodynamics he understood was his aero book be- ing thrown against the wall Cwickie ' s academy life has con- sisted of more than his share of " almosts. " No matter what Cwickie did, he always came up short He will always be remembered for sleeping through alarms, getting sick and having cramps and just being a cwickie tt. Jim Dalv — an incessant bab- bler, Phil twing look alike, and fencer who claimed to be a Poli-Sci major with an inkling of being a pseudo-engineer He has a con- trolled and confident air about himself. (But why does he go around punching walls? Maybe because of a girl?) He boasts of Poli-Sci, tr ' ing to show how good it is by being in the rack all day What most people don ' t see is his late night studying until 4 or 5 in the morning Speaking of late nights what about the time he had a date to a formal, took a walk along the seawall, forgot about the time (riig- ghtt!), decided that he was late for taps, took her to the car anvTvay, then realized that the pap was 5 demos for ever ' 5 minutes, and ran back from Hospital Point in Mess Dress But wait, doesn ' t Jim hate running, you know, a form of masochism? Maybe, but he loves pep rallies It all started Plebe year after being bound and gagged, (a brief respite from his babbling), tied in a chair, shaving creamed, and thrown in the shower by the Firsties. From then on he tried to get the most fun out of this place, like being the Keeper of the Flame for the Gratus or keeping Plebes at the table until they could tell him a good )oke that he f adn ' t heard yet. He en)oys sports like playing racquetball to crowds of thousands or the speed and excitement of downhill skiing. But, will he ever get to the slopes the way he drives his Saab Sonetf? It just doesn ' t mat- ter because since Jim is a nice guy, you ' ll probably just find him in the rack Nice guy? Maybe, but as a roommate he ' s been a good friend and I thank him for that. Bethesda, MD " Jim " JAMES E. DALY From Jax Beach in the Sun- shine State, Billy showed up for plebe summer in his ' 78 Trans- Am asking " Where ' s the yacht club? " He liked boat racing, and sleep. Billy figured that if he slept 12 hours a day, he ' d only have to spend two years at the Academy, but the gifted navigator tactician still managed to crawl down to that world renowned black racing sloop known as Patriot (alias Riot) to tack and jibe with Ted, Gary, and the boys Escapes to home included good times with the Beaver Magnet in Daytona and the " hat " in Palm Coast for Easter ' 80. Old Bill made it back with one second to spare. " If you didn ' t have to run to make it, you didn ' t stay long enough, " he always said. Here ' s another hour of power to the Sierra Hotel Stick from the beach. Stay thin and keep grabbing those bugs and ears. Jacksonville Beach, FL " Billv " WILLIAM 06DEN DERR. JR. 28 Class of ' 82 385 JJ 28 Vinc«. not too long jftcr his arrival at USNA was awarded eh title ' Bead " by his classmates He then went on to spend the next three years of his career trving to live up to this honor When V ' lnce wasn ' t " sweating the load, " he was let- ting out aggressions in karate, or havin " , his soul cleansed at Christian seminars Despite many attempts at corruption, V ' ince has remained safe in the confines of Nimitz Library ' It seems that Vince ' s only vice since arriving at the Academy has been his total lack of vice. At one point First Class year. Vince came close to breaking, but fate brought him back to his one true love, academics. After Airborne Training, Backseat Qualifications, and four vears of Aerospace Engineering, V ' ince is looking forward to a career as a jet jock in the Navy, that is if Rickover ' s bonuses are unable to hypnotize him into a nuclear community The Bead " VINCE DROUILLARD Phil came to Annapolis from the Land of Breakfast Cereal With his hearty appetite for the Academy, " Wing ' excelled at everything that ne pursued In the academic scene, he had a habit of stringing 4 O ' s together, making others think that Math must be a cake major During his spare time he enjoyed crushing his adversaries by smacking a lit- tle green ball against the walls of a cubicle Phil got his " N " in squash and even got close to qualifying for another of the black variety during first class year When Phil looked toward the sky and heard the call to jump out of perfectly good airplanes, he also ended up at the top of his class. Phil was also active in the local OCF group, enjoying many of their activities. We all wish Phil the best of luck in his future and hope that the theory, " What goes down must come up " holds true for him dur- ing his adventures in the deep Battle Creek, MI Wing " PHILIP ALAN EWING Bwian IS a weally gweal guy who twavelled to the Academy fwom his Port Jefferson, NY home With true skill and craft he maneuvered himself into our hearts Over Plebe summer, Brian learned what a true killer he was and joined the pistol team Nationally ranked 2 c year, Brian still hopes for an All- American pistol title to go with his titles of world ' s greatest foot- ball player and water skier. Besides having an accurate shot, Brian is also ver ' quick as his stellar grades have shown, as well He contributed to the QPR of manv an oceanographer friend through hours of tutor- ing Brian was always one to go out of his way to help another fellow His sense of humor kept him going through many a bad time, and helped pull us others through also We all missed him 1 c year when he was enticed to Bat- toolian Staff by the promise of becoming a wardroom food taster This love for food and in- tensive periods of wait training (his favorite exercise being fetal " wack " ) gave Brian the image of the fattest 170-lb man alive But we ' ll all remember Brian for his big heart, not his Laurie handles. As a nuclear mercenary or school administrator and football coach, Brian will make it big out in the real world We wish him the vewy best of wuck Port Jefferson, NY BRIAN D. FELL For Randy Gideon, con- sciousness was merely an altered state of mind If nothing else. Randy certainly did develop an intimate relationship with his rack But small wonder, coming from the backwoods of North Carolina, sleeping was probably the best way to pass the time. When Randy did make his way clear of his room one would pro- bably find him on his way to steerage or roaming the halls in search of a lucrative c ard game Despite the rigors of Aerospace Engineering, Randy would always get the highest price for his used books because ne hardly cracked them open all semester It was lucky for the rest of us that the Academic Dean never found out how little ' Gids ' studied or he ' d think we didn ' t have enough to do After a long week of rest Randy was game for just about anything. Weekends often found him " havin ' some fun " poun- ding a few brews, getting thrown out of bars or just cruis- ing in his280Z. As for the future. Randy looks like a prime nuke power candidate. He ' s intelligent, he needs the money, and when he ' s asleep it ' s always silent and deep Old Fort, NC " Randv " WILLIAM R.GIDEON I •■JduL •-■| Cilld i N S 386 Class of ' 82 ( »• -• . i i «? ' ' i:-.u ::: 28 njon if i DAVID CHARLES GNEISER Fond du Lac, VI Dave comes to us trom a place called Fond du Lac, wherever that is He started out being called Phredd which later changed to Geezner, and later on to many more " friendlier " nicknames. Dave proved to be a top-notch sailor, from being a helmsman on yawls to the navigator of Classs A ' s. He has now taken up the ultra art of windsurfing. His command voice really propelled him to stardom, too, although there aren ' t too many spots for weasels in show biz. Seriously, David Charles Gneiser is a hard-working and sleeping oceanographer and sailor, and always tries to make things better in the world. Sometimes he goes off on a tangent or clams up for awhile, but when he cheers up he starts pinging off the walls and his hair turns even redder The best things Dave was known for around 28 always came in big quantities: his million dollar stereo system; chow packages from his Mom; a two-year ' s sup- ply of white works chits; and an 8 X 10 of the prettiest blond in the North. MARK DALTON HARPER Bullard, TX " Mork " Mark came to Crabtown from Yokosuka, Japan (and a half dozen other places before it — no wonder we aren ' t sure where he ' s from), looking for the ideal party environment. It seems he ' s enjoyed his time here, especially now with his Z28 to get him out and (maybe) back. Mark has always believed in the first part of the famous Coast Guard say- ing, ' You have to go out . . " Mark has tried more in- tramural and varsity sports than Carter has little pills, and done well in all of them. Football is obviously his favorite, and being the expert he is, provides the best commentary for Monday Night Football possible (when Howard gets tiring, the sound gets turned down, and Mark takes over). Mark is still an engineer, and has his sights set on nuclear power, in which he should do well with his desire. To make if easier for ADM Rickcver, Mark isn ' t planning on a June mar- riage (or July, August, . . — or will you surprise us?). TIMOTHY DAVID HARRINGTON Belvedere, SC " MA " Tim comes to us from deepest darkest South Carolina (the True South). From day one, Tim exhibited his leadership qualities as he has always known nothing but " squared away- ness. " He helped every single one of us through one hard time or another. He has been like a mother to us all (this is why he ' s better known as ' MA " ). Once MA was able to con- vince us that his southern accent was really English (sort of), he began to move up in the world; but, alas, he got stabbed in the leg during a drill team exhibi- tion and was quick to move on to other endeavors, such as becom- ing a six striper (4 stripes as a cannoneer, and 2 stripes as a company sub). Speaking of guns, MA loves to hunt (and fisn) at any free moment. Girls fall in behind his outdoor ECA ' s (but a sweet southern girl named Mar- tha is in close contention for the 1 spot). MA will eo far out there in the fleet (and out of the fleet) because there are more than eighty-one ways to become a suc- cess. There are at least 82, and MA has a great future ahead of him! PAUL MILFERD JOHNSON Bellingham, VA " PJ " PJ came to Navy a disciple of the " whole-man " concept and has worked at being diverse Finding that he was not so good at taking tests — even the eye test, he had to take it over to pass — PJ concentrated on V ' TNA, women, VVRNA, and women. He has done well with the fairer sex and has kept a wide selection of gorgeous women anxiously awaiting his call To keep from getting into a rut PJ normally changes gals as often as most people change socks, but right now he ' s sticking with just one. He knows a gooathing when he sees it, or at least she does With ser ' ice selection night approaching PJ is undecided, but he has a mild green hue Manne Option cruise taught him that the men in Marine Hair were the greatest company in the world, and flying will be a big part of his future. No matter which way he jumps, PJ will find good friends and good times. Class of ' 82 387 Jf3 28 ROBERT EUGENE KISER Altoonj, [ ' A ' Kise " Kise came pouncing out of the Altoona mountains with a football tucked in his left arm and his right hand extended to all. He intended to anchor the entire Navy defensive line and befriend all his classmates, but no one could ever figure out how he hoped to do it because he was always asleep However, it didn ' t take long to realize that Bob had achieved half of his goals because we were all cap- tivated by his country person- ality. Bob discarded his other goal during Youngster year. He decided that since he was only awake on weekends, he should spend them doing something he enjoyed: roadtripping it to Penn State Eventually, he decided times were belter back in Maryland and it didn ' t take him long to prove it. Bob has graced us with countless good times and left his mark on many a rack! Bob has a bright Navy future No matter whether he is at the con of a boomer or a destroyer there is nothing but clear sailing ahead ANDREW D. LOGSDON Livermore, CA " Logs " Logs is from a place called Livermore, in some teeny-weeny state on the West Coast called California He had been playing professional music since he was sixteen, so when Plebe summer D and B started, he started as 1 He still is 1, since he can outplay any two other horn players His talent qualified him for work with the New York Philharmonic, yet he was only a platoon leader in D and B; which shows how much they know about music Andrew Damian Frances Logsdon wasn ' t really the Reamer and Steamer type; in fact he never even braced a Plebe up! You know U.S.N. A. messed him up when he came here talking about Corvettes and drove off in a Nova Maybe it was his foxy fiancee that changed his in- terests from a car to a diamond, although Jill could change any man ' s mind to marriage with on- ly a wink. Another thing — Chic-n-Ruth ' s would be out of business except for Log ' s weekly excursions for cheesecake Tecumseh was sort of Log ' s idol, since four out of his first six semesters here he got a 2 00 for final grades Anchor Man Contender? Seriously, Andy is the nicest kind of guy you would ever want to meet, and all of us will be hard pressed to find a friend even half as loyal as he was for four years . . . one hell of a big man! Having spent most of his life near a " Navy " town, Duane decided to move to another " Navy " town for his education. Thus he came to the hallowed halls of mother " B " Duane was able to excel in all aspects of the program here while still maintaining a low profile — sometimes to his ad- vantage, sometimes not He finally did get the recognition he earned when he was chosen to lead the Color Battalion for the second set F ' lrst Class year It wasn ' t all fun and games for Duane, though He spent many a sleepless night fighting the demons of the dungeons of Michaelson F;I- Labs, not always successfully In the end, thougn, he was able to end up on top and he finished among the very top of our class. We all wish Duane and 1 fan back in sunny southern California the best that life has to offer in his upcoming career in the submarine Navv Chula ' ist.i,C A DUANE HENRY MARTIN Paul ' s two nicknames are ven, ' appropriate " Sweat " deal- ing with his excessive concern for detail, " Hd Head " a reference to his large cranium Youngster year we would worry when he would study in a trance-like state That problem went away as soon as he switched from EE to PhySci As Honor Secretary this year he " sweats a load " for the whole Brigade, which keeps him from telling me to clean the room He does make time, however, to run an occasional perimeter or to lose miserably at racquetball. He ' ll do anything for you as long as you don ' t borrow anything (Ke bought a manual typewriter and an ugly car just so no one would want to borrow them!) He is easy to spot — just look for the person in the large hat, with a strange gliding walk, leaving a trail of sweat Living with him has been an experience. Our Company will lose a great deal when he graduates VVhitt ' sboro, N " Sweat " PAUL D ' MORRISEHE F0 ||,,ilin ' ' , on insiii 1 sitae ■ isi, w .■;W»6 fS» 1 ■;Jhesa« AM Sitoiil KBiiidn ' t -ifolle " •.■ielaW ,•; Ike ■CKlVOl lilwas Jihindl ■jOjei tnllta inifnend. is oil ol Kv He iinillci I ' liiiSSOC iiidiinii -riijiin. IRR Class of ' 82 From right outside New- port, in a town called Barrington, Rhode Island, came Bryan VV. Moylan, better known to us all as The F atman (among other things) Bill showed up at this fine institution with more alligators on his clothes than the Florida Keys have in their swamps, and an inkling to play soccer He left his soccer ball on the field, right next to his right knee He was also known for any other ailment that could inflict man Bill was one to be found in the whites no matter what time of year, except weekends His first (wo years were spent in the illustrious Mech E Department until he saw the light and got out while the getting was good and his weekends were still avail- able. Notorious for one year roommates, he finally found one he couldn ' t run out, not for lack of tr ing Most cif his free time the f irst few vears was occupied, but he later decided to spread his wealth around He ventured out with the derelicts that fre- quented the room during the week, and soon found out the other way of life Bill was one of the few who could handle the escapades of all of us One for enjoving himself. Bill will leave behind many a good friend One for getting the most out of life. Bill will meet many new friends, but few I doubt will compare to the crowd he was associated with here. Best of luck until we run into each other again Barrington, RI " Fatman " BRYAN WILLIAM MOYLAN 28 During his stay at the Academy, Dave has managed to maintain a low profile by some unknown method He is one of those few people who do not mind marching (too much) and playing company sports, but he does have a few outstanding qualities. He spends equal amounts of time with his two loves in life — Lynn and his computerized synthesizer (at times vou can ' t tell which one is more important to him) He is also involved with the Glee Club and Catholic Choir — so much so that he was elected to be pro- ducer of this year ' s Glee Club musical. Whenever the rack doesn ' t call, Dave studies Systems Engineering. Unfortunately he knows too much Systems for his own good and can ' t seem to always ace the exams But his practical knowledge will stand him in good stead in the future as an Adm. Rickciver acolyte in the submarine force and out in the " real world, " where he is sure to succeed Marlton, NJ DAVID THOMAS MURRAY DENNIS JOSEPH O ' MEARA Andover, MA " Denny " BRRRAPP ' (Squirm) " Old Faithful " unfailingly sounded the hour of 0630, the beginning of each of Dennis " roommates " Navy days at USNA. A smolder- ing zombie until after his favorite evolution. Quarters, Dennis usually blossomed as the day wore on. An outspoken ad- vocate of liberty, reason, and comfortable living, this fiery Irish-Italian tackled Marine Engineering while remaining ac- tive with the Corps of Engineers, managing Club 28, officiating over Gratu ceremonies, and spreading revolutionary senti- ment among the academically frustrated and restless. Den s heavy schedule wore on him oc- casionally and led to dillusions of imperial grandeur and loss of a sense of physical dimension Despite these idiosyncracies and with only one carefully guarded skeleton in his closet, Dennis was respected as a knowl- edgeable engineer and a lover of tools Den was also highly regarded as a truly good friend, totally reliable and always will- ing to come to the aid o( one of the boys — if he could afford it His good humor, common sense, strong character, and drive will serve him well in the Navy and beyond. We all wish him the ver - best in life MICHAEL LUTHER QUILLAN St. Petersburg, FL " Quilbo " Quilbo, being a pure bred Floridian from St. Petersburg, came to USNA with his sights set on being an Aerospace Engineer, P-3 pilot, and dirtball Quilbo could always be found either on the phone to Kathy, in the rack or out at Pete ' s Quilbo never had any problems balancing his check book, a quick stop of 10 min at Bob Wards and everything was in fine shape. Though never a varsity letter- man per se, he did manage to rack up a black " N " and a star to boot Never an ace at academics, Quilbo was definitely a stellar performer in the weekend department If he wasn ' t abusing girls over at Dahlgren he could usually be found abusing somebody somewhere A company change First Class year meant you couldn ' t finish out your time with Rowder and Frank. However, it was selfish of them to have roomed with you for so long; others needed to benefit from your experience Don ' t change Quilbo; I don ' t think your liver could handle the withdrawal Good luck in the fleet and remember — work hard, play hard, stay hard and get a good job. Class of ' 82 389 28 • M " TODF. REINERT Westlako ill.i f. t A " Elf " Tod came to the USNA from the nationally acclaimed armpit of Cleveland, Ohio Not one to suffer embarrassment for long, he talked his folks into moving to California during his Plebe year. I still can ' t understand how someone can spend more time playing his guitar than studying and still maintain a 3 5 QPR in Aerospace Engineering (The on- ly saving thought is that he still can ' t play the guitar that well!) Only kidding. Tod. Tod ' s goal in life: to go down in history. Who knows, maybe he ' ll one day break the world ' s record for non-stop sleep or consumption of Wendy s triples. Concerning service selec- tion. Tod will probably end up in a nuclear sub. Anv possibility of a June Week wedding? You ' ve got to be kidding! ROBIN LADD RUSSELL Albuqurrqiu ' , ' M Red " Red came to Lanoe U a very ?uiet, soft spoken individual rom the New Mexico Military Institute Tor two years he aspired to be a Marine Engineer, maintaining a low profile, quiet- ly dribbling his basketball down the hall. This was before the Brock, women and jokes Second Class summer Suddenly Robin was telling |okes all the time His antics became legendary, from skinny dipping in McDonough Hall to deep diving in the diving sphere in Plebe Park With this, Robin ' s grades also took a deep dive So what if his profs couldn ' t take a ioke, the AC Boards could ancl invited him back After finally taking studies seriously (so he could take a weekend) Robin spent most of his First Class year in his ZX, his Zimma, or at his desk telling jokes at 3:00 AM. Just remember Robin, take it any way you want it (that ' s the way you need it). MIKE TEATE Atlanta, C.A " Teeter " Ever since Teeter arrived at USNA he has been a Lnj; writer ' s dream. The fact that he only ac- tually made the pages of our il- lustrious periodical once is due mainly to the kindness of those who witnessed his many in- discretions Not one to keep anything under my hat for long . . hey Mike, remember the time you walked into a Coast Guard station on Nantucket Island, Mass in your underwear, demanding to be treated like a Naval Officer Another interesting facet of Mike ' s stay here has been his on again, off again relationship with his girl friend fiancee We learned fast not to ask Mike how his love life was, because he couldn ' t remember all of the names Regardless of his personal escapades, Mike has been a stellar Midshipman from the start But what happened? However, despite his steadily declining CQPR and Aptitude grade, he has managed to keep a fairlv good sense of humor Just remember Mike, we ' re not laughing at you, we ' re laughing with you The future brings a nuclear submarine for Mike Do I hear June bells? You tell me, Mike! ANTHONY WILLIAMS District Heights, MD " Tony " Anthony Williams was one of those few commuter students at USNA, since he lived in District Heights, Md He was one of those guys that was always there with a smile to help out his friends, especially to help them eat a chow package. Tony ' s chief pastime was chasing women, or as he put it, being sought after as the Black Cassanova He was so popular among the ladies for many reasons: his studly body, his dancing abilitv, his haircut,, his superior athletic prowess, ' and especially his big heart. Tony ' s service selection was to be an NFO, but since there aren ' t, too many women at 50,000 ft., thai decision bombed out He was well known for be- ing a hard hitter and quick step- per, as both the 150 pounders and track team (along with the. people on the dance floor) will, attest to. Even though Tony was a jock, he still remains a marine at heart, due to his stellar uniform and haircut It was almost always expected that Tony be " color man " at formal inspections. Anthony will be sorely missed at Navy, for wherever he went and whatever he par- ticipated in he made strong friendships that will last forever. Women of the world — beware! SOO Class of ' «2 n »ii r . ■■ " - — 29 imtkk J the (tote " MICHAEL J. WILLIAMS Monrovia, CA " Mike " Mike left his surfboard and long hair in sunny California in July. 1978, to obtain the respec- table title of Midshipman Lucki- ly, Mike never lost his easygoing attitude with his other California traits. During Plebe year, he sweated with the rest of his classmates through our trials and tribulations But during Youngster year, and especially Second and First Class years, his true personality showed through. Mike was always too busy for the trivial tasks, like homework Between calling his girlfriend, organizing parties, and running Company Opera- tions, he was busy enough. Mike was also known for the dating service he provided the 28th Company. Through his in- side connections at Severna Park High School, he has provided a wide variety of dates (and he guaranteed that they are at least as old as his girl friend Mar ' — 16!) Do we hear June Week bells for Mike? Well, maybe June Week 1992 Whether Mike goes Seals or Supply Corps, we all wish him the very best of luck. DONALD MICHAEL ABRASHOFF Altoona, PA " Nathan " The big guy came fromthe vast metropolis of Altoona, Pa., the land Arby ' s didn ' t forget. He turned down a scholarship to William and Marv because the Boat School servecf steak on Sun- day morning His many talents include being a master at self ex- posure, a fine connoisseur of " dippers " and bagels, and his ability to sleep twelve hours a day His major contribution to the Brigade was his formulated four-year diet plan. We went through a lot together . about eighty pounds. His first words to me were " How do 1 make my bed and when do I eat? " It was an experience rooming with Cheeksy First year My only responsibility was to wave a red flag outside the room every morning Mike is headed out to sea to drive ships We can only hope the Navy has enough sup- port ships to follow his travels ' " And you can quote me on that. " Much later Nathan. Love Chester and Nancy. RAYMOND BOYD BAKER Johnson City, TX " ' Bakes " Big Ray left West Taco, Texas and his loving dog, MacArthur to come to his new home. Mother B. " Spunky " was the model Plebe being ranked only above Mav and Neuterburger Who would have guessed he would be C C. 1 c year Youngster year Boyd was known to have a good time at concerts by turning his ten dollar ticket into a ninety dollar weekend Not one to drink alone, " Daddy Rabbits " found good company in his friend Paps up at Army: " Does your Mother really know how you are? " And who can forget Spunky on the snowy slopes. Many people would like to, especially the old man who lost his skis in the woods. At the end of 2 c year, Ray finally bought his vehicle. Much talk of RX-7 ' s, Z-28 ' s, and Corvette ' s produced one little red neck Tex- an truck. Boyd is P-cola bound where he is sure to finally settle down with one special AT. Good luck and best wishes Say hey Ray! Cot your boots on? And never forget your buddy and Meridian, Miss. KEVIN ALLEN BAUGH West Lake Village, CA " Baff " To Kevin, coming from the laid back life of Southern California to the fast paced land of wild women and wine, was quite a culture shock. Anyone who knew Baff always found him a little " fcizarre " After a try- ing Plebe year, Baff was getting into the swing of things with the help of a few close friends He often could be found at the " Happy Buzzard " with T.T., Chambs and Elo He became a regular dog-pen stud During Younster year, Kevin found his true love — Karate Besides a few Baltimore gals, Baff had many long distance romances, all of which lived at least a thousand miles away. Now that ' s bizarre! Kevin now is the proud owner of a brown belt, three gold stripes and a sporty RX-7. Kevin is a modern day Ninja; after com- pleting scuba school and air- borne, he dreams of becoming a member of the elite seal team. Good luck Baff and remember " divers do it deeper. " Class of ' 82 391 ££i 29 LEROY CHESTER BISHOP Concord, M Chester " Bish came to the institute from the cold climate of New Hampshire (which is whv he had a second coat on) He ' s the only Plebe in history- who could afford to lose 50 pounds although he should have lost 80 While most of us fantasized about our girls back home, Chester dreamed about cheese surprises and bagels with cream cheese. He was equally famous for his Bobby Sands starvation diet and his all nighters to which he responded, " but I ' m an engineer " (general — no credit) You are the only one who had it tough, Chester Vvhen he was not playing grab-butt with Dennv Dir ' tball, he and his Bilge-buddy, Marcie-pooh, were putting dead crabs in Messy ' s and Macho ' s racks He was equally famous for his " Leroys " (ask Lt Shoe) which no one else could quite duplicate If his driving ability after a beer-ball game with his co-pilot Ray is any indication, his days as a grunt pilot will make the airways even less safe. Nan- cy, Roy, I ' ll love you forever, Nathan. DAVID MICHAEL BURNES Han.ihan.SC " Burnesy " After preparing himself for a year at prep school, Dave came to ' USNA to fulfill a lifelong dream play baseball for coach Duff Dave soon decided there was more to Navy sports than shagging foul balls and being called by his new name, " G D Burnsey " ! He then follow- ed his " nose " to the intramural fields where you could always count on Dave being a good sport, whether it be basketball, bootball, or a " friendly " game of backgammon with Chester Sierra Mike always took losing in stride If Dave doesn ' t take anything away from here, he ' ll at least remember how to count backwards from a hundred after a wild night of " tang " and dip When Dave wasn ' t out with his immature friends, he could be found being the role model for maturity with that special girl from South Carolina Dave was also kind to his friends at school. He often brought buddies home with him where they could always be guaranteed of a cot or a piece of floor while he slept comfortably in his bed Best Wishes Dave, if you ' re in Meri- dian, Mississippi, you ' ll know who to think of. KATHRYNLYNNE BUSTLE Ak-vandna, ' . " Katu ' B Z ' After a Plebe year as an ap- prentice Firstie, KB ' s real life began when she put on her third class boards With the con- fidence only Youngster stripes can bring, (so WHAT if he ' s the CNO?), Kathy even devised her own unique uniforms for return- ing from liberty (summer whites CASUAL ' ) (i didn ' t think anyone would notice) But she paid her dues, restricted a little, waxed a few airplanes and kissed her stripes good-bye (no, really, I ' d rather stay in-company) Poli sci major. History major, fencer, windsurfer, partier — this girl could never make up her mind But she knows where she ' s headed and the future looks bright, what she never dared to dream could be hers, a set of gold wings MARSELL CERDAN BUSTOS Kokomis, FL Poo-poo " Marsell came to us from Hargrave Prep School in Virginia He spent Plebe summer bilging his " bud for life, " Chester, so they both ended up wearing crabs for a couple of days On weekends M.L would head for the " buzzard " with Bip George Youngster year " Corn Pudding " bilged his classmates with weekend watches Marsell almost made Company Com- mander but Captain KK found his toaster that " Big D " left out Youngster year was spent st.n ing up all hours of the night to discuss world politics with his two roomies. Doc and Big D Second Class year " Poo-poo ' met Tina and they did everything together, including being thrown out of the undertaker ' s wife ' s party It was easy for Marsell to see Tina on the weekends because he arranged unlimited weekends for himself. Marsell is headed for P-cola in his " rented from the shop " car. Hell probably marr) ' his mother. Goose Hey whatever happened to Oedipus? 3 )2 Class of ' 82 29 I .V, A song on his lips, a lady on his mind quite obvious to all in day or nighttime. A hard working guy who kept his side clean, being a CAO isn ' t as easy as it seems. With a sly smile and a chuckle on his face He ' s been known to put ol ' Baff in his place. He knew all the words to the songs that he sung . . . After a w hile he even sounded like old Neil Young. A flashv new sword if you ' ll be on my staff A Chamberlain joke always rigged for a laugh. Call before noon Chamberlain, call before 3. She ' s waiting at Dahlgren It must be Marie. Of this how you know he can ' t get his fill Reruns of reruns It must be Benny Hill We ' ve been here four years although it feels like ten. To put it mildly, " What a long strange trip its been. " Good luck and best wishes my friend and my pal Take care of vour lady she ' s a great little gal. Milton, M.A " Chambs " GEORGE A. CHAMBERLAIN. JR. Eko ' s exploits are destined to be Naval Academy history. Eko told us that the name " Ekovich " meant " lover of many beautiful women " in Serbian After close observation we could see that Eric was just that, a lover of many women Beautiful? Well Eric was recruited to USNA to play Lacrosse, but Eko found that his true talents lay in mid- night jaunts across the frozen tundra and losing vital parts of his uniform to Dahlgren beauties Eric came to USNA with firm goals and a true interest in his ser ' ice selection . Supply Corps Don ' t ask us how he did it. Eko ' s probably the first person to go Supply Corps that can run a sub six minute mile. Eko, an ac- tive member of the PEOA (Twenty -Ninth Company Chapter) finally achieved his lifelong ambition of owning a van! On weekends Eko can be found on the roads in the " Sin Bin " looking for those wild American women . and know- ing him, he ' ll find them Good luck Eric Birdman, Cock and Webbs would be proud of you. Go supply — never die. Hawthorne, MD " Eko " ERIC ANTHONY EKOVICH John cruised into USNA believing evePi ' thing he had read in the USNA catalog As it turned out from I-day on it was everything but what he had ex- pected John ' s Plebe summer squad leader first realized he had a problem when three weeks in- to Plebe summer, John who still thought he had gone to UNC- CH remarked, " Sir we ' ve been through a lot so far, when do we start having fun? " Surprise, surprise! Plebe and Youngster year on 150 ' s meat squad quenched the varsity athlete thirst in the fat- man while the UVA game with the troops that turned into cam- mies and the skirmishes in DC helped satisfy the party spirit For Slo-Mo, second class year brought the full horror of academics and the good ole days of varsity main (0) restriction. Fortran, Hal, Cables, Bobo, and the maniac made 2 c year a year to be forgotten Tire Gut declares First Class year will be different So far he ' s kept his word. As for service selection the question is, can anyone this laid-back be a Navy pilot? Good luck to one of the few remaining bachelors, Be-bop. Raleigh, NC " Tire Gut " JOHN FIELDS HARDISON Tim came to Canoe U, from the Razorback State. His hometown of Wynne is a sort of " Alice in Wonderland, " a com- munity where mailtrucks don ' t go backwards, the Yamato still sails the L ' anguille River, and the rats are as big as cats Tim ' s major contribution to the Brigade was his Pi efficiency fac- tor. This factor is equal to the daily number of hours spent in the rack plus the number of hours in the windroom plus the number of hours on the phone all divided by twenty-four Dur- ing academic year Tim ' s Pi effi- ciency factor was always one. Tim altered many regulations while at USNA His most in- famous was leaving the infir- mary with a damaged ankle to be with his girlfriend on Wednes- day afternoon. You could always count on a good story from Tim, whether it be true or made up, usually the latter of the two. We are sure of one thing however; he ' ll be flying Navy air, marry- ing a wonderful young girl by the name of Suzanne, and years from now he still won ' t " give a Wynne, AR " Caveman " TIMOTHY HOLLAND ■■Poo-pC ' : Class of ' 82 393 29 J Jt Hoodwink Icfl Mum.icilo, dcjr old Dad. and ih.il inNlKu- lion of highor li-arninn, Boyyys Slair lo fxcfl in rackinc. caiing. and rowing al USNA Ni-vor al a loss for words. Hoodii always managed lo slick his fiHH in his moulh The Class of ' 82 will never forget the Plebe summer mediial hnef when he stood up and staled. " Sir. I haven ' t done number 2 in over a week What should I do ' " The results have been obvious He made medical histor - by reversing the flow so that now it runs from his mouth Wingnufs obvious lack of lad has carried over into the classroom Most Mids are asked to stand up when nodding off, but only tne rackhound would have the audacity to request to lie down as he did in accounting class Army. 2 c year left the " Love God " fond memories of Philadelphia and the hose bag- gage he left in the gutter. The responsibility of 1 c year weigh- ed heavily on Jungle Cat ' s mind as he conducted his CDO business with the Captain ' s daughter instead of with the company Good luck in P-cola, Chummm Richmond, ' A Iiingle Cat " BRIAN RONALD HOOD John Hornick — " Cool Fred " as the men of the RAD- l-ORD knew him — was never one to let eating or personal hygiene gel in the way of grades John was heard lo say one nighl Plebe year, " Could you bring me a piece of bread and a package of jelly, I got a lot i f work to do " Al 128 pounds of twisted steel, John needed lo bead all he could Youngster year found the Disco- Raper indulging in beer, disco music, Dahlgren women (boy, did he indulge ' ), and most especially, studying. At Army, Jonn threw a small parly and went out of commission; we still haven ' t told him everything he did . . Getting back to school, because of his stellar perfor- mance the " Striper Dog " was just that His desire for stripes was only surpassed by his drive to obtain a 4.0. First Class cruise took him to the Western Pacific and John decided his life ' s call would be — you guessed it — Nuke. Being one of Rickover ' s finest is one job John won ' t have any trouble with Good luck and go Boomers! Phil.idflphM. P.A " J-red " JOHN FRED HORNICK PETER AARON HUNTER Nashua, NH " Huno " Pete came gliding oil the rinks of New Hampshire to plav hockey for Navv That didn ' t work out so well, but that didn ' t keep Hune from skating through academics He was a whiz with the books and was known as the " gouge folder " to his classmates, many of which wouldn ' t have survived classes like boats and wires without him Hune also brought his own style of music (?), punk rock, to USNA, Gabba gabba Hev Hune puppy! It took Hune until 1 c summer to reali e why Bakes, Burnesy, and Paps were always broke; that special, steady girl Pete spent more lime down near Quantico than most TBS marines. Hey Pete, remember that costly triangle trip when you tried to pick up that semi hitch-hiking 60 mph ' ! Through thick and thin Pete has been a true friend. Good luck in P-cola and grad. school. KENNETH DAVID JOHNSON Linwuod, | " Ken " Ken came to the Brigade from exit 36 off the Garden Slate Parkway Proud of his heritage, he bored us all with his stories of the bars and beaches of the Jersey shore Youngster Year all that changed when Mom and Dad Johnson moved to Wood- bridge, Virginia, only an hour ' s drive from the Academy Ken took full advantage of the situation when he bought a 66 Austin-Healey 3000 Roadster. Georgetown, Old Towne and Mary Washington College became the new subjects of sea stories The ME department failed to add Ken to their list of victims, so he remains a naval architect to this day As far as service selec- tion goes, a seven week First Class cruise on a submarine opened his eyes to blue sky and fresh air. Ken will put all his ship design training to good use as an NFO or Marine. --toer. •3 .«1 : m ei ?sabu bin ' jioindl Hit, 394 Class of ' 82 29 I Be Boppin Mo Fo Bill Lang came to USNA from the tropical paradise of GiUigan ' s Island No, actually Bill came from Chris- tiansted St. Croix, US Virgin Islands Land of sun, fun, brown sugar, and cheap rum Plebe summer Bill immediately began to make friends in high places whether it be at regimental come-arounds or the strato- sphere Yes, it soon became ap- parent to all that Bill had over- whelming talents when it came to drifting Bill gained many more friends during his career as a Batt boxer because " he never kissed a fist he didn ' t like. " By the time First class year rolled around the quiet, polite islander had evolved into the " foul rasta man, " due partly to the previous spring break and the Tango Lounge With his " vette " and Friday night libs. Bill searched the district for his one and only desire, a " local hose " to occupy some of his time (We all hope he finds one as tight as his wallet). 1 ) Service selection? Nuke = $$$$$.$$ Hasta la vista Malungo, and roomie of 4 years. Good luck. (TO.) Christiansted, St. Croix Virgin Islands " Be Bop " WILLIAM STEVEN LANG L.C. came to the Institute ready to play basketball 5 hours a day, chase girls 6 hours a day, and study for 30 minutes a day. He was rudely awakened to find that not only was a 1.4 QPR just not going to cut it, but also there was a little lady back in Lykens, Pa. that felt there was no need to chase girls all day long either. Reluctantly, Jan gave into these pressures and mended his ways. Jan continued to play varsity basketball though This enabled him to give his roommates a play by play, stat by stat description of every Navy basketball game. J. P. is the latest Midshipman to own a pair of " Mae West " lips. Jan is also known for his jump- ing prowess. In fact, Jan ' s only serious basketball injury oc- curred when he got his shoulder caught in the rim. Bound for Pensacola, Jan says he ' ll play hoops, chase Val, and study " at least an hour a day. " Good luck and Godspeed Jan. Lvkens, PA " L.C.T " JAN PETER MYERS mnMB MARY HOLLAND JOHNSON IN) k:.- Colonial Heights, VA " Holly " — Question: Does a preacher ' s kid and Army brat have a chance to make it as an EE at Navy? — Answer: If Holly is anything to go by, the answer must be yes. Holly came to Annapolis with ambition, enthusiasm, and intelligence After experiencing both ends of the grade spectrum (stars AND square-roots) she could readily identify with anyone ' s troubles, and, more im- f ortantly, was always willing to end an ear Other things also kept her busy: musical talent and unrelentihg perseverance made her an excellent choice for Women ' s Glee Club President Music not being her only talent, she found her fluency in French sHuesky !! could take her to Paris. She had little use for Frenchmen, how- ever: a perfectly good Ensign was already awaiting her gradua- tion. After four vears of learning to SHAPE waves (the EE kind) Holly ' s ready for the challenge only the waves of the Seven Seas could offer. We know you can do it. Hoi — Fair winds and follow- ing seas EDWARD LAWRENCE KULES Westfield, MA " Elks " The " Elk " originated from the wilds of western Massachusetts, in a town called Westfield to be exact. (No, it ' s not near Boston!) After a short Navv Lax career he settled down to tfie grueling business of in- tramural sports A " nark " by ma- jor, Ed was one of the lucky few who survived as an engineer Academics would have been " cake " if it wasn ' t for the ME and E E. departments. Plebe and Youngster years went well but along with our seven year hitch came Second Class year with " cables " and " fluids, " not to mention TV. in the wardroom and Wednesday afternoons at the " campus " And what 29 ' er hasn ' t felt the endearing touch of the beloved " Bobo. " First Class year brought a little more breathing room. Now, Ed is look- ing forward to his very own " wings of gold. " Class of ' 82 395 29 Paul didni have (ar to go to got lo I ' SNA, his " homo ad- dtv»s " wa» quarters 4 ». Rinlgers Road This made his Plebt- year prettv lough, spt-nding Sunday adernoons at home But stKin Paul changed his residence lo " Asteroid •! ' . " and none have seen him since Paul taught us ail the meaning of the word " validation. " and he could often be soon late at night chortling over some math equation which was belter than the prof ' s Hav- ing exhausted the resources of the USNA math department. Paul decided lo tackle the University of Mariland Grad School, while he resided at Hotel Bancroft Second class year was a gib one for the " Tank Commander, " as he went to Quantico (and earned his name), and threw awav forever his social life (sonielhing about a kal) True to his title, graduation will find Paul commanding tanks — ballast tanks. Fly em low. fly em slow, Paul, we ' d wish yoii fair winds and following seas, but Ihev don ' t have those under water. Virginia Beach, ' . ' Tank C i iTini.inder " PAUL DAVID OWEN The Greek came to the USNA siKcer camp ri ' adv to lake extended Plebe weekends and lo teach his buddies how lo play midnight st»ccer on Hospital Point. When " Reginald Rule- book " was not sleeping in class or combing his hair, he was in- volved in a mulli lag team psych-out on his roommate Youngster year George dropped his " ht: " major and picked up backgammon The Greek was always good buddies with ) Daniels and has been known to make substantial contributions to AC and Ma Bell At the end of Youngster year Paps suffered an identity crisis and rushed off lo the civilian world to find himself Halfway through Pro- tramid George was founcTback at USNA in the rack As 2 c C C, George found himself working closely with Bobo and studying hard for once except for Dogs and Cats where he was )ust a Mongoloid At Ring Dance, George and Chester and their dates tried to slay at Hotel Ban- croft but couldn ' t find a vacancy. By 1 c year George FINALLY got his car and was on the road every weekend After graduation the Greek plans on going C EC, Best of luck and Godspeed to you George Dre.xfl Hill, r,A Pap " GEORGE PAPAIOANOU The Ratman h.nls, naturally, from the slate of fruits and nuts Anyone who ever tried lo find loel during the day knows he would be either working out in MacDonough (or watching a cer- tain gymnastics coach, as the case may be) or in the rack ' But at night the Pingmasler could be found studying, usually the easy way. from his gouge files (which were quite extensive) Joel ' s grades were not a true measure of his brilliance — who else had such a way with " whiskey " ? Who else could spend more than forty-five minutes savoring one helping of Ham Francisco? Who else could construct a Habitrail from a soda can and some coffee stirrers? Who else could somehow wind up with a perma- nent three-striper psoition (and three-striper libs) ' Joel is cur- rently in love with a silver lady who is fun to drive with her lop off, but who keeps him in hock, Joel plans lo go Marines, hopefully in some facet of com- munications, and any of us would be proud to serve with him, Santa Barbara, CA " Ratman " JOEL FREDERICK RAHER Chip was born and raised in the dam state with a drumstick in each hand. When he first came lo Canoe U (Jebber says " Hi ' Remember me? " ), he joined the beaters and blowers lo show the drum li ne a few tricks ( " It s not a band, it ' s a corps ' ) You could always tell how hard he was studying by how fast he was tapping his slocks on the desktop As a Chem ma|or. he disappeared Youngster year into the depths of Michelson Hall twice a week, only to emerge at the end of a 7-N day with some bubbling concoction or other that he ' d gulp down or melt pen- nies in. When he wasn ' t pouring money into camera gear, he wi- driving, cleaning, or worshipp ing his Datsun " twenty-eigh! ounce " The only faster ride tht- Aardvark will ever care about is the back seat of a Tomeal when he finally wears those wings ( " not pilot wings — real wings ' ) of gold. Thiensville, V1 " Chip " CHARLES S.SIEH 10 CI as? of ' R2 30 N DENNIS JAMES SINNEn Annapolis, MD " Teen Idol " With the help of a well plac- ed money bribe. Teen Idol arriv- ed at the Severn Boat School. Naturally, as a native An- napolitan. Teen Idol could walk from his parents ' doorstep to the halls of 29th Company. Secret meetings with Suzie at Hospital Point and grab-butting with his friend Leroy were on his daily agenda. It is not surprising that his first roommate left us with a mental disorder. Subsequent roommates have fared no better. As a varsity football player, white works was the only uniform Dennis ever became ac- quainted with. Various evasive maneuvers, which would have impressed Halsey, Nimitz and Mitscher, enabled Teen Idol to never touch a rifle, let alone ex- perience a parade and certainly not a haircut inspection. His lasting contribution to the Brigade includes a tip on how to earn a varsity letter from the Naval Academy football team and simultaneously gain an Aero degree. To you — from all of us — good luck, Dennis — we miss you. NELSON W.C.WINBUSH, II Kissimmee, FL " Bush " VVyman left the sunshine state to come to USNA just in time for the worst winter in 10 years VVyman just " couldn ' t hand " with that white stuff too much Nonetheless, Bush never slopped flashing those pearly whites, probably because he never stopped laughing from his Plebe summer debut in the in- struction pool, where he became the official bottom cleaner. Shortly after that Bush was in- ducted into the MacDonough Hall Ebony Social Club ala Hig- gins. Wyman was big on class unity Plebe year, like the time he left Burnesy holding the bag at the Main gate: Want some Mateus Bush? Youngster and 2 c year ran smoothly for Wyman while little Joe Cool danced away 1 c year brought some sur- prises. Wyman had a wild 1 c summer meeting a native New England girl on NAPS detail. Hey Bush, " Guess who ' s coming to dinner? " After summer Wyman came back to Bancroft to find his old roommate had taken a permanent leave of absence and an ELK had taken his place. After graduation Busn is definitely P-cola bound. Good luck and Blue Skies forever. STEPHEN ALLEN BURRIS North Canton, OH " Steve " Steve, a true engineer. Who else would buy an extra one hun- dred dollars worth of engineer- ing books for courses he ' s not even taking But that ' s O.K. because Steve isn ' t what one would call a practical mid. You can ' t hold that against him though, because no one else in the company had command of 1200 female recruits during the summer. Ah yes, females. Steve just could n ' t decide which one to keep . so he just kept them all. But then that ' s O.K. too, because Mids are Mids You should find Steve flying the skies over the Med, the lO, Libya, who knows in his hot new Tomcat Watch out Pensacola, you ' ve got a serious Buckeye coming real soon. ROBERT K. CHE0N6 Savannah, GA " The last of the Great Oriental Mech E ' s " Teing started his career at the " Trade School on the Severn " in the back closet of his room. He developed great finesse for sports articles (hey, how big was that bass?). Plebe year found Rob waking up early for airborne but now he hopes to turn his jump wings into water wings. As a Youngster Rob sharpened his bargaining skills wherever he went — ( " Can 1 get a couple bucks knocked off din- ner if I don ' t order . . " ). Of course hardly a day went by when he didn ' t get a letter from " Pookie " which he would pro- udly display on his desk until he read it. But then again no disco would be complete without Pookie and Mr Disco himself, they really do make a great pair. After dinner he could always be found in the rack with a dirty t- shirt over his face, but he always woke up in time for study hour, or should we say Gouge Hun- ting. Seriously, speed up the photography will you? We all wish the best for Rob, Godspeed to one of Hymies boys. Class of ' 82 397 30 THERON LEE COHEN Roswell.GA •Bullethead " Onebnght )ulv day in 1978, Lee came aboard the Naval Academv, hailing from Roswell, Ga Lee quickly made a name for himself by his constant use of his two favorite sayings: " If you don ' t like it, leave, " and " Nobody asked you to come here " After Lee ' s conversion to the god of Professionalism (led by Captain Tool), Lee set about cleaning up the backshaft gangs by watching Cellblock H and running to the library on the nights before formals. To say Lee was outspoken is like calling Jesse Helms a conser- vative Lee left no doubt where he stood in the political spec- trum. Considered to be more Right than Attila the Hun, Lee was the perfect choice for the BHRC. Just keep calling them like you see them, Lee! Who could have more nicknames? Bullethead, Jack Wrangler, Don Martin, the Cro- Magnon Man . . the list goes on. Lee, WHY don ' t you wear sunglasses? Lee will be one of the best officers in the fleet, because he was definitely one of the best midshipmen. Good luck and God Bless! STEVEN BRIAN CORLEY Morgantun, NC " Corky " Steve marched into An- napolis from the sprawling metropolis of Morganton From the start he was a truly dedicated Plebe Armed with a pair of black navy horn rims and a can of Brasso he set out to make quite a name for himself. The following years proved to be a learning experience for Steve Although officially no longer a Plebe, he suffered periodic fits of regression, spending hours shining his shoes and field stripping his M- 1. It was during his performance as MCBO that he learned the meaning of " drop the load, " the rest is legend Although we must admit he did have a good sup- porting cast in Dean and the good ' ole boys on Batt staff Academics were never a pro- blem for Steve, a history major who can write term papers with the best of them But is has been rumored that his calculator is still operating on the initial fac- tory cnarge because of a phobia he has about numbers. After graduation Steve plans to trade his WUBA for a pair of coveralls and a TLD. But whatever he ends up doing we know he ' ll succeed A nard worker and good friend we wish him all the luck in the future. Big Dave started his colorful career at NAI ' S after completing an inleresling lour in the Philip- pines with nis parents Affec- tionately nicknamed " Larry, " Dave always managed to keep everyone around him happy and cheerful with his delightful sense of humor and ever so deep loyalty toward the ' boys " in Dir- ty Thirty (Which, by the way, they |ust ale up ) Realizing the special value in owning his own set of wheels, Dave invested a considerable sum of money into a fancy look- ing foreign sports car With a roomy interior, custom designed fully reclining front seats, and a flashy gold exterior, Dave was the image of the Midshipman dream And so it was Larry and his Honda Civic toured every female campus east of the Mississippi — and on just one lank of gas! Good luck to you in the corps Larr) ' Whether it be in the wild blue yonder or in the mud- dy pits with heaven knows what. Dirty Thirty bids you a hearty farewell. Mii ean, ' A ' Big I.arrv " DAVID KIRK DEJARNEHE Probably the only Midship- man to be demoted, Steve entered the Annapolis Boat and Barge Company after a brief tour at Villanova NROrC Steve quickly distinguished himself as a star Midshipman, but that end- ed when he became one of the Plebe plu mbers. Steve has been a conscien- tious student, conscientious in the sense that he always made sure he had the gouge. With Cap as his main source Steve easily kept ahead of the Marine Engineering Department Steve remained a geek, ex- cept for the road trip in the Green Eagle, until second semester Second Class year when two ladies entered his life. Steve often utilized Maggie, his ' 79 280-ZX, to take trips to Delaware to see his other lady, a classy Philly woman. No one in thirty will soon forget Steve Whether it be for the Army parties his parents had, his dog. Frisky, that outranked him, his USAFA brother, his derelict Plebe summer sciuad, his decision to be one of rlymie ' s kids, or his true dedication and professionalism to the Navy. Gcod luck, and may you always drive the Blue Buick King of Prussia, PA " Steve " STEPHEN BERNARD DIETZ, III 398 Class of ' 82 I No one will ever forget the little Shmoo. He is far too unique a person. Not one for keeping a low profile, he often heard, ' So you ' re Epstein. I ' ve heard a lot about you. " Not wishing to bag out of Plebe year, he was a con- tinuous visitor to Liz and Kathy. To make things worse, he managed to spill milk on the company officer at lunch one dav. Little Red Riding Epstein did have a Plebe year. Youngster year brought about the Shmoo trademarks: the blue sneakers, the mug, and the pirates hat Only Sam would tell the Dant " life goes on. Sir " Sam truly took Second Class year to heart An extra touch of professionalism led Sam to be a (lamer extraordinaire Yet Shmoo managed to spread sun- shine ever where The people in Medical are still laughing from when he got the pencap stuck in his ear. Service selection? Only Sam would have a bronze medallion of Hymie sitting on his desk. But I still hear " surface line is mightv fine " Good luck Sam! God ' s Countrv (Cherrv Hill, NJ) " Shmoo " SAMUAL EPSTEIN When John arrived from Atlanta, he brought with him his cunning style However on one occasion he forgot his wits and left his T-shirt at the thrift. Thanks John for the demos, we had a good time I could never understand where John went while I studied all night? My answer appeared in Animal House when I saw John alias PINTO scoring on the 50. It was during junior year that Pinto became part of the US ski team. Looking a little shaky in the room he quickly progressed on the slopes as the mad bomber As a three striper the Brigade Honor coordinator was definitely in style. Keeping a low profile dur- ing the dav. Grandpa stalked the night protecting the " " bad " reputation of 4268. It was during these times that John mastered the art of handling the rod. What can I say to the man who has it all? Just keep those tips up and that warm smile shining . . . and remember John, Ive got your back too Go for it! Zim Atlanta, GA " Pinto " JOHN ALLEN FERRER JAMES ALAN FIRANZI San Bruno, CA " The Franz " Jim traded the mellow California lifestyle for the Navy Blue in July of 1978. In his four years at USNA Jim never lost that admirable California trait nor the beautiful young lady he left behind on the west coast Jim skated through a tough Plebe year in which he managed to survive the antics of the in- famous " Wedge. " He emerged from Youngster cruise to face the challenges of the USNA Elec- trical Engineering Department with which he grappled suc- cessfully for the next three years. He overcame such minor obstacles as mastering Chinese to understand Professor Lim ' s Transatlantic Cables course and he even learned never to ask such meaningless questions as " ' how or why " in the Mad Scien- tist ' s Perversions class. Jim will always be remembered by his classmates for his willingness to help others and his eood- natured attitude Jim was always willing to assist a friend with anything from the sharing of chow packages to the installation of car tape decks. We will all miss Jim greatly, especially Little Bobby, the Bach Shaft Gang, and the Japanese Boy Wonder; however, we know that he will always move on to bigger and better things because Navy pilots do it better! MARK W. FISHER San Francisco, CA " Fish " The Renaissance Man. Truly a man for all seasons, Mark came to USNA from the Golden Gate of San Francisco — but don ' t let that fool you; he ' s a woman ' s man through and through. Whether in the classroom (Rocket who?) or marching his company onto the field, Mark is the quintessential " class act, " even the adverse effects of " Moiph " and " Joisey " couldn ' t tarnish the " golden boy. " As a Plebe Mark lived in relative anonymity (what ' s a plumber?) before bursting onto the scene Youngster year. And then it was just a matter of time before the scene was his. Co. Cor. 1 c year, and Pres. of the OCF Mark displayed the kind of leadership that you can only read about in the USNA catalogue. Being anxious for nothing, but through prayer and supplica- tion Mark ' s faith in the Lord is a constant source of strength to those around him And when he leaves USNA for the murky deep there can be no doubt that he will be as respected there as he is here. With Godspeed and Grace, Good Luck Brother. 30 Class of ' 82 399 30 PATRICK JOSEPH FRIEL. Ill Lincoln, MA " Pat " JAMES WESLEY HAMMOND Zeno, N ' " Wes ' JEFFREY McBURNEY HUGHES Annadale, VA " leff WILLIAM BRYAN KLANSEK Willingboro, NJ " Billy " Pat beamed aboard USNA from very respectful Boston, Mass. Quickly realizine he was a child of the intellectual capital of the world, the Beast decided that EE was the only way he could distinguish himself, especially after he found he didn ' t have the knack for plumbing Pat also decided he could straddle both worlds here at USNA After a grueling day of diodes and tran- sistors he would bound over to MacDonough to be a stud. Un- fortunately, after an afternoon of vaulting, Pat often forgot to get off the ceiling Pat also had the slight problem of forgetting the difference between arms and legs after a few medicinal brews His affection for the stars was so keen that he gave up one sum- mer ' s leave to study them fur- ther His last two years here, the Beast became a cosmopolitan gentleman, dishing monev out to get women down to USSiA at the snap of his fingers. Now that Pat has decided he is not sorrv, we wish him the best of luck. With your guiding good sense you ' ll make a damn good Naval officer. Hailing from a city that proves crime pays, Wes flew in from Reno that hot July after- noon with more war stories to tell than the sop As Plebe year progressed, it became quite ob- vious that Wes knew more about US Military History than the combined USNA history depart- ment He spent half tVie night with studies and the other half doing research for dear old Dad ' s latest bestseller As the history curriculum consumed him, Wes became the object of terse remarks from the engineering side of the house Don ' t worry, all that insignificant, irrelevant forgotten trivia will be of value someday?!?! As enthralled as he was to be a Mid, Wes always had some wild desire to change his name to Joe, go prep and enroll at Dartmouth Wes ' accomplishments speak for themselves though, he ' s a sharp guy The USMC can ' t do much better. Good luck. God bless. Usually it is very difficult to find the words to describe the ideal Midshipman However when everyone thought Jeff was the perfect role model Youngster year, he managed to change that image by testing the breaking point of our water fountains as compared to the durability of a Plebe ' s spirit-related forehead — the fountain took seven stitches! But Jeff didn ' t quit there, after rebuilding his reputation through long hours in a crew shell and unbelievable academics, he was " on the road again " towards undermining the system all over Sources have it Jeff led the biggest Army week recon of all 2 c year (amidst the war on spirit!) dressed as a SEAL in jungle warfare! Since then Jeff has been saving his strength for his biggest showstopper yet Jeff is going to establish the " Blue Dolphins, " a Navy exhibition team of six high-performance at- tack subs demonstrating tight underwater manuevering drills found in the fleet! As you div e beneath the sunset, fook out HGR, and Jeff (Amy, too). Best of luck " From the bushlands of South Jersey, came the blur of bubbling brew. Bill soon sacri- ficed wine, women and song in pursuit of " Radioactive Rick " Bill ' s quest for the undersea ex- perience is only surpassed by his killer instincts at the greater An- napolis establishments. With his Rand McNally eyes, came everything from the Tami twins of Florida and Baltimore to the ample beauty of EUicott City. Bill ' s visit here at Boat World, USA would not have been complete without his encounter with puppy love Miss Beagle danced and romanced her way into Bill ' s heart, and both of them into class A ' s. Bill always had a head start on the tan and 1 c summer was no exception From Florida to California, Bill triumphed in all categories of beach head But in California his wick burned out. It must have had something to do with those California women which Bill had never en- countered While still a free man, someday a deserving young lass will land this prize catch " From one bad to another, you ' re the baddest, take care . . . " Chuck rv ' «) -AU. . « . - -VW 30 KEVIN M. MURPHY Fairfax, VA " Murph " " The Murph " rode the back of an alligator from Fairfax, Va. (I don ' t think that ' s on the turn- pike!?) before donning his white works. Once inside Bancroft, Kevin (so that ' s his first name!) proved that he " knew a little bit about everything " — especially about the " altar of slumber " It was also at this time that " Murph " discovered the theory of " Superior Coincidental Brain Coordination " Kevin ' s main concern was studying (the inside of his eyelids), he took time to build a veritable field ball basketball dynasty As W Cor. Kevin won the respect and friendship of the entire company Kevin also took advantage of his close proximity to home, and when we met Theresa we knew why A beautiful comple- ment to one of the nicest guys around, Theresa ' s kind words (and timely chow packages) kept Murph ' s roomies at USNA forever indebted In short, Murph is living proof that " cool " really exists. When Kevin leaves USNA for the super-critical world we ' ll be praying that things keep go- ing his way — he deserves it With Godspeed and Grace, good luck Brother BERNT L. OYDNA Albuquerque, NM ' Oints " Bernt arrived at Canoe U. with his boots on and a six- shooter strapped to his side He maintained a low profile during summer camp, possibly knowing that Mids would flock to him for their autographed copy of American Rifleman later in his career He was AU-American on- ly ... 1, 2, 3 ... oh well, I lost count There ' s no doubt that his bronzed .45 will lie in state next to the stuffed goat in Halsey The Ops, Boss, as he later came to be recognized, broke his share of hearts, too Between hitch-hiking in Connecticut and meeting Whosepig in Maine, he kept his stamp supply low Maybe his mother should have sent him stamps instead of wierd things His chow packages really kept us laughing Although few know it, he was also the primary reason for the necessity of installing new ceilings in Mother B On many a cold winter night, we awoke to pieces of ceiling tile falling because of unexplained cosmic nose vibrations. We all wish Bernt the Greatest luck in the world ecause he really deserves it. From all us Rednecks, Good Luck and God Bless STEVEN ALEXANDER PARKS Old Fort, NC " Parksoong " Steve came to USNA from the small town of Old Fort nes- tled in the backwoods of North Carolina What actually hap- pened was that Steve had gone coon huntin ' , got lost, and trailed the coon straight into Halsey Field house on that sun- ny day in July. Steve lost the coon, but found Navy. After Plebe year, he acquired a firm handle on USNA and developed his motto of " I don ' t care " This is not to say Steve didn ' t care about anything Academics were cake for this poor countrv ' boy Who to hear him talk, would think he just walked off the set of " Deliverance " The boy could master anything with a number in it Steve just didn ' t care about the little things: brush-offs, mak- ing racks, or shaving He was always willing to help anyone with a problem and this endeared him to us all Steve ' s service selection is best summed up in his words " subs equal bucks for you " We ' ll miss this nuclear good ' ol boy, but the Navy will get a fine officer when he leaves us CHRISTOPHER JOHN PAUL Westfield, NJ " Christo " After spending a year at NAPS Chris ran his way into the Naval Academy One would be hard pressed to find a crazier, easy going guy Chris has set many records in his four year stay at Navy for an array of events: running, eating, dancing, and more panics per exam than anyone at the Academy Chris ' perseverance with running has earned him the respect due a great athlete, and rightfully so, achieving nine Varsity N ' s When Chris leaves us he leaves many who were fortunate to be his friend Chris was known for leading about 30 friends to wild crab and beer ex- periences at the Riverside Inn, making him a favorite of Jimmy. A Navy " junior " Chris always goes home with a haircut, pressed clothes, and an empty stomach Anyone who can eat 3V4 pounds of spaghetti in two minutes is incredible in anyone ' s book Upon graduation Chris will head for Pensacola to fly. Wherever he goes, our thoughts go along in his cockpit wishing the best to a great guy. Good luck Johnny. Class of ' 82 401 30 ROY MAHHEW RADCLIFFE OakKind. N ' J -Skip " Cruisin ' to USNA from Exit 18, Roy quickly discovered that the Nav - was the life for him Coming out of the closet, Roy amazed all by his striking per- formance as " duty knee. " Neither rain, nor sleep, nor con- cussions at night could dampen his spirits Despite this, Rov ex- pertly camouflaged himself in Bulkhead green Lucky thing you had a " good neighbor policv " at meals and SIP, hah Roy ' f Youngster year ushered in a dedicated systems wenie unearthing the true beauty of Maury Hall. Seeing everyone needs substitutes, Rov com- menced a passionate affair with DISS. As a Segundo, Roy quietly took the financial soundness of the Log under his wing Too bad advertising fell as much as his CQPR After a 1 c Marine cruise, color blind Roy realized his many options — and seeing Green wasn ' t one. Next to " Where ' s the gouge, " Roy most often hears, " What ' s your secret? " Hawaii will never tell All in all, despite being 30 ' s agitator. Roy will always be a friend to us. CHARLES LOUIS RAHE Stillwater, MN " Chuck ' When Chuck arrived in An- napolis from Minnesota, the first thing that the " Iceman " noticed was the lack of snow In his search for a winter wonderland he found a new love, sandy beaches Whether it was " red beach " or the real thing, on any warm spring day you could always find Chuck sleeping in the sun After the sun went down it was easy to follow him out in town, where he was never one to turn down a free drink In fact that ' s how he did all of his drinking, even with the ladies As second class year came along Chuck used his new found liber- ties to become one of the best at multiple dating His only blemish was a " Dear John " from a high school girl He quickly recovered from that experience to again pursue his interests, when one night at the library- he found the girl he was looking for, Margie. Since that day we never saw him anymore, but we knew he was having a good time And once that fateful day after graduation comes, we know he ' ll have what he wants (and deserves) Good luck to the both of you. Bill. RONALD F. REIMER Carmel, IN " Reemer " When Ronaldo landed at USNA, everyone knew he was definitely a different breed Bringing his Reimerian wit and sarcasm all the way from Carmel, Ind , Ron kept his classmates amused with his zany antics Mr Reemer ' s first tour of duty was spent listening to tale of Olongupo (repeatedly), deal- ing with The Beast, and idolizing Little Bobby WW 11 reflashed Youngster year as Ron took on the JBW arid won As a second class, Ron turned professional and actually started using Brasso, although the Cheeze Nip cam- paign continued He even opted to give up leave to spend the summer with a bunch of sweaty Plebes As a Firstie, Ron spent his time chasing (but seldom catching) the opposite gender, flying, sweating his weenie systems classes, listening to fueneehall music, and complain- ing about the Washington Post (Scamps is the only publication he hated more) Ron will be a super officer whether he flies planes, subs or )ust his 7. car His special brand of humor made his classmates a lot richer and will cheer people wherever he goes MAHHEW T. SCASSERO Mechanicsburg, PA " The Steam King ' Coming direct to USNA from Mechanicsburg, Pa (Yes there is such a place), Mr G.Q arrived with his guitar in one hand and a wardrobe in the other Right away Matt got his priorities straight and proceeded to row Plebe crew until he realized his " developing " body might dictate buying new- uniforms Youngster year saw Matt literally getting the most " skate " watch ever offered at the Academy (That Dahlgren Ice is cold!!!) Second Class year pitted Scass and " Big Larry ' ' as room- mates making the hostage crisis seem like a holiday picnic One of Talleys heroes (a glee clubber no less), Scass could be found do- ing leaps and splits for such classics as " Damn Yankees " and " Fiddler " Of course Matt ' s first love is the guitar and many a night he could be found in the local head playing to a captive audience Although an oceanography major (nobody ' s perfect) Scass XX will be remembered for his quiet, good natured character and in that spirit his classmates leave him with this: " SHE ' S A GRAND OLD FLAG. " 40: n !ssof ' 82 30 Pete found his way out of the back woods of Tennessee and stumbled into the Academy on I Day He quickly developed those qualities that set him apart from ordinan,- Mids — incredible in- tensity and drive (that mile sure was fast and there was blood all over the place), keen senses (he could smell a well-hidden 20 lb chow package and consume it all without detection in five minutes) and unfailing loyalty (he hit the bran,- ever ' night and brought a pillow and food along too) But Pete wasn ' t perfect Academics came tough for him and he was always tell- ing us about his failed tests and impossible classes Seems like he was always unsat We even started to believe him till he got him 4.05 Can ' t fool us anymore Pete, sorr ' . It looks like Pete is going to be a bubblehead, and everyone is sure that he ' ll get along with uranium and neutrons just fine. But whatever he does, Pete will excel, for he is trulv intense. Mt. Juliet, TN " Shoobert " PETER A. SCHULERT Arriving at Gate 8 to prove that everj ' one from Long Island wasn ' t a Catholic lax player. Rich impressed us wth his numerous talents As a sustaining member of the intense squad, there were some unsubstantiated rumors of a Plebe year However, this " too quiet " person that " rarely smiled " was a " fantastik " room- mate. Youngster year became an important step in Rich ' s career. Fighting the Battle for the Gouge, he tactically pursued a major meeting his demanding standards His reputation with the women, from any school, was firmly entrenched Mount Saint Ellen will always have a special meaning for Rich And who will ever forget Ocean City Week? As a Segundo, LOGging more reps than any lifter, others realized Rich ' s qualities. His car, which shared Rich ' s dramatic flare, managed pregnant mechanical pauses Finallv, as 1, ' c year commenced, we found Rich still active in Protestant choir and company activities Never one to with hold views. Rich shall be remembered as a loyal classmate, dedicated worker, and true friend Any ser- vice branch would greatly benefit from Rich ' s many attributes. Brentwood, NY " Scappa " RICHARD LOUIS STOFFA Wayne came to us from Ar- vada, Colorado, much to the disappointment of Dottie Hamill Alas, Wayne wasn ' t destined to be a skater, but a Navy pilot He began his educa- tion at USNA by learning not to taunt his roomie, on the football team His next serious challenge was the Wedge, but nothing real- ly upset Wayne because he has that personal essence of COOL! Wayne became another USNA all-sport jock, hitting track, basketball, and officiating in his career As an upperclass, Wayne learned uniciue study habits. Since taps isn t at 1 1 00 now, you begin studying then, right? This quickly led to a junior IMF membership. Though an avid ad- mirer of Captain America, we all know even Cap looks up to you Wayne. His tastes extendecl to fine women, pizza, and the Bat- mobile. Remember that 15-pie run as ' sters? Good luck with the ladies, but don ' t keep them waiting as long as you kept us. And remember — he who park by docks drive off in haze grey car. Take care and God bless ya! Arvada, CO WAYNE AUREALOUS TERRELL Why someone from Des Moines, Iowa would be in- terested in the Naval Academy was beyond all of us but E.T. showed up on July 6th, 1978 to serve his sentence along with the rest of us He finished Plebe summer in fine form under the guiding (and loving) eyes of Midn Ens Wittenschlager and proceeded to amaze everyone with his ability to find different reasons for getting various por- tions of his head shaved This midwest boy would do almost anything to get his feet wet, whether it be at polo prac- tice or in choosing to be an Oceanography major. We all thought that he may be slightly insane but E.T. left no douDt as he gave up leave one joyous summer to go play in the surf at Coronado at BUDS As the star- board Batt Sub Plebe summer 1981 it only took a day or two for the Plebes to determine E.T. ' s state of mind. Having learned the true meaning of an " eye for an eye, a tooth for a tooth, " by surviving four years at Boat School, E. ' T decided to turn in his skin for some SEAL fur and a perpetual salt water bath Be warned any who shall meet E.T in the surf! Good luck Buddy, glad you ' re on our side! Des Moines, lA " E.T. ' EVIN HOWARD THOMPSON ? T1 Class of ' 82 403 30 Big " V " cruiMHl into USNA bringing ill ihat is New Uney w.ih him Under the guiding h. nd or Clark c;.ihle and with (he mellow influence o( the West lohnnv siH.n established himself as a stellar performer and a fine plumber Moving on to his true mivsion in life, the whippanv Wid s ' l out to prove that all roads lead to Asbuir Park He and the ' Biiss ' proceed- ed to rewrite study hours 0000- 0000 Die evil wires die ' Seeing academics as no real challenge, the hot-blooded Italian began his search for the " righf girl Col- orado, Gibraltar, Porter Road? Proving the |ob of air traffic con- troller IS no picnic, Johnny managed a complex schedule of arriving flights Fortunately, no ones feelings were hurt save one young lass, offended that John would not eat her pie in one bite After command of kilo com- pany, what next? The New Jersey would be no surprise Lord knows John ' s a new man. Anything is possible now. in Him Our prayers are with you Brother Good luck and God ' s speed. Whippanv Park, NI " IcihnnvV. " JOHN PETER VENA Jeff came to USNA from a hot little town called Mesa in Arizona Ole " Stretch " worked hard at everything He especially delighted in making the boys of Dirty Thirty " ever so happy ' with well directed compliments and an excellent sense of humor Jeff ' s next true love was his Camaro for which he had all but a birth certificate His weekend exploits saw him in " tight " slacks cruising disco lounges and various repuliated local colleges When Jefl wasnl bolting from USNA, he was either laboring over his repeated subiects or Dahlgren Hall Jeff ' s other true loves were the Blue " Angles, " white wine, and flying Finally, Jeffs ultimate dream of being a fighter pilot and possible astronaut draw closer each day Jeff will make one hell of a pilot and dependable wingman wherever he ends up Well Jeff, it ' s been a good four years and we " boys " of Dirty Thirtv bid vou farewell and the best of luck Later Ace. Mesa, AZ " Stretch ' GEOFFREY BOURBON VI06T I PETER M. WARKER Reading, PA " Pete " Pete comes to USNA via Reading, Pennsylvania. A foot- ball player in high school, Pete was recruited for George Welsch ' s team " Big Blue " got three years out of Pete before he had take to his Trident Scholar Program via the academic board Fortunately Pete made it through the biggest witch hunt of our class Pete was always a good friend to have around, especially because of his size He always got what he wanted, usually in the gentlest ways An important job was keeping the halls quiet while his skinny roommate, a varsity cross-coiintry runner, tned to get some sleep before races Pete ' s love of country music. Red Man, cowboy boots, tarskies, and the " 63 Val took backseat in Sept " 81 to Nancv, a real beauty from Harnsburg. Pa Nancy stole Petes heart so quickly that even his roommate was )ealous Upon graduation Pete heads for the mud of Quantico Our thoughts go with Pete as he pounds ground Good luck, good friend, always. MARK E. WRALSTAD , M Sierra Vista, AZ »« " What ' s wrong with your fingers Wralstad " Mark, the Norwegian Cowboy arrived at USNA on a sunny )uly day thinking he was about to enter the wild world of ASU He started Plebe year say- ing, ' " Yaa, first come, first serve, sleep in the " cell " Mark proved himself well as he led his " intense " ' classmates through sheetposters and chowcalls as Co Cdr Well, after Herndon, Mark saw the end of his diode and hooked himself in series with complex variables It was i during Youngster year when J " Stad started to defy the system or Dougv, by saying " tango delores de cabeza! " As far as sports, his name says all. - ' Wralstud, " the dippin ' weekend hacker and softball player, sent many a ball into the drink 1 c year brought the cowhide stompin ' , Levis fittin , Sierra " Vista " Grande to town, with the ' ol chief himself driv- ing By looking at his wagon, you would swear tha t he and alcoa had something going Mark will hit the fleet ir May with both fists " flying " (NFO of course) The three vices will certainly be at his mercv, alone with success and goodwill. Well always remember, Tm a math mafor! " Farewell and Godspeed to a great and true friend. sluidiyi Eime I KItolhc apimj Bilnlb ikU inl ' iwii nj.wilk Enldsiy ' dm I e sti aa,ii :!iHii 404 Class of ' 82 31 When Billv strolled into An- napolis he diiin ' t ask the tradi- tional lacrosse star ' s question, " Where ' s the Corvette line? " He already had a Vette — in the Commandant ' s parking space. Thus " suitcase Andy " ' kicked off what was to be a very colorful sabbatical at Navy A local yokel, he decided to become the only midshipman with off-campus housing. After a relatively uneventful plebe year, Billy found his downfall — Jake Together with Satch, the " Three Stooges " " raged through the traditionally wild youngster year The question on Fridays was not, " Are we sneak- ing out tonight? " , it was " Where are we going? " Then Billy, the double major (gynecology and pornography), decided he wanted the whitest teeth in the Brigade Once again he applied for off-campus housing and Commander Cody approved if. What a gal!! But junior year the whip came down when the wife decided to dictate policy Rule One: NO BEER FOR BILLY! Thus Billy had a very mellow Army- Navy game as he quietly sipped ginger ale. And so as the juniors become seniors, and two seniors remain juniors, the cows still come and the cows still go, but the " bull " at Navy is ever-present Perry Hall, MD " Billy " WILLIAM ANDERSON Neil, Neilbud, Bud: A hand- some redhead with a distinguished face like Abe Lin- coln and a springy step. Recon raids were his excitement during plebe summer way back in ' 78! Remember those good ol ' days. Being SOW allowed him to bag it but ne made up for it as a 3 c. Neil counted on watch duty even when listed as a super Youngster year brought women of all ages, shapes and sizes into Bud ' s life. Fiis first love, the Dutch treat — will he ever get her off his mind? Air assault school during 2 c summer allowed Neil (ana his buds back in the hall) to become well acquainted with repelling and jumping out of helos How about those road trips to N.J and Atlantic City, in the Green Tank. Happy Hour on those hot (and cold) Wednesday afternoons. " Another cold one! ' " " Av Yah. " getting fired (or is it friecf) up for Army! As a firsty on detail Neil gave a Plebette her first " " taste " of the manual of arms — and ex- tended his 2 c livelihood for another semester. Lady Luck is sure to ride with Neil as he joins the Naval Air community, and its about time. Remember Neil — This Bud " s for you! Tequesta, FL NEIL R. BOURASSA PAUL RALPH YORIO Indian Harbor Beach, FL " Little Bobbv ' Paul came to USNA with one goal in mind — academics Saturday nights would find him studying tirelessly, giving com- fort to tnose who passed by that the pinnacle of 40 was being assailed by at least one member of the Brigade. The majority of Pauls weekends were spent this way, with a short break to run a quick 10 or 15 miles Yet no one who has been partying with Paul could say that he was all work and no play His spontaneous dance steps would carry him across any dance floor in style, the make and model of the dance floor notwithstanding! (reeeer. Little Bobby!) Paul loved run- ning even more than football ?;ames, marching, and wardroom Odd. His steady diet of cookies, pretzels, and " " nips " earned him the nickname Little Bobby Sands Our Little Bobby has a great sense of humor, his sar- casm claiming sole responsibility for the downfall of the infamous Back Shaft Gang Paul will make a fine Marine Corp officer, and everyone in 30 knows that he will succeed in everything he tries. ROBERT HERBERT ZIMMERMANN Long Island, NY " Zim " Who was that guy with the shaved head, funny accent, and distinctive profile standing next to me on the evening of 6 July 1978? As 1 soon found out, it was the one and only Long Island bad boy — Zimmer himself. Bob was sent to us to show all how life was really to be lived After Ms enjoyable first summer at Camp Tecumseh, Ac year was Zim ' s first real chance to excel, and well . let ' s just say he spent his share of time here for summer school. Where he did excel was Lacrosse, and as a Youngster earned that coveted N of gold Perhaps his best touch was with tnose fabulous creatures known as babes. While he had a fine lady on the Island, he seldom spent his weekends here alone First Class year no room was safe from Zim and the Rod just ask Bullethead and Renaldo In the future, look to the sky or the slopes to find Bob enjoying life. Remember Zim, 111 always have your back, Pinto. Class of ' 82 405 v f f 31 Davo .irrivod jl Sovorn U fn-sh from hinh chiKil in Chula Vi l,i. Ciiliforniii, where, as we all learned Plebe summer, they did not have to memorize Though he had trviuble hiding his .illevlion (or his favorite Fir tie Plehe summer, David sur- vived and made it to AC year, and he never looked back. He earned the distinction of room- ing with Griff for two years, tak- ing more and more physics courses was his idea of fun, but what can you expect from a man who takes apart Tl-55 ' s in his spare time? A 90-day sub cruise First Class summer (and the KinuSeS) convinced Dave he wanted to be in Rickovers Navy, even if he had to promise .10 hours a week 2nd semester Dave will be remembered for Sherard-Tramids. service selection night, and horsing around with Mary No matter what, Dave can be counted on as a friend and a source of gouge. Mark who ' es that s.iilor who always had the bilge pump running Weekends at school? Never, even as a plebe Mark was a different Midships plagued by mega-bohicas throughout his years here His biggest max- bummer was his loss of pride, who often visited him in his room and at Slouffers Mark managed to take advantage of most of the first class privileges, his unlimited weekends as a Plebe and his car in the yard as a Second Class Mark tried to stay away from Annapolis as much as possible, but his duties as the All-American captain of the NADS party team kept him here a few weekends Mark was notorious for keeping his liquor down (and cookies) He man- aged to wake up his roommates early one morning with his side kick, Ralph Mark also made use of his room by inviting visiting laser dudes to spend the night in it, not telling his roommates. Mark loved his name and picked his name because it had the same initials (MEC). Jibe Ho, Shift Your Leads! whom he spent his wet Bowie, Maryland Sometimes it seemed thai the only things in life that were really important to Hill were Meliwi lames and Pink Floyd It was no secret where and with eekends Sweet Melissa Kiss me now. Sweetie Ribbit Toyotas Rain- bows Dahlgren October 27 " Sara " . Little critter ILY luckiest darn Mid in the Brigade. Of course, when not with his little Terp, it was all Pink Floyd and rock music " The Wall " concert at Nassau Col- iseum ... an unauthorized absence? . . a million Pink Floyd T-shirts . . . Zappa on Mother ' s Day . . . Rush . . . Rundgren . . . Turn it down! Bill ' s closest friend was his roommate, Nolan Hungarian vs. Filipino . . . Browns vs. Chargers . . . Combo-Man Catcher ' s mitt . . . " We all look alike " . . . Kalapana . . Black ' s Beach . . . " Nolan, do you know that gov? " But while Bill had so much going for him in Annapolis, he still missed Albany, Georgia . . . following in Dad ' s footsteps . . . Mom ' s chocolate chip cookies . . . Courtney at Georgia Tech . . . Ken, Mayor Terry, Jody, Allen, Stuart, Bruce, and Tonya . . money the good old South Good luck forever. Bill We know Melissa will take great care of you. lake. " The Snake " and often " The Worm. ' cruised to USNA from Long Island He did well coming from that underprivi- leged area of the U S and didn I waste any time starling on his il- lustrious career of conduct boards )ake managed five " black N ' s " in three years, must be a record His youngster year was cake, he and " Satch " ' became kings of Dahlgren and Captain Martha would tell you " we love you. ' " The Three Stooges did well, they never seemed to be around for study time. Second class year Jake decided he had had enough of the " Fat Man " so he look up track, but the An- napolis Police had other ideas so Jake gave it up First Class year started slow tor Jake. Boo-Boo decided in his infinite wisdom that Jake should remain a Second Class a little longer, so Friday nights were spent at Babe s shooting pool Jakestien went in- to business this year, he spent much of his time raping friends No one could ever match Jakes sense of humor or his wit. " " Satch " ' came close but not quite Now we ' ll just sit back and see if Jake can close out his career with an even half-dozen. Chul.i ist.i C .A I n-. DAVID W.BROSH Rochester, ' Y " [ ' ro-Keds " MARK ELLIOn CONVERSE .• lb.inv,(;. " Zeke ' WILLIAM RICHARD FAZEKAS Long Island, ' ' " Jake " MICHAEL JACOBSEN 406 Class of " 82 31 Mdofti- - ;- : ■so:; ■ Fr fc ■?■■ i: fii!«i s yw he i r; 1 DAVID A. JAHRSDOEFER Massapequa Park, NY " Jahrs " Claims Massapequa Park as his home. Wantea to be a New York cop Decided it was too dangerous Joined the military ' New York prepared Dave well for the service; " friendly " neighbors taught him street fighting and hand-to-hand com- bat the hard way Plebe Practiced insanity as the best approach to the year (hence " Perve " ) Notorious for late-night study of rates in the dark — roommate now going NFO (penny and orange fights, igniting gasses at night, parachuting). Youngster: Decided to take it easy (narc wasn ' t all it was cracked up to be anyway). Joined the adventurers ( ' Reeder ' s Raiders) and did " Playboy Halsey Climb " and " The Great Tunnel Trek. " Segundo: Just what they said it would be As Dave so deftly put it, " I hate this (Z ' ntt(i place!! " (8-1 Rocket Club, corpsman to roomie, discovering girls — finally!) Firslie: Finally on top Dreams in sight! To get as far away from tne institutions of higher learning as possible, to remain single as long as possible, and to sit back-seat in an F-14 punching off 6 beautiful Phoenix missiles with 6 perfect fire control solutions at 6 of the ugliest camel jockies you ever saw What a bud . . . SHELLEY A. JONES San Diego, CA " Shelly " Desiring to challenge himself and find a job, Shelley became a Hollywood Marine. After two years in the Corps he decided to take the easy life and become an officer via the Academy. After Plebe year Shelley was shocked by the academics of electrical engineer- ing, " electricuted " might be a better word. Deciding that goug- ing had more effect than study- ing, Shelley majored in reading " Destroyer ' novels, varsity rack, wardroom life, and carousing Dahlgren Hall Besides the com- mission , the Academy has also given Shelley a great deal of pa- tience, as exhibited by his vigilant window watching from sixth wing. Even so Navy definitely has its disadvantages, as evidenced by the mud stains from a certain expedition on Ho Chi Minh Trail. But Shelly can triumphantly return to his beloved Corps, although they will require some modification of remaining Navy habits, especially amidships. Good Luck and Congratulations! LEONARD R. KOJM. JR. Arlington, VA " Sam " The CALICO KID! Sam, as he is known by all his friends, hails from the nearby city of Ar- lington, Virginia, where on weekends and leave he spends his time managing the Kojm Hotel and Limosine Service The services were great and you couldn ' t beat the price! How about that Rommel and his late night visits! Back in the hall Sam ' s sense of humor kept him from getting bored. His favorite pastime was sniffing the " Rampp Lamp " and watching " Swimma Woman " Sam, like all other Mids, lived for weekends. When he wasn ' t shooting the cannon at football games he was raising hell in DC. and Georgetown with his friends. (I still say you can ' t get four for twenty dollars.) Playing hide-and-go-seek at Winston s with vour class ring was a real blast. SJext time lets play tag. As we all go our separate ways and pursue our new careers we will never forget the good times we all had together. Good luck to you in whatever you do and may your Saab never break down! WILLIAM B. LAIN6EN Bethesda, MD " Bill " Magloo the Maltese refugee spells like an Afghan Worsersburg Academy Preppie grad . . . thought Naval Academy taught bellv dancing — it doesn ' t; good thing — (he ' s got hairy legs anj ' way) Plebe year super-pro Gunge-monkey sailor boy . . amateur rocket target All the good times: Griff ' s tooth, penny-food-garbaee fights, computer fights, the bomb . . OH FIST! So inventive: bazookas, anti-hand devices, 2:00 AM Arizona phone calls AH LEAH! What a function! Missed so much . Army-Navy, home games, marching, 1st semester 1 c year, dirty jokes, OH MOOSE! And recon raids: The field house, the tunnels (weekie weekie), Batt Study, OH AUSCHWITZ! So many homes . NNMC 7W, Arizona, Asia, Bethesda, Santee Basin. You real- ly love your airplanes, wife, airplanes, sailboat, airplanes, bombs, airplanes. Not a bad roomie for somebody who hates baseball. Remember Paul ' s pie noises? Carty ' s Punk? W.O.W. booby trap, your stinky feet, the F-4 drop test (it failed)? OH GRIFF! Missile attacks on seventh wing You left so much unfinished here — namely the wardroom. Don ' t forget laundry on, uh . . .? Walking fact file, knows everybody ' s name. Well, Uter — much. WUFF! Class of ' 82 407 rjry r t 31 Iim underwi-nt a major lr,ins(orm.ilion during his col- leg«- yt-ars Hr enli-red a quiet guy from MinnoMila with exten- sive stockKiy expenence Bv Senior Year, he had more girls than hecnuld inventory ' Jim knew the military though (after a year of fat pay checks in Newport) He jumped on the opportumry of getting a 2 man room Plebe year (by run- ning piHir Keilly out!) Jim met other challenging situations with similar drive He saw no reason to spend a sum- mer chipping paint, so he booze cruised to Ireland instead ' But, listen, Jim ' s life really was m danger once How about that road trip through snow- bound Chicago with Corby? Jim toved with blue pigs for a while, but decided that a yawl was not his fnend And, further- more, who wants to be an ar- chitect when a scientist is better respected! Jim is definitely quite the playboy now! When he isn ' t cruising with babes in his sporty little car — he ' s taking them for a wild nde on his Hobie Cat! Austin, MN " Hooskerdoo " JAMES P. MALONEY My roommate, the old man. Back at the station When I was twenty Fire engines and am- bulances Sleph, the York Pep- permint Patty Dr Merck, resi- dent 31st Company general prac- titioner Professor Merch, resi- dent 31st Company EE tutor. Two weeks of starvation for lightweights every year Hand- ball La Bomba The Merck cave. Surgeons on Halloween Turn- outs Smith and Wesson 1st Class cruise — Mexican food. Two road trips to York Admiral Merch The " Klunk " reunion and corn soup EE gouge, and be- ing harassed by hungry ' EE ma- jors Chow (Rice Krispies) from Steph Pete, Reject, Kevin, Scott, John, Denise Julie, the sister. Missing home Speeding to York. EMT Blowing up medical gloves Army party, Tim and Mindy. Flying and hoping to pass Soon to be tied down for good A fnend and confidant, and always there Waking up to Mr Coffee and Howard. Someone to be missed York, PA " Plug " RICHARD MERCK scon F. LEFTWICH Annandale, VA " Leftv ' Where do I start to describe such a guy? Why the list of good qualities would pile a mile high! But as a good friend, so loyal and so true, I ' ll start with some dirt that few- people knew. The Bunnie on Halsey caught someone ' s eye. And )ust as much fun was our trip to the Rye Dangling in mid air, painting a " rat, " While wondering what Reeder had next in his hat Hitching to Florida and back in five days. Abusing our roommate and catching max rays Getting stripes was OK., but winning girls was fun too: There was Darlene, Julie, Trish, Amy, Caryn, and Boo. Spring Break in Daytona was an annual event With three Firebirds, a Corvette, and two Cats we all went The times that we ' ve shared and the places we ' ve been; You taught me a lot, my roommate, my friend. DANIEL P. MACK DrexelHill,PA " Dan " Drexel Hill ' s finest — was Mrs McRae ever disappointed! Dan was an old man before he reported to USNA Having his reg haircut before I-day, the bald eagle remained relatively quiet Plebe year But during Plebe summer you could always count on Dan to read his newspaper article Way to bilge your squad ' But youngster year there was a rebirth After blow- me-off Nancy rejected Dan ' s of- fer (breaking social engagements was her specialty), Dan joined the famous Sierra Foxtrotters As an original member Dan ' s ex- loits were numerous Basic .Jancy became his first conquest, then Ann M , blow-me-off Nan- cy once more, then Michelin man, followed by Red Terror, Jaime joined the ranks, Hello- how-are-you-let ' s-go Maura, and Annatte Always thinking of others, he organized most of the tailgaters during 1 c and 2 c years (Is that why you were elected co alcohol rep?) The famous Mack Army-Navy Round-ups were the social event of the year (Mack Hotel was a freat place to crash) The tuna oat was another of his great contributions to the deliquency of his friends (lust ask Griff) Quarters and Zoom-Schwartz- Figliano were Dan ' s sports Good luck Dan! 408 Class of ' H2 I 31 Deebo hit the Academy straight out of Seabreeze Higfi located not one hundred yards from the surf and bikini clad babes of Daytona Beach, Florida Talk about a rough transition! But It didn ' t take long for Dee to bag his Birdwells for some blues and a chance to show Navy what he was made of. Hard Charger or Go-Getter don ' t adequately describe Dee as a Plebe, but his sacrifices paid off and by Hern- don he had built a reputation as a leader, a classmate, and a helluva friend. By Youngster year it was ob- vious to Bo tnat tfiere was more to life than spiffies and spit shines, so he revamped his routine to include a little more rack and a lot more RAGING Annual spring break DAYTONATRAMIDs to his house became the ultimate in road trips, but there was never a shortage of good times with this guy By First Class year he had it all: a sports car, a beautiful fiancee, command of a vacht, and the Plebe Summer Regiment Whether it was stripes, sailing, studying, or slammin ' MOLSON ' s, Bo was always on top From the looks of things Navy Air better standby for a lot more of the samel Daytona Beach, FL " Deebo ' DEEL. MEWBOURNE Mike came to USNA from Boston by way of the Real Navy with a short stop at NAPS to build his character While here Mike was a member of the varsi- ty rack squad In the few moments that Mike was out of the rack, he played around on YP ' s (who can ever forget Wil- mington). Eventually he conned them into making him Com- modore so that he could become a commuter, driving here in the morning and back to his fiancee ' s at night There may be a big surprise coming service sefection night when Mike goes Corps. Either way, Mike will take a lot of friends with him who wish him luck (and many good hours of rack) Boston, MA " Mike ' MICHAEL J. NORTON T;-3MAS GERARD PASTERNAK Scotia, NY " Tom " The pride of Scrotia, Nak brought a big heart and even bigger teeth to Navy. Despite rooming with a guy who hated the steam cycle so much he left to wear pint suits, Tom had a 4.0 Plebe year. The stars have never left his lapels Other Plebe year successes were a victory in the Peg Deluca look-alike contest and a fistful of Heather at Timmy ' s. Max jams! Crazy muskrat love Initially one of Clothier ' s boys, Tom soon turned to company sports where his ef- forts